Goodrich High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1985 volume:
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What exactly is reminisc-
ing? Webster's dictionary
defines it as calling past
experiences to mind. As
time goes by we will find
ourselves thinking back to
our years in high school
when each day brought a
new experience, each
month a new fashion, and
each year the opening of
another chapter of our
In future years we will
come to cherish this book
even more because it holds
memories of student life,
academics, activities, and
So we will use this when
thinking of older times
we're missing, spending the
1. Blockers make way for Craig Koenigs to rush for extra yardage.
2. While at the homecoming dance, King Scott Barbeau and Queen Nancy Bestor
stand together on the bridge.
3. Windows in the gym lobby were decorated by "fired-up" students.
4. During the homecoming game, cheerleaders Toni Ferdinand, Charla Huck, Wen-
dy Burns, Pam Panetti, Tracy Schaberg, and Margaret Hauer look on as court
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The short time that we
spend as students at Good-
rich High School seems to
slip stealthily between our
fingers, and before we
know it, all we have left
are memories. Memories of
friends and activities, of
games and dances, of fads
and fashions. The pages of
this section serve to record
these memories. So, as time
goes by, the many exper-
iences of our student lives
may never be forgotten, but
only brought out of the past
and reminisced upon.
1. In the middle of the second quarter, the Cardinals prepare to
execute a play on third down.
2. During the pep rally, Tim Thomas escorts Ienny Anderson.
3. While decorating the gym, Sherif Mityas reaches for more
4. On Hawaiian day, Brian Westerman, Al Roehrig, Tim Fischer,
Chris Gormican, and Terri Girardi visit before classes begin.
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ARCH 0 !
The crowds gathered all along Main Street as early as
10:45 in anticipation for the homecoming parade. Every-
one's thoughts were focused on the past weeks of hard
work that they had contributed. The beginning of the pa-
rade soon arrived and the bands were heard resounding
down the street. The floats and cars rolled by in brilliant
colors and decorative fashions and a finishing touch was
given by the numerous clowns.
1. The Seniors take first place in the float
contest with the theme "We've Got The
Cardinals, If the Raiders Have the
2. During halftime, the Goodrich band per-
forms with the accompaniment of the
Theisen and Sabish bands.
3. The Iuniors' second place float has the
theme, "Raider Busters" taken from the
popular movie Ghostbusters.
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SHOW YOUR SPIRIT FONDY
What spirit! What imagination! The homecoming pep ral-
ly was definitely a Goodrich original. Bruce Smith and
Geoff Frank initiated the festivities adorned in their grand-
mothers' wardrobes. They proceeded to ask the class offi-
cers to come forward for a unique type of competition.
This competition included running, jumping hurdles, and
finally dressing in women's attire. Tim Fischer, the senior
class president, emerged the victor and as a result was giv-
en the honor of covering the losers with whipped cream.
Next on the agenda was the introduction of the court and
the announcement of King and Queen. To the extreme sat-
isfaction of the crowd, Scott Barbeau was honored as King
and Nancy Bestor our crowned Queen. With the help of
the cheerleaders and the outstanding performance of our
own pom pon squad, the pep assembly was completed and
the students went home with elated spirits.
1. Goodrich seniors roar with laughter at
the drinking contest.
2. Members of the homecoming court,
complete with baby bibs, get ready to
compete in the drinking contest.
3. During the pep rally, Bruce Smith eaves
drops on the conversation that his
grandmother is having with Geoff
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A distant castle on a beautiful
countryside was the setting for this
year's dance. The mood was
carried on by gray, blue, and white
shades of streamers hanging across
the gym and glittering gold stars
portraying a romantic scene. The
bridge set the stage for introducing
court: King Scott Barbeau and Nan-
cy Bestor, Iim Balthazor and Karen
Kauffman, Doug Barton and Ienny
Anderson, Mike Bauer and
Roxanne Bengel, Mark Faris and
Debbie Estaville, Brad Spoerke and
Kelly Ruch, and Larry Wetzel and
Amy Higgins. The scene was com-
pleted by the vision of couples slow
dancing to the theme song,
"Knights in White Satin".
1. The highlight of the dance is the crown-
ing of Queen Nancy Bestor by King
AMERICA TAKES THE GOLD
This year the United States had the
honor of hosting a world-wide event
which provides for civilized competi-
tion among nations as well as a type
of peace gathering. This event is
known as the Olympics. In past
Olympic Games, the United States has
done extremely well, and the 1984
Summer Olympic Games were no ex-
Although our major rival, the Soviet
Union, chose not to attend, the spirit
and discipline of the Olympic athletes
remained elevated. They showed their
athletic expertise, dedication, and
patriotism to countries all over the
From the opening ceremony when
the torch was ignited to the closing
ceremony when the torch was extin-
guished, the athletes retained their
spirit and devotion giving all viewers
something to be proud of.
Names such as Mary Lou Retton,
Bart Connor, and Steve Lundquist will
never be forgotten because of the way
they represented the United States at
the 1984 Summer games.
1. One Olympic event is wrestling, a sport
which has long been a part of the games.
2. Once again the American flag rises majesti-
cally at the Olympics, proclaiming yet
another victory for the United States.
3. Brilliantly colorful flags symbolize the spirit
of the athletes.
"OF THEE I Sl Gi'
1. Pam "Devareaux" Panetti catches
the attention of the cast as she
glides across the stage.
2. Tim "Wintergreen" Thomas gives
his inaugural speech to the
3. Lori "Throttlebottem" Walters
fills the audience with laughter
as she portrays the innocent
The musical this year was entitled
"Of Thee I Sing." It was a great
success thanks to the wonderfully
combined effort of all of the students
and faculty involved.
When Lori Walters was asked
what she would remember the most
about the musical, she answered,
"The standing ovation on closing
night." Sherif Mityas said that he
chose to be in the musical because
it is " . ..a fun way to work with
people..." Ann Bastian felt that
the most difficult thing that she had
to do for the musical was
"...learning my lines and staying
in character. . . " When Tim Thom-
as was asked what he got out of
the musical he replied " . . .a lot of
new friends and confidence in my-
self . . . "
"Of Thee I Sing
The Christmas spirit can be seen
in the halls, in the classrooms, and
in the people of Goodrich. The
spirit of giving could be seen in the
annual Christmas Canned Food
drive where more than 1200 cans
were donated. The food was dona-
ted to the Fond du Lac Food Pan-
try, a local organization which
helps families in need. FFA collect-
ed toys and gifts for the
community's Toys for Tots program
while Student Council "elves"
wrote responses to Letters to Santa
Claus. The usually mundane halls
gained life with door decorations, a
visit from Santa, and carolers.
1. As Christmas draws near, an overstuffed
Santa Claus roams the halls.
2. The ianitors get into the Christmas spirit
as they decorate their walls with cards,
lights, and glitter.
3. This beautiful Christmas scene is found
in Mr. Lemery's chorus room, known as
-- ...if W.. ' '
Mr. Allen's rollroom works hard on
their door decorations.
Santa is certainly on the minds of Mr.
Hackbarth's class as can be seen by the
drawing on this board.
Peace: a wish Mr. Iohnson's class would
like to extend to all.
The walls of the chorus room echo
A new type of Christmas wish is por-
trayed by Mr. Sweeney's rollroom on
At the halfway mark of the 1980
decade a combination of new fash-
ions is emerging. Music definitely
influences the styles as hard rock,
punk, and mellow looks are the in
thing. Mix and match 'em, create
your own style is the attitude of
most students. It is truly visible that
students cherish individuality and
today's generation is definitely an
1. Look at Sue Rosenbaum's outfit!
2. Lifting weights is one of many
popular past times. Brian Westerman
is one of those who spends a lot of
time lifting weights.
3. While at a dance, Ed Pavlick
20-Fads and Fashions
The casual styles of today's students are
seen in this picture of Costas Voulgaris
and Aspacia Agnos on their way to
A slim tie and loosened collar look good
on Chris Werdin.
Mini skirts and bobbed hairstyles deco-
rate today's fashion conscious senior,
White bobby socks and low heeled
shoes fill the halls of Goodrich.
Experienced Based Career Edu-
cation is an elective course that
gives students the chance to
experience the world of work. Stu-
dents explore all aspects of a
certain career by working closely
with a person in the community.
The purpose of the program is to
give students varied occupational
experiences. Through these exper-
iences the students receive help in
making important career choices
and gain understanding of the skills
and attitudes desired by employers.
When present EBCE students
were asked what they thought of
the program, they replied with the
Missy Spoerke-" . . . made me
aware of the outside job world. . .
Tammy Bahr-"...it helped me
make a career decision . . . "
Ann Hornes-" . . .it helped me
decide what's right for me . . . "
Carrie Morin-" . . . I remember
making a lot of new friends and
going to some real exciting job
sites . . . "
Germaine Rogers-" . . . is really
beneficial and a great program. . . "
Dr. Ieffery Kraig fills a cavity as Tammy
Dan Sheeley helps pack wheel bearings
at Big Iohn's Service Station.
While working at Shea's muffler, Iohn
Woikiewicz learns to repair exhaust
Sue Mlsna assists the city electrical de-
partment in hooking up a direct line from
the school district's computer to the com-
puter at city hall.
Running copies is one of Anne
Klawitter's many responsibilities while
exploring a secretarial career at Associ-
ation for Retarded Citizens.
Rick Schultz modifies blue prints while
exploring the career of Architectural
Drafting at Design II.
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STUDENT PARKING LOT
There were over 373 parking stickers sold to students
this year. However, one fact remains-there are only 115
parking spaces available to students. This leaves over 258
students searching for parking spaces in an area that only
allows for two hour parking. This results in numerous
problems for students. Many are being parked in by those
The library is a place to study, however, during noon
hour, study sessions turn into gossip sessions. It is not
unusual to find several students leaving against their will
as the librarian's finger points toward the door. Once
ousted from the library, students find themselves with no
place to go.
Students with open campus also have this problem.
Is the image of Goodrich being marred by the minority
of students that choose to smoke in front of the school
building? Cigarette butts, matches, and old packages are
being left on the school's doorstep for all of the communi-
ty to see. Is this insulting the neighbors and defaming the
school? This issue has been pondered by administrators
"double-parkers", money is being wasted on unnecessary
parking tickets, and in below zero weather, students find
themselves walking up to three blocks from their car to
school, causing numerous tardies. The most obvious solu-
tion to the problem is expanding parking facilities.
While on open campus they are not allowed to sit in the
gym lobby, even if they are waiting for a ride. If they go
into the library they must study and can't leave until the
bell rings. Some students need somewhere to be until
their ride comes or until they go to work. A popular solu-
tion to many students is to convert room 230 into a lounge.
and students alike.
What kind of solutions can be offered? A few alterna-
tives including the use of the Haentze land, the
conversion of room 231 into a smoking lounge, and the
complete banning of students smoking on or near school
property have been suggested.
"The Curious Savage", a comedy in three acts was this
year's all-school play. The story centers on Ethel P. Sav-
age who is committed to a mental institution by her chil-
dren. In this institution she meets a group of patients who
help her see the distinction between sanity and insanity.
Her greedy children, who are after her money, seem less
sane than the patients.
Some of the major parts on this play were portrayed by:
Ann Bastain, Tim Thomas, Sue Peters, Mario Casetta,
Lori Walters, Geoffrey Frank, Ingrid Adolphson, Pat
Ryan, Dan Kavanagh, and lill Koski.
Iill Koski, Mrs. Willie, reads the news of
a lost fortune.
The finishing touches are made as antici-
pation for the premier performance
Ingrid Adolphson, Florence, and Ann
Bastian, Mrs. Savage, Search the paper
for news of the children.
Behind the scenes, Tim Thomas nervous-
ly prepares for the first drawn curtain.
In desperation, Ann Bastain holds on to
her teddy for dear life.
Liz Christie, Miss Patty, a devout Chris-
tian who gave up electricity for lent, is
trying to make everyone else miserable
by taking their radio tubes away.
Schoolwork plays a major
roll in Goodrich activities,
but although students con-
centrate largely on grades,
they are able to put their
books down and involve
themselves in many extra-
curricular activities. These
activities help to break up
the monotony of mind bog-
On the following pages,
Goodrich's clubs and activi-
ties are recognized, in addi-
tion to the people who
make them worthwhile.
The graduating Seniors
who have made these clubs
a memorable part of their
concluding year, have
opened up the fields of
excitement offered in these
activities to future Goodrich
adventurers. So much has
been accomplished, yet so
many undiscovered areas
lie ahead. Students agree,
as so many others do, that
make the years spent at
Goodrich worth remember-
1. The Goodrich Band marches at the Homecoming pa-
2. The yearbook -editor, Lisa Steinacker, remains cool
and calm just before deadlines.
3. Gritting his teeth, Todd Cardinal finds the strength to
lift 80 pounds.
4. just before dress rehearsal of the fall musical, Dustin
Eilert jokes around with some of the other cast
Participation. Cooperation. Giving. Sharing. Student
Council means students working together as one unit.
Student Council is like an assembly line in a factory.
Each member does his part, shares his feelings, and
gives of his time, to produce a final product. The fi-
nal product is school spirit, city pride, and community
Student Council is togetherness, individuality, origi-
nality and conformity all at the same time.
Because it is vital that students stay abreast of sub-
jects that concern them and what they do, it is
Student Council's job to inform both the faculty and
the students of events and dates that will affect them.
The key is pride. Pride for ourselves, pride for our
school, our community, our country, and our world.
To some people, giving of one's time is a chore, to
members of Council, it is a labor of love.
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Mary Du Ford
Senior Class officers: President-Tim Fischer, Treasurer-Iill
Michels, Vice President-Amy Davidson, Secretary-Chris
During Spirit Week, Sherif plans the itinerary for the next
Student Council meeting.
Iunior Class officers: Treasurer-Missy Paulsen, Vice
President-Tanya Mellen, President-Ieff Abler lnot picturedl,
Secretary-Chris Peters Inot picturedl.
Student Council Officers: Vice President-Sheryl Andrews,
Secretary-Vickie Nett, President-Sherif Mityas, Treasurer--Tim
Thomas, Public Relations-Margaret Hauer.
Student Council representatives enjoy cafeteria food at the work-
shop in Neenah.
Sophomore Class officers: Treasurer-Lynn Nelson, President-Ioe
Toriello, Secretary-Chris Nickel, Vice President-Ioel Templin.
Student Council 31
During the week
carols in the halls
A Capella Choir
32 A Capella Choir
Sue Peters I
A .. 4 A
and Ann Bastian sing out during re-
of Christmas, A Capella Choir sings
Mary Ellen Pumper
Girls' Glee practices in the chorus room
Shelly Reim nervously bites her finger before
the Christmas Concert.
Sophomore Choir!Girls Glee 33
During the N.H,S. induction ceremony,
the jazz band plays a number of selec-
Paul Guell and Michelle Chapman are
two of the many clarinet players in the
The Goodrich band rehearses during 4th
Mr. Moely diligently directs the Good-
Playing the xylophone is Dan Ford, one
of the many Goodrich percussionists.
Screwdriver in hand, Tim Thomas as-
sembles a drum.
Goodrich band members of the trumpet
section practice on their shining brass.
Mark Thurow, Sue Mingus, and Ien-
ny Wilcox prepare for their Christ-
Some members of orchestra play
Christmas songs in the halls during
Matt Newman and Andy Gorske
Members of orchestra and choir
practice together for an upcoming
concert with Mr. Lemery directing.
Tracy Eggers lTres.l
Lisa Giese lSec.1
Becky Stelmacher lPres.l
Teresa Tasch assists Rob Oja after he
purchased a pen from the school store.
During a home basketball game, Rick
Braun fills a cup with Coca Cola for a
Becky Stelmacher, Tracy Eggers, and
Teresa Tasch stand in front of the cal-
endar that lists important school events
in the school store.
1. Members of the staff discuss the next is-
sue of the Free Press.
2. Tony Tabbert and Mike Hammock use
computers to type copy for the newspa- ' it
3. Ioe Sharkus discusses future plans for
the Free Press.
The 1984-85 school year gave birth to Cardinal Columns, an insert of eight
pages in the Fond du Lac Reporter. Members of Goodrich approached the Re-
porter with the idea and it was readily accepted.
Cardinal Columns is unique because all of its ideas and stories are conceived
and written by students. Cardinal Columns allows students to express
themselves creatively and have their work published for the whole community.
It even has a student editor, Mike Doylen.
L to R: Bob Holsman, Mari Sablay,
Angie Iustman, Chris Parr, Cathi Mor-
gan, Charlie Barfnecht, Lori Twohig, Ioe
Sharkus, lenny Mick, Narda Hatcher,
lay Rudolph, Mike Doylen, Mike
ZkDan Moletor Terry Zupke yr'
Richard Bratz Mike Moore IV. Pres.l
lim Duntary Tim Portnam
Bryan Freiberg Cory Rud
Phil Gernenz lTreas.j Craig Scheel
Mark Iohnson lPres.j Robin Vander Molen
David Koene Dean Wirtz
Dennis Kruger Lynn Wood
lim Kruger Paul Zigelbauer
Bryan Mixdorf Eugene Ziegler
Pete La Borde
1. During a tough game of chess, Mike
Moore and Dan Molitor concentrate.
2. Dean Wirtz and Eugene Ziegler focus
intently on the next move.
3. During a Chess Club sale, Mark Iohnson
4. While on a ski trip, Liv LaFleur and
Kent Elliott prepare to attack the slopes.
Scott Sc mitz
Mary Ellen Pumper
Melody Vandervaart practices a speech
for an upcoming meet.
Dave Reilly, Ioe Meitzel, Kevin Schuh,
and Ienny Franz express themselves on
a forensics trip.
Iulie Kumbier lsec.1
Diane Schaub fTreas.l
1. The Focus crew.
2. Health Careers Club.
Focus! Health Careers Club-43
FCJGD SER ICE
De Waine Fugate
LIBRARY SER ICE
44 Food ServicefLibrary Service
Wendy Snyder and Ioe Kowalkowski
prepare homecoming cookies at Boone's
Busy on a food service project, DeWaine
Fugate adds some personal touches.
During lunch hour, Sharon Iames finds a
paperback for a student.
, W ,,,, M I
GRAPHIC ARTS II
GRAPHIC ARTS I
RADIC CLIC B
While in the darkroom, Cheryl Moyer
focuses a picture.
A graphic arts student tests lighting.
Amateur Radio Club members.
Gary Pellitier does technical work in
Amateur Radio Club.
Amateur Radio Club-45
Karla Ieffires lPres.l
President Karla Ieffires, Sec.!Treas. Lori
Laura Reim, Marta McDermot, Shelly
Flaherty, Tracy Schaberg, and Michelle
Kramer visit the Art Institute of
Brina Geor e
Lisa Iu ka
Dan Kavana h
Lisa Korne lis
Ieff Le Tourneau
Dan Rodri ez
Ioel Ste per
lack Vande Gohte
1. Spanish Club officers: Karen Iulka
IPres.l, Shelly Weberg ISec.-Treas,l,
Tony Arellano lSergeant at Armsl, Angie
Iustman IV. Pres.l
2. Members of Spanish Club work at a
CERM N CLUB
Glen Berry IV. Pres.l
Ieff Boogren ITreas.J
1. Rick Stoegbauer IPres.l, Ieff Boogren
ITreas.l, Glen Berry IV. Pres.l, Sue
Schmitz ISec.l, Not pictured-Tim
Thomas IV. Pres.l
2. Some of the German Club members
discuss an upcoming candy sale.
3. German Club.
Sue Schmitz ISec.l
Rick Stoegbauer IPres.l
Tim Thomas IV. Pres.l
Kathy Io Kraus
National Honor Society Members.
Karen Iulka IV. Presl, Angie Iustman
fTreas.1, loe Sharkus IPres.1, lennie Mick
1. A student in machine shop sands the
right side of a car.
2. Paul Prellwitz uses a headliner to create
In drafting, students use computers to help
Two students discuss their layout for a
Students in the wood shop discuss a future
project for Vica.
Paul Canfield works in the welding shop.
While at wrestling practice, Ienny
Mangas, Lisa Hanna, Mary McDermott,
Vicki Nett, and Sheryl Andrews read
Vicki Nett takes stats at a meet.
Wrestling Club officers: Lisa Hann IV.
Pres.l, Bob Raab lPres.1, Kris O'Neil
lTreas.l Not pictured: Iulie Peters lSec.1
On the way to a meeting, Kris O'Neil
talks with Karen Iulka.
The FFA, headed by Mrs. Bundsgaard, stands for Fu-
ture Farmers of America. Membership in this organiza-
tion can be for farmers or anyone interested in various
projects and community involvement. This group helps a
potential leader or develops one in the interest of agricul-
Throughout the year the group does many community
and school related activities. Some of these include
canned food drives, donating Easter lilies at care centers
for the elderly, leadership workshops, conferences, and
safety articles for the newspapers.
During the winter months, FFA is involved in basket-
ball and volleyball. Members have a chance to be a dele-
gate to the National FFA Convention in Kansas City, Mis-
souri in November and to the State FFA Convention in
This year's officers were: President-Brenda Balson,
Vice-President-Mary Toehrg Secretary-Lori Lindberg,
Treasurer--Wendy Klawitterg Reporter-Lorrie Kunasch,
1. Members of the FFA.
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It is not really necessary to be a great athlete to partici-
pate in noon intramurals. This year students and teachers
participated in such sports as racketball, volleyball, ten-
nis, and many others. Involving yourself in these activities
at noon helps to break up the monotony of the school day,
with mild competition and exercise.
1. Iulie Vanerem and Dani Swift dribble
during noon hour.
2. Scott Nevicosi and leff Mortonson try for
a basket while Dave Holvick awaits the
Dawn Vande Kolk
Members of the yearbook staff.
Front row: Laura Morgan, index co-edi-
tor: Sharon Iames, index co-editor: Wen-
dy Willis, academics editor: Theresa
Girardi, business manager: Lisa
Steinacker, editor-in-chief: Dianne
Holland, we editor. Second row: Dawn
Stahmann, index co-editor: Kim Schuppe,
sophomore editor: Shelly Weberg, activit-
ies editorg Susan Peters, junior editor: Ka-
ren Iulka, senior editor: Kimberly Wildes,
photography co-editor: Bob Holsman,
sports editor. Not pictured: Ienny
Mangas, co-business manager: Michelle
McCrory, student life editor: Sarah
McNabb, layout editor: Lori Walters,
This section is designed to
show what goes on in the
academic world at Good-
rich. From Calculus to Phy
Ed. classes make up a large
part of the school day. Stu-
dents devote a lot of their
free time to homework and
academic related activities.
The student-teacher rela-
tionships are also an impor-
tant aspect of life at Good-
rich. Many students
sometimes forget that teach-
ers are people, too.
The academic section
serves as a reminder of all
of the events that take place
in classes at Goodrich ev-
1. Mr. Cooper calms his "fans" down.
2. Finding East Germany, Randy West points on the map.
3. Working in graphic arts, lack Balog prepares to screen.
4. In chemistry, Erin Kelly and Steve Rost carefully observe their
Referrals to recommendations. . . truancies to class projects. While
dealing with attendance may be the most frustrating task, observing
students grow, mature, and succeed provides the greatest satisfaction.
The principals view graduation with pride as they see young people
who have gained both discipline and a desire to succeed. According
to Mr. Drew it is particularly rewarding to see the success students
encounter after graduation.
While most view the principals job solely as a disciplinarian, in
reality their job is diverse and complex. Perhaps the most difficult
part is finding enough time to do it all.
1. Mr. Drew
2. Mr. McCreedy
3. Mr. Peters
4. Mr. Thiel
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CCJCJKS A D CUSTGDIA
1. Laundress: Marie McEathron
2. Custodians: Front Row IL-Rl: Dave
Hankwitz, Tom Eggers, lan Letourneau,
Dick Stefczak. Back Row IL-Rl: Ierry
Pevonka, Emil Salzwedel, Bill Weinshrott,
lim Cooley, Dave Pratt.
3. Cooks: Front Row IL-Rl: Betty Riedl, Teresa
Magana, Ann Iewson. Back Row IL-Rl:
Diana Candlish, Ioyce Klahn, Mary Abler,
As he cuts library passes, Mr. Richter
talks to a student.
AV Technician: Mr. Lane
Reading Specialist: Mrs. Keen
While finding a book, Mr. Barisonzi
assists a student.
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1. While vacationing in Salt River Canyon,
Arizona, Mr. Baechler enjoys the view,
2. Filling summer time, Mr. Allen does
. Deep in meditation, Miss Beck practices
a Lotus position.
4. On a rainy day, Mr, Bentley stays at
Mr. I. Iohnson
Mr. R. Iohnson
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1. Spending his summer days at the lake,
Mr. Hauser enjoys a good book.
2. On a hike, Mr. Iewett and his son stay
close to nature.
3. Riding the waves, Miss Hayes steers the
4. After a day of hunting, Mr. Cousins is
proud of his pheasants.
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watching the 1984 Summer Olym-
pics, Mr. Marchionda was able to
attend the games himself. The only
event he saw was wrestling and he
didn't miss a match.
I-Ie stayed nine days in Los
Angeles. Seven of those days were
spent at the Olympics and the other
two days were for sightseeing and
relaxing. Mr. Marchionda had the
advantage of knowing the right
people and was able to talk with
many of the wrestlers and coaches.
Watching the wrestling matches
wasn't the only exciting thing about
the Olympics, though. Being present
at the Awards Ceremony gave Mr.
Marchionda a feeling of great
patriotism. It made him proud to be
Mr. Marchionda is not just a
wrestling fan, but a wrestler
himself. I-Iis wrestling career began
at home when he was five years
old. He and his brothers wrestled
because it was the only sport that
their dad allowed them to partici-
pate in because they were needed
at home to help with chores. He
continued his wrestling through
high school. There he won three ti-
tles and qualified for the Olympic
trials in 1968.
As for the future, Mr.
Marchionda and his son, Rocco, are
planning on attending the 1988
Olympics in Seoul, Korea.
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Finishing the Walleye Run, Mr.
Schuette takes a deep breath,
By the river, Mr. Strauss relaxes.
While at a dog show, Mr. Sonnenberg
shows off his prize winning dalmation.
At Summerfest, Mrs. Sewall goofs
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Perched on the end of the canoe, Mr.
Kuespert displays his catch.
During a vacation at the lake, Mrs. Rahl
holds up the day's catch.
While on vacation in Boundary Waters, Mr.
Weir caught a 36 inch-10 lb. northern.
Near a cabin on the lake, Mr. Ciontea and
his son share the excitement of their catch.
Taking in some sun, Mr. Trtan enjoys his
On her Hawaiian vacation, Mrs. Wilfong
enjoys a cool drink.
In English class, ludy Sommer-
feldt yawns as the end of the
hour draws near.
Students in English class try to
finish their "geometry,"
Giving a speech in speech class,
Lisa Giese keeps her classmates
A sophomore completes a gram-
Preparing for an English test,
Kelly Ruch studies her Cliff-notes
while Terri Girardi takes a break.
Lori Bloedow and Chris Loehr
quiz each other for a vocabulary
Making weekend plans, Mickey
Erickson and Katie Mossberg for-
get about English.
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1. Before stabbing his finger in biology, Sig
Strautmanis makes a face.
2. During biology, Mike Bell, Lynn Rost,
Lori Nimmer, and Steve Aigner observe
and pet a mouse.
3. Working in the chemistry lab, Mike
Lowther and Mark Rodenkirch try to
light a flame.
iz 4. While Pat Ryan looks on, Damian La
Croix types his blood with expert help
from Ieff Cast.
1. In Algebra, Lisa Solamita works on a
2. Chad Pickett builds a three dimensional
figure with geometric models.
While in math class, Kristen
Westerhouse measures an angle.
Before math class, students prepare
themselves for the upcoming hour.
While in math class, Darin Krug draws
a three dimensional figure on the board.
Before the beginning of sixth hour, stu-
dents joke with each other.
Sue Sesing and Kelly Koplitz search for
a recently studied country.
Lisa Steinacker and Chris Gormican re-
view for a psychology test together.
Thrilled by the day's topic in Spanish
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class, Ieff Loehr listens intently.
Before French begins, Tom Carrollo goes
up to sharpen his pencil.
Students listen to Madame.
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1. In a computer course, Trevor Iohnson is
hard at work.
2. In typing, Brenda Higgins punches all
the right keys.
3. Lori Krainer completes a problem on an
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1. Students in child development get in-
volved in childs play.
1 2. In Food Service, Kecia Pollom and Barb
Merkel experiment with a new recipe.
,, Yr " 79,
1. Pointing out the parts of a machine in
power mechanics class, students begin
2. Adding finishing touches, Dave Velasco
and Steve Freund complete their woods
3. With a steady hand, Ieff Guelig works
on a project in woods class.
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FI E ARTS
n art class, Holly Alley makes a
design using India ink.
Deb Baehler and Allen Roehrig make
busts in art, Dianne Holland
makes a plaster mold.
1. Demonstrating positions of cars on the
road, Dawn Schmidtz pretends to be the
2. In Phy-Ed class Paula Baldwin puts up a
Mr. Thiel has been at Goodrich since 1959. He taught English, coached
tennis, and began a reading awareness program.
In 1964 he became assistant principal. Then, in 1972 he became the prin-
cipal. Mr. Thiel feels 1972 was his most memorable year at Goodrich, not
only because he became principal, but because the basketball team finished
second in the State Basketball Tournament. It was the first time in over 40
years that the team had gone to the tournament and it was very exciting.
Before coming to Goodrich he taught two years in Michigan, two years in
Stoughton, Wisconsin, and five years at Roosevelt Iunior High School in
Fond du Lac.
Mr. Thiel graduated from Oshkosh High School. He received a Bachelor
Degree of Science Education at the University of wisconsin-Oshkosh and a
Master's Degree in Administration and Supervision at the University of
He and his wife, Charolotte, have two sons, jeff and Mark, both gradu-
ates of Goodrich.
Mr. Thiel plans on spending his leisure time playing tennis and golf, and
working with computers.
He stresses the fact that Goodrich is "the land of opportunity." People
should get involved in the social and extra-curricular activities that Good-
rich has to offer because they help to develop students into the best possible
people they can be.
Mr. Kinzer, the English department coordinator, is retiring this year after
39 years of teaching. Twenty-nine of those years were spent teaching in
Fond du lac.
He attended La Salle-Peru Township High School in Illinois and then
went on to La Salle-Peru-Oglesby Iunior College for two years. He then
attended the University of Illinois where he received a Master of Science
Degree in Education.
Mr. Kinzer's most memorable year at Goodrich was 1969, the year he was
promoted to be department chairperson.
He and his wife, Mrs. Kinzer, a Spanish teacher, had seven children, all
of whom attended school at Goodrich.
Mr. Kinzer plans to spend his free time doing garden work, golfing, and
When asked if he had a message to leave behind, Mr. Kinzer replied, "
and take the grain, but leave the chaff."
Mrs. Blatz, the school nurse, left Goodrich on February 3rd to become a
nurse at Taycheedah Prison. She said she would miss the kids and the staff
at Goodrich, but her new job offers a lot of opportunities. Mrs. Blatz also
said she would miss all the students in her Health Career Club and the
Student Assistance Program.
Mrs. Blatz lives with her husband, Al, daughter Becky and dog, Adolf.
She graduated from Goodrich in 1972 and then from Marquette University
in 1976. We all wish her good luck at her new job!
Mr. Lane has been the AVfTheater technician at Goodrich for the past
nine years. He is a 1970 graduate of Goodrich and a 1974 graduate of the
University of Wisconsin, Oshkosh.
It was through his work here that he was able to get a job with the Herff
Iones company. There he will serve as a yearbook representative.
Mr. Lane lives in Fond du Lac with his wife, Pam, their daughter, Carrie,
and their dog, Danny.
Mr. Lane feels that Goodrich is fortunate to have such high caliber staff
members and students.
Being the best doesn't
come easy. No matter how
many hours of practice an
athlete logs, there is still
going to be someone who is
stronger or faster or able to
sink more freethrows.
Along the way you set
goals and build dreams.
The sport becomes a way
The athlete craves success
more than anything else. But
how do you measure suc-
cess? It isn't measured by
athlete that counts. Going
out and giving it your best
shot, that's what counts.
Having the courage to meet
the challenge of participating
is success in itself. So
whether you are the varsity
quarterback or the slowest
sprinter on the track team,
as long as you are giving
your all, you are succeeding.
It's not the winning or losing
that countsg the friends you
meet, the lessons you learn,
and the memories you make
the number of games that are what matter-
you win or how many med-
als dangle from your jacket
or the points that you score.
Instead it's the heart of the
1. Demonstrating the fine art of "pack running", these cross country runners push
each other during the County meet. Goodrich dominated the event for the second
2. Cheryl Bradel watches her putt roll downhill at Rolling Meadows Golf Course.
The girls golf team earned a surprising trip to STATE last fall.
3. Soaring to great heights, Mike Bauer tips the ball to a teammate. The team gained
respect of opponents and fans alike,
4. Having gained a stride on the defender, Craig Koenigs looks for an opening to
shoot at. Koenigs, an accomplished Hockey player, also won ALL-STATE football
Appleton East 12
Green Bay Pr
Green Bay East 0
Green Bay Southwest 6
Sheboygan North 0
Sheboygan South 14
Green Bay West 6
Appleton East 22
Green Bay East 3
Sheboygan North 0
Sheboygan South 18
Green Bay West 6
As members of the football team push
the sled, Coach Steinberg yells words of
During the second quarter of the
Manitowoc game, Mike Bauer makes an
After helping his team clinch a victory,
Cameron Stewart runs off of the field.
During an away game, Coach Bond
gives advice to members of the team.
As usual, the Cardinal football team possessed some very talented
players. This year's team was unusually well-rounded, getting
contributions from members of each class. The backbone of the Cardi-
nal starting roster included 9 seniors. Our Cardinals struggled through
each arduous practice hoping to prove to be superior to the competi-
A couple of tough losses, that could have gone either way, prevented
the team from qualifying for post-season play. Still, the Cardinals pro-
duced a very creditable record of 6-3. Their 5-2 conference mark was
good enough for a second place finish. Of course, the team record is
basically like a report card. It NEVER really tells the whole story. So if
you want to know how the Fondy Cardinals did this season, present the
L to R: row 1 lim Hubbell, Mark Faris, Scott Barbeau: row Z Chris Parr, Kim Krupp, Dave
Velasco, Craig Koenigs, lim King, Dave McCormick, Brian Klapperich: row 3 Terry Lisowe,
Mike Karas, Coach Curcurio, Coach Bond, Coach Steinberg, Coach Sahel, Al Roerig, Sean
Hansong row 4 lim Hausauer, lim Balthazar, left' Abler, Chris Thomas, Steve McArthur, Mike
Tagliapietra. Brad Spoerke, Ieff Augustine, Gary Schabelg row 5 Roy Heidger, Damion
Lacroix, Tim Flaherty, Cameron Stewart, Dan Huhn, Dave Mueller, Mike Bauer: row 6 Ieff
McArthur, Larry Wetzel, Doug Barton, Andy Luther, Craig Hackbarth, lim Oelke
question to a loyal,
L to R: top row Tony Moyer, Bob lors. loc Sahel, Tod Bonlander, lamie Walz, row 2
Tony Rodriquez, Ioe Herrick, Gary Lakin, Tom Brogan, Mike McDowell, Lonnie
Roder, row 3 Matt Acheson, Kacey Calvey, Ken Krebsbach, Ryan Dille, Mark
Bastian. Iohn Ramminger, jeff Benzel, row 4 Rob Ciebel, lack VandeGuchte, lim
Ruch, Coach Hammer, Coach Redding, Todd Cundrum, Dean Haase, Todd Schmitz,
row 5 Gary Peterson. Brian Buss, Dan Diener, Brad Maloney, Dean Iaber, Bob
Clement, Dabby Thompson
CROSS CGU TRY
The boys cross country season can only be compared to
a rollercoaster ride. At times the team looked very strong
but other times they didn't run as well as their capabili-
ties. Throughout the season the boys were one stride away
from making a giant breakthrough. They finally reached
the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow on October 20,
1984. On that day Goodrich ran and placed 4th in the Sec-
Prospects for a successful season next year look bright,
because this year's team only ,had two seniors. Bob
Holsman, team captain and MVP, won All-Conference
honors. His protege, Paul Hughes, steadily improved his
times as the schedule progressed. Hughes will be captain
for the 1985 squad.
A very talented and rising star, leff Brault, established a
freshman record this season by running a time of 17 min.
51 sec. at the Fondy Relays.
1. At the New Berlin Invitational, Bob
Holsman concentrates on running a fast
even pace. Bob placed 4th in the meet.
2. Charging up the hill, Paul Hughes leads
a trio of runners along the course. Paul
was a consistent performer for Goodrich
3. Enduring the pain that is common to all
Cross Country races, Scott Bjornstad and
Scott Bronkhorst run together in the
L to R: row 1 Iohn Brooks, Bob DeGuire, Dan Cavanaugh, row 2 Rick
Munoz, Mark Eitneur, Brett Hunt, Bob Holsman, Pat Ryan, P.I.
Pickart, Chad Eiring, row 3 Paul Hugh, Ieff Gast, Randy West, Coach
McCoy, Coach Butzen, Tony Tabbert, Dave Riley, Tom Romuald, row
4 Ieff Brault, Doug Percy, Scott Bjornstad, Andrew Gorske, Pete
LaBorde, Scott Brankhorst
A rm .. 'fi ff
Cross Country is a sport that requires many special
attributes: discipline, pride, dedication, desire, and
committment. Well, Fondy's girls Cross Country Team had
more than its share of these qualities. The squad possessed
depth and heart that wouldn't quit.
Two seniors, Meg Sesing and Maria Bonnell, were the
top runners. Both girls were three year letter winners dur-
ing their careers at Goodrich. Meg, who has achieved ev-
ery goal imaginable from All-Conference to setting course
records, reached the state meet last fall. She advanced to
state competition by placing 3rd in the Sectionals.
Meg's teammates also fared well last fall. Goodrich fin-
ished either Znd or 3rd at invitationals at New Berlin,
Hartford, Fond du Lac, and Sussex.
L to R: row 1 lodi Thurow, Maria
Bonnell, Lynn Nelson, Amy Lewis: row 2
Ann Iozefowski, Dianne Holland, Linda
Rieder, Laura Morgan, Meg Sesing, Cin-
dy Rasmussen, Iudy Poehlmang row 3
Chris Nickel, Michelle Erickson, Coach
Beck, Michelle Peterson, Val Fendt, Tina
Lazichg row 4 Stacey Stockstad, Debbie
Duehring, Sue Sesing, Cathi Morgan,
Sophomore Amy Lewis enjoyed an outstanding rookie
year. Cathi Morgan, Lynn Nelson, and Stacey Stockstad
4 gave Fondy much stability.
Determined to keep the competition be-
hind them, Stacey Stockstad and Sue
Sesing try to widen their lead on the
Fighting to qualify for state, Meg Sesing
runs even with one of her foes. Meg
later passed her and placed third.
Recovering in the finish chute after a
grueling race, Amy Lewis contemplates
the difficult task she just completed.
Near the finish line of the Sectional
race, Cathi Morgan digs deep inside to
find enough strength to sprint the re-
Row 1, L-R, Michelle Walker, Ann Rabbitt, row 2, Chris Schultz, Ann Bloodgood, Coach
Hensel, Iulie Rudolph, Carrie Hinke, row 3. Chris DuFrane, Micky Martin, Iackie Damm,
Laura Reim, Theresa Acheson, Chris MacLean
1. With many hours of practice behind
her, Iackie Damm bumps the ball to the
2. After a well executed set up, Kelly
Ruch's spike beats the opposition's front
3. Senior Mickey Martin puts the ball in
play with a driving serve.
4. Staring intently across the net, Kelly
Ruch prepares to defend against the
Surpassing last year's record, this year's volleyball
team, under head coach Diane Hensel, was clearly
impressive. The girls, led by Mickey Martin, Kelly
Ruch, Theresa Acheson, Michelle Walker, played their
way to a record of 6-1 and a tie with Manitowoc for
Conference title. The Cardinals then went on to
Regionals, where they again placed first. This win quali-
fied them for Sectionals, where the girls played some of
the best teams from all around, and came up with a re-
spectable third place finish. The team's overall record
was 7-2, leaving them with a successful season and a
little more motivation for next year's team to maintain
the pride and tradition of Goodrich volleyball.
Row 1, L.-R, lulie Bennot, Sarah Sell, row Z, Melissa Sheldon. Theresa Andrew,
lulie Slorzer, Lisa Kornelis, Tami Wilfong, Dawn Vande Kolk, row 3, Coach
Iank, Sue Knar, Kathy Lowther, Chris Waite, Connie Wagner
1. Kelly Ruch bumps the ball to her
teammate while Michelle Walker waits
poised to back her up.
2. In the middle of a tight game, Theresa
Acheson sets up the ball for a spike.
1. Absorbed in meditation, Amy Davidson
and her partner Mary Foote'await their
2. Keeping her eye on the ball, Chris
Treleven works on her serve. Chris pro-
vided the team with leadership and
depth this year.
3. Hustling across the court, Mary Weber
smacks a solid return on her backhand. 1
Row 1, L-R, Mary Meyer, Iodi Clausius, Amy Davidson, Liz Pollom, row 2, Mette
Christensen, Vicki Scheel, Vicki Hlinack, Mary Weber, row 3, Wendy DeMaster,
Chris Treleven, Paula Baldwin, Mary Foote. Karen Kauffman.
Without the help of many former Letter Winners, this year's
girl's tennis team still turned out a respectable season. The need
for new talent was met by Mary Weber, Wendy DeMaster, and
Paula Baldwin, who greatly fortified the team as a whole.
However, the backbone of the team was again two seniors, Amy
Davidson and Mary Foote, who together formed a deadly doubles
team against any local school. Their record was 12-1, and ended
in their 3rd consecutive trip to state. Overall, Coach Vescio felt
the team made the most of their talent, and more importantly they
had fun and gained experience.
,, . I ,:, A2 . 9 ,L The 1984 girls Golf Team surprised everyone includ
ing themselves by qualifying for the state meet The
state tournament culminated a brilliant post season for
the girls They reached the State Championships by
placing 3rd at reglonals and 2nd at sectionals.
Senior Laura Sheibach placed 3rd individually in the
meet. It was her 4th consecutive trip to state, closing out
an exceptional high school career. Fond du Lac, on the
T . .
op-L-R, Illl Fischer, Missy Paulsen, Amy
Koenigs, Cheryl Bradel, Iodl Sattler, Laura
Scheibach, bottom, Missy Amidon M
Wilfong, Laura Mallatt, Christy Brooks, Amy
whole, or should I say "hole," also fared well at state.
Goodrich placed 4th out of eight schools. They came
within 1-stroke of placing 3rd. At state, Iill Fischer
proved equal to the challenge of the Sentry World
Course by placing 16th.
Leadership was definitely a quality that the Golf
Team didn't lack. In addition to Sheibach, two other
seniors contributed both talent and experience to the
varsity squad. They are Cheryl Bradel and Iodi Sattler.
1. Keeping her eye on the ball, Iodi Sattler
lines up her putt.
2. Hoping that the putt will sink, Laura
Scheibach intently watches the ball roll
slowly toward the hole.
4. Iill Fischer launches a long drive.
FANS. They are the heart of any sports event. Their
enthusiasm can lift a team to play above their abilities.
When our teams play at home, the crowd serves as an
extra person: it gives us the edge.
A loyal fan is a rare individual indeed. Someone who
lives and dies on the autumn of his favorite team's per-
formance. A true fan is never afraid to let his emotions
showy he screams for the good plays and moans at the
bad ones, Dedication is another characteristic of a good
fan. It means having to tolerate all types of weather and
stopping at nothing to see the team play, even if it
means traveling to remote places like Green Bay and
Manitowoc. Finally, a fan must be extremely die-hard.
He will always believe, no matter what the actual l
outcome, that his team is the best. rtriaik
1. A spirited crowd goes wild at a football
2. Two avid wrestling fans, Lisa Giese and
Ienny Mangas, pose for a picture
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This season witnessed the hiring of a new
coach, Dick Diener, who was a standout dur-
ing his high school career. When Diener
assumed the head coaching job, he wanted to
instill a winning feeling into his players. They
experienced this feeling after the first game, a
1-point victory at Brown Deer. The Cardinals
went on to win both their home and confer-
ence openers also.
Fond du Lac soon developed a tenacious de-
fensive style that made their opponents earn
every point. Although they did lose more
games than they won, they played each new
rival tough and battled each team to the final
Scoring threats for Fondy were senior Mike
Bauer and Iamie Walz, one of the few sopho-
mores to make the varsity squad in recent
years. Doug Barton and Mike Lowther helped
solidify the middle on defense.
As any supporter of the team will say, the
Fond du Lac basketball team provided some
entertaining games this year.
1. A sight for sore eyes! This convincing
win over GB West was very welcome.
2. Bringing the ball across half court, Iim
Balthazor sets up the offense.
3. Defending on the play, Doug Barton de-
flects the opponent's shot.
4. Guarding the baseline, Mike Lowther
covers his man closely.
Fondy 47 Brown Deer
Fondy 45 Beaver Dam
Fondy 33 G.B. East M ,
Fondy 47 New Holstein
Fondy 56 G.B. Preble
Fondy 53 G.B. Southwest
Fondy 41 Sheboygan North
Fondy 55 Appleton East
Fondy 54 Manitowoc
Fondy 51 Sheboygan South
Fondy 57 GB. West
Fondy 56 G.B. East
Fondy 48 G.B. Preble
Fondy 51 G.B. Southwest
Fondy 38 Sheboygan North
Fondy 56 Manitowoc
Fondy 69 Sheboygan South
Fondy 54 GB. West
R I, L-P, Scott Barbeau,
Mike Andrews, Dave Holvick, Dan Eisenach, row 2, lim
lim Krohn Lomb Dlenrr Coach Heely, Rich Petak, Dave House, row 3, Mike
I th Doug Ballon, lamn, Walz, Rick Stoegb
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'I'relevun, Ann Schommer, Antlrea Lehmann, Laura Reim, Kelly Ruch, Michelle Batlermnn, Bernie
Mnrsolmll, lookin Ilnmm, Kris MacLean, Iocli Balog, Michele Walker.
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CB. I-last -it
Oshkosh North 31
CB. Southwest 53
GB. West 42
Sheboygan North 46
Madison Edgewood -IG
Sheboygan South 32
West Ilend West 52
CB. West 36
GB. East 51
GB. Ilrellle 46
GB. Southwest -15
Sheboygan North 34
Sheboygan South 48
llever Dum 38
It took some time for the girls
basketball team to get off the
ground this year. But once they
found the groove, they proved
that they could compete with any-
one. In fact they were perhaps the
hottest team in the conference at
the end of the season.
The season started out poorly
losing four out of their first five
games. This consequently put
them in the cellar of the confer-
ence. At midseason, a two point
victory over Manitowoc launched
the Cardinals on a torrid streak in
which they won 9 of their last 12
games. This left them in Znd place
in the conference. Another ac-
complishment that the girls can
savor is a 47-45 overtime win over
conference champion Green Bay
1. In the regional semi-final, Kris
MacLean shoots a freethrow.
In the middle of the action, Michelle
Batterman positions herself for the
3. During pre-game warmup, Bernie
Marshall gets psyched up for the up
and coming game.
1. Theresa Andrew breaks away, while
Connie Abler hip-checks the defender.
2. Iim Ruch goes for the loose ball.
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Kneeling Left to Right Kevin Salm Brett Hunt luck Vlndebucht
Dienm Rovll Smut row 'P De in Hust lim Ruch Crng Vantrmolen C
Loest, Bob lmdt lohn Rlmmlnger Thom Koenlgs row 3 Ioe Herrick
lurs, lot Sxbel K1 ng Hnckblrth Ryan Dllle Mark Bastian
Exhibiting great style and poise, Steph-
anie Poulin balances on the beam.
Heather Luszack performs on the un-
3. The Cabbage Patch Kids look on.
4. Shelly Weberg vaulted to three school
records this year.
l Row 1, L-R, Lynn Scott, Shelly Weberg, Angie Wirth: row Z, Coach
Kelly, Becki Peters, Ioili Sattler, Couch Guerts: row 3, Carla Wendt,
Iucki Steffen, Heidi Armstrong, Heather Luszack, Mary Weber,
' My viyff ' Missy Nelson,
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Much attention has been given to the sport of gymnastics this
year. This rise in interest can be attributed to the success of the
American gymnasts in the recently completed Olympic Games.
Here at home, Fondy gymnasts also reached new plateaus.
Shelly Weberg led the charge by rewriting the school's record
Weberg's efforts along with those of teammates Iodi Sattler, Hei-
di Armstrong, Mary Weber, Missy Nelson, and Stephanie Poulin,
combined to establish Fond du Lac as one of the top gymnastic
teams in the conference. The girl's racked up a record 103.39
points in one meet, In his first year at the helm, Coach Guerts
was successful, especially taking into account that he had but two
seniors, Sattler and Becki Peters.
1. Waiting for the drop of the puck, Mike
Fischer defends the cage.
2, Defenseman Rob Oja checks his man off
3. While Ioel Schneider rifles a wrist shot
toward the net, linemate Randy Oja waits
on the doorstep for the rebound.
4. The players gather together before the
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4 liscnnolxu 7
SJ Waupun 3
5 Stoughton 1
12 Sun Prairie 2
0 Mononn Grove 4
2 Stevens Point t0
t Superior 9
2 Superior 10
J Mitlrlleton 3
.2 Madison Edgewood 1
5 Woupun 3
tll Stoughton 3
4 University School 5
-1 Monona Grove 3
2 Middleton l
ti Wuusuu West 2
li Madison Eclgowoorl 5
5 University School 4
t3 Hoover Dom 2
13 Sun Prairie 4
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Last season can be remembered as a year of firsts. It
was the first year the Cardinals were coached by Ieff
Hiltz, a former player from Canada. The team's 12-9-1
record marks the first time the hockey team played above
.500. Goodrich participated in an organized conference
for the first time.-And in that conference they finished
An 8-2 conference record earned the Cardinals the
Badgerland title. A pair of one goal victories against
Monona Grove and Middleton late in the season iced the
Prospects for an even better season next year are very
good. The entire team will return with the exception of
three seniors, Rob Oja, Derek Ellingson, and Ryan
Liebert. Ioel Schneider, and P.l. Kohlman, two All-Con-
ference selections will return along with Randy Oja and
Craig Koenigs. Oja and Koenigs are two of the team's
most prolific scorers. With a wealth of talent in the
underclasses, Fond du Lac has made a breakthrough
which can only improve.
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Row I: I.-R. Paul Prellwilz. lamie Steher, Malt Achesen, Andy Haas, Mike Fischer. 'l'ad
Lipschullz, Steve U'Keefe, Mark Elliot, Chris Sayles, row 2, Chad Pickett, lim Kohlman, Dan
Dorn, Iehn Karas. Randy Oja, Craig Koenigs, Gary Hallz, Terry Lisowe. loel Sleher. Coach
Kohlman, row 3, Coach Kritzke, Dan Steiner, Malt Steinberg, Ryan Liehert, Mark Nesbitt, Cary
Lakin, l'.I. Kohlman, Roh Oia. Derek Hllingson, Tim Christ, Ioel Schneider, Ieff Schwartz, Shane
Wendi, Andy Castle, Casey Calvey, Coach llillze.
1. Terry Lisowe waits for a centering pass
from Craig Koenigs who stick-handles be-
hind the goal.
2. Fond du Lac lines up for a face off in the
3. lim Kohlman skates up ice to cover his
2. The sign in the background reads: "Our
Skill and Dedication. These two
words represent some of the reasons
for the success of the wrestling team
this year. One of the team's goals, to go
undefeated, was missed by excruciating
closeness in two of their regular season
meets. Despite the first loss by only one
point and another by four, Coach
Marchionda feels his team is just "as
good, if not better" than their extremely
tough competition. The quest to reach
other team goals, included progressing
"as far in state competition as possi-
ble." Coach Marchionda is quick to
point out, however, that each of the
wrestlers has set his own goals aside
from those of the team. Many of those
were reached also, including, improving
on the time needed to pin an opponent,
improving on quickness and timing,
and many others. Clearly, it takes quite
a bit of talent to accomplish everything
this year's wrestling team has. They
have really made use of the words skill
and dedication, and we can only wish
them more success in the future.
1. Waiting to confront the enemy, Bob
Raab approaches the mat.
Dozen is Grade A," and Dan Mueller
does his part in supporting that fact.
3. In control, Sherif Mityas works to set up
a pin. Mityas helped the Cards defeat
previously unbeaten GB West in this
meet. U .... .iq g , - S . g g
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4. The Winner! Dean Lewis scores another , .,., N rt ,
victory for Fond du Lac. fa- --. i .ilr V ' f i g
7' , 'f
5. Sophomore Damian La Croix makes his .
escape. . 5 S,
104-Wrestling 3 3 A
Squaring off against his opponent, Mike
Furner looks for a weakness.
Listening to the referee's instructions,
Sherif Mityas prepares for the bout..
The Fondy bench watches a key match
as .. A , ...
Top Row, L-R, Mike Summers, Ioe Toriellu, Mike McDowell, Tom Brogen. Mike
Stacey. Chris Wertlin, Damian La Croix, Scott Butyen, row 2, Don Stabman, Mike
lfurner, Todd Schmitz, Coach Sesing, Coach Marchionda, Assist Coach Brian
Peterson, Tom Hoffman, Sherif Mityas, Dustin Eilert, row 3, Ron Roen, Glenn Berry.
lorry Moss, Les: Kitts, Dean Lewis, Darrin Peterson, Bob Raab, Dan Mueller, bottom
row, Rob Schultz, Paul Myers, lenny Mangas, Vicki Nett, Mary McDermott, Sheryl
Andrews, Brian Hilbert, Mike Ullrich.
Fondy G3 G.B. East
Fondy 35 Waupun
Fondy 26 G,B. Preble
Fomly 54 G.B. Northwest
Fondy 31 Campbellsport
Fondy 45 Sheboygan North
Fondy 30 Manitowoc
Fondy 1st Fond du Lac Invitational
Fondy 48 Sheboygan South
Fondy 29 G,B. West
Fondy 59 Oshkosh West
Fondy 3rd WIAA Regionals
Not cold, nor rain, nor dark of night shall keep them
from their appointed duties. It is the cheerleaders we
speak of not postmen. Our cheerleaders have a pretty
tough job if you stop and think about it. Aside from the
prestige of being a cheerleader, the fun stops and the
They must carefully learn, practice, and synchronize
their cheers. This takes a lot of time and patience. They
also assume the herculean responsibility of trying to
"fire-up" the students, who can be downright
unenthusiastic at times. And as if that's not enough, they
make the ultimate sacrifice-they have to wear those
skirts no matter how miserable the weather gets.
Too often we take cheerleaders for granted. They add
a lot to the atmosphere of a game. Why a football game
without cheerleaders is like a kiss through a screen
door-you just don't get the full effect.
Varsity Football: Row 1, Lisa Lindner, Charla Huck, Lori Walters,
Toni Ferdinand, Wendy Burns, row 2, Tracy Schaberg, Pam Panetti,
Varsity Basketball: Row 1, Charla Huck, Toni Ferdinand, Wendy
Burns, row 2, Tracy Schaberg, Pam Panetti, Sarah McNabb.
- 1. Durin a timeout, the Cheerleaders try
. to liven up the crowd.
if in 2, As the game clock winds down, the girls
IV Basketball: Row 1, Iudy Sommerfeldt, Shelly
Lindquist, Ori Brehmer, row 2, Kris Hastings, Cheryl
Flaherty, Sue Prickett,
IV Wrestling: Lori Bloedorn, Teresa Welnetz, Robin
Olson, Michelle Kevi.
start to celebrate another victory.
Varsity Wrestling: Row 1, Iulie Peters, Karla Ieffries, Connie Lempke, row 2, Kris
O'Neil, Mary Resop, Chris Peters.
While adapting to their
new environment, many
sophomores strove to over-
come the nervousness of
finding themselves at a
new step in their lives.
Although these sopho-
mores were dedicated to
their schoolwork, they were
also eager to attend junior
varsity games, participate in
school activities, make new
friends, and display their
school spirit. The following
pages are dedicated to help
you think back on the good
times and to reminisce
upon the school year.
1. Before afternoon classes begin, Lorie Koenigs and Amy Sippel enjoy their lunch.
2. In the hallway, Lynn Freimark stops to talk with a friend.
3. Clad in pajamas and a robe, sophomore president joe Toriello displays his school
spirit on pajama day.
4. Clowning around, Dustin Eilert and Mike Sommers relax during rehearsal.
1. Between classes, Sigi Strautmanis reads
at his locker.
2. In biology class, Laura Gerner leans
back in her chair to smile at a friend.
3. Between scenes, Candy Flitcroft takes a
break from rehearsal.
1. While eating a lollipop, Shelli
Reim gestures to Iill Koski.
2. Expressing school spirit, Cheryl
Flaherty, Shelli Lindquist, Ori
Brehmer, Sue Prickette, Iudy
Sommerfeldt, and Kris Hastings
cheer on the I.V. basketball
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1. Kris Miller receives help while talkmg to Mr McKeon
2. During workshop, Mike Griffiths uses one of the machines
3. Standing up, Mike McDowell passes a magazine around his English class
XX .1-. K:
7 as 3 fi V46 W
1. Torry Zupke concentrates
on a game of chess.
2. During geometry, Karol
Sebastiani laughs at a joke.
1. lenny Phillips goofs around
1 in the chorus room.
1 In the cafeteria, students
enloy their lunch.
1. While Damian LaCroix
waits in line, Pat Ryan
drinks from the bubbler.
Upon reminiscing about
the junior class of 1984-
1985, several qualities of
these students come to
mind. They can be
characterized not only by
their group spirit, but also
by their individualism. A
special attitude of this class
is accepting the student for
what he is . . . whether a
jock or a brain, a lover of
french fries or caviar, a
lover of Beethoven or a
This is the year in which
the students begin to mold
their personalities and seek
their independence. The
juniors have accomplished
this, showing a bit of class
and pizazz along the way.
By leafing through the
pages of memories in this
section, the spirit and dedi-
cation of these students is
1. Forming a mold of Shelly Flaherty's face, Tracy Schaberg and Lisa Backus make
art class a fun hour.
2. Dave Haase makes flowers for the junior class float.
3. During practice for the musical, Lisa Iulka tries to recall her lines.
4. Ioe Mietzel makes a hilarious nerd during Spirit Week.
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After guiding sophomores on their first day of school,
Sarah McNabb relaxes in the hall.
A group of students work on the junior class float at
the Uecker Witt warehouse.
Lori Feiereisen and Robin Giles
practice a new piece in band.
After watching a successful foot-
ball game, Mike Lowther grins
During a football game, Carolyn
1 Iodi Braatz joke in the stands.
1. Wendy Burns and Robin Giles take time
out from their Christmas shopping
Getting into the holiday spirit Iulle Smith
and Barb Nellessen tell Santa Claus what
" if ily S A'Ah' 'r 'lf
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Before a movie, Michelle Peterson and
Iohn Karas munch on some popcorn.
Taco Iohn's is a regular lunch spot for
Debbie Giebel, Geana Lacovelli, Shiela
Higgins and Carie Zupan.
Preparing for a long weekend, Lynda Culver
and Debbie Duehring gather up their home-
Beginning another day, Kieth Meyer goes to
his locker before school.
Steve Rost, Tom Wetzel, and Bill Kuru finish a
productive band rehearsal.
Ami Io Mand
At the Tuckers' Christmas party, Wendy
Willis tells Kelly Sanville a joke.
During a gymnastics meet, Shelly
Weberg leaves the mat victorious.
Sandy Defnet is absorbed in the action
of a home basketball game.
After school Mark Lanning and Ieff
Abler encourage each other in
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1. In the chorus room Melody Vander-
Vaart and Connie Wegener await the
beginning of Girls Glee rehearsal.
2. Before cheerleading practice Pam Panet-
ti, Charla Huck, Wendy Burns and Toni
Ferdinand look over some new cheers.
While at the Tucker's
Christmas party, Tanya
Mellen feeds Vickie
Working at the Mall,
Casey Shultz deals with
the Christmas rush.
Elizabeth Seidel, Mi-
chelle Merz, and Crystal
McCrory share a joke in
the hall before sixth
Daniel Webster defines a
senior as a person older, or
of higher rank, or of longer
standing than another.
However, a senior is much
more than that. A senior in
high school is a person on
the verge of becoming an
adult. It is a person
struggling for individuality
and, in many cases, success.
A glance back at senior year
highlights a few once in a
lifetime events. Memories of
Homecoming, Prom, football
and basketball games, pizza
places, and dates most
frequently come to mind.
Yet this year some very
unique things happened.
Break dancing and weekly
dances at St. Peter lanes be-
came popular. A dispute
over allowing Purple Rain
as the Homecoming theme
arose. Mark Sharenbroich
made an inspiring and hu-
morous speech. And who
can forget shopping at
Goodwill. Although this
year was characterized by
passivity and complacency,
its memories will live on.
1. Vicki Nett, Sherif Mityas, Kerri Hinke, and other band members
"enthusiastically" watch a basketball game.
2. lim Iarvis and joel Kaphengst show how studying can be enjoy-
3. During Physics class, Lori Walters stands on Mr. Iohnson, who is
lying on a bed of nails.
4. Showing school spirit, Mari Sablay, Angie Iustman, Tom Carrollo,
Melinda McCall, and Meg Sesing enjoy a basketball game.
Brian Abitz Deann Abitz Kevin Abitz Belinda Abler Mark Abrahamson
Todd Abrahamson Theresa Acheson Ingrid Adolphson Cheryl Albrecht Doug Ales
Cathryn Anderson Iennifer Anderson Sheryl Andrews Robert Arthur Barbara AikiIIS
Ieffrey Augustine Robert Bacon Debora Baehler Bryan Bahr Tammy Bahf
Darrilyn Ballwanz lack Balog Brenda Balson Bruce Balson Robert Balson
lames Balthazor Elisabeth Bankstahl Iody Barbeau Scott Barbeall Chi-H185 B3ffkl'l9Cht
Douglas Barton Charles Bartus Ann Bastian Michael Bauer Iermie Becker
Linda Becker Raymond Beebe Sue Beer Iennifer Beerbaum R0b91'f BSUSOU
Ieffrey Berger Glenn Berry Nancy Bestor Dawn Beuk Tgdd Beyer
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Ieff Bickelhaupt Sandra Birschbach Nancy Bliefnick Kelli Bliskey Thomas Bonlander
Maria Bonnell leffrey Boogren Laura Bostwick Kelly Brachmann Cheryl Bradel
Debra Braeger Ianice Brajdic Rick Braun Thomas Brennan Lisa Brilrkle
Steven Burgert Michele Burgess Scott Buteyn Paul Canfield Thomas Carrollo
Elizabeth Christie Tracy Clemetson Amy Davidson Lisa Day D0reerl Delap
Ann Delponte Debbie Dobyns Andrew Doll Laura Dow Margaret Doyle
1. Taking advantage of the opportunity to
speak with Mr. Sorenson, Lori Twohig
asks questions about the SAT,
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Valerie Dyksmski Kim Eggers ' ' , " if - ' J 1
Tracy Eggers Brian Eggleston Michael Egli Margot Eilert Danny Eisenach
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Derek Ellingson Robert Ellison Mary Enders Iacqueline Engle Miflhael EDDH
Christine Erickson Deborah Estaville Mark Faris Theresa Feiereisen Katherine Fellman
V Dawn Funk
Michael Furnner Michael Gebhardt Iudi Gesell
Lisa Giese Diane Gilgenbach
Theresa Girardi Iames Goebel Steven Goeden
Garrett Goodrich Reed Gordon
1. Barb Merkel is having a "grate" time in
home ec. class.
2. During an away football game, a rowdy
crowd cheers the team on to victory.
Nancy Gores Christine Gormican Mike Grapentine
Martin Griepentrog Iulie Gross Tammy Grossman
Paul Guell Dave Gurno Charles Gyrion
Michael Hammock Louis Handy Linda Hannes , Amy Hansen D112-H19 Hanson
Cheri Hardell Rhonda Hardgrove Narda Hatcher Margaret Hauer Heidi Hausinger
Ioy Hebenstreich Russell Hendrix Teresa Hermanns Rodney Hernandez Todd Herrenbruck
Amy Higgins Kristine Higgins
,KW ul Wi l
1. Senior Spanish Club members Angie J
lustman and Mari Sablay take charge of f R
the Nacho Sale. Kim Hochrein Iulie Hodkiewicz
1. Passing time during open campus, lan
Newby, Pam Senger, and Sue Rosen-
David Holdmann Dianne Holland Robert Holsman Ann Hornes
Y Iames Hubbell Paul Huber Mary Huck Daniel Huhn
Douglas Hynek Andrew lmmel Brenda lmmel Gary Immel
Kenneth Kibler Anthony Kimble Susan Kind Cherie King
Karen King Leland Kitts Steven Klabunde Brian Klapperich
Brock Klaus Annette Klawitter Edward Knecht Kim Knepel
Anthony Kohlman Barbara Korneli Ioseph Kowalkowski Herbert Krahn
Kathy Io Kraus Peter Kraus Michael Krebsbach Nanette Krebsbach
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Christine Langolf Anthony Lechner Robert Lefeber Andrea Lehmann S116 Leisses
lacquelme Lemke Norman Lemke Dean Lewis Ryan Liebert Lori Lindberg
Chuck Gyrion watches
on as an officer shows
the many uses of the
computer in crime pre-
At a Student Council
workshop in Neenah,
Andrea Lehmann, Mary
Foote, and Amy Hig-
gins "enjoy" the cafete-
Iulie Manos David Manthey Kristin Marcoe Bernadine Marshall
Michele Martin Iohn Marx Michael Maurice Christine May
Michelle McCrory William Mc:Galloway Demetra Menas Barbara Merkel
Darren Meyer Karla Michalowske Iill Michels Iennifer Mick
ale., - W t
Marsha Mies David Mikalofsky Iulie Mikalofsky R0ger Miller
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Rick Mueller Eric Nelson
Kristine Net! Vickie Nett 1
Ianwyn Newby Chris Newton Carrie Nickel Iames Oelke Robert Oja
Kristine O'Neil Keith Otte Stephanie Otto Brenda Papenfuss Chris Parr
Iulie Paulin Ellen Pauly
Ringo Pauly Edward Pavlick Gary Pelletier lohn Pelletier Rebecca Peters
Iulie Peters Troy Pflum Michael Peichowski Kevin Pierce Marcie Piper
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Attempting to impress
Dianne Holland, Bob
Holsman shows his
break dancing "skill",
During EAA, Charles
Barfknecht leans against
one of the airplanes.
A few days after the be-
ginning of school, these
seniors celebrate open
Bill Pollard Kecia Pollom Mark Post Kristine Preissner Glenn pnest
Stephanie Quinn Robert Raab Michele Ralt Robbie Ramirez Stacey Raube
During the school ski trip, a student skis
dangerously over a hill.
Mike Lowther and Scott Barbeau smile
as Mike Bauer shows off his new lunch
Debbie Estaville looks on as Michelle
McCrory chooses pictures for the year-
book. Bob Holsman reads in the
Tina Reilly Walter Reimer Laura Reinbacher
Ann Rentmeister Danielle Reynolds Susan Rieder
Christine Riley Dean Rinke Lisa Ristau
Iennifer Remo Daylen RBITIUS
Ioseph Ries Patrick Riha
Michael Ristau Timothy Ritchie
Dennis Roberts lean Roberts
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Before the Cheerleaders Car Wash,
Pam Senger enjoys making a poster.
In the background, Mr. B. overlooks the
library as Doreen Delap, Kim Eggers,
and Nancy Bliefnick study.
Margaret Rogers Susan Rosenbaum Spring Rossey
Chris Rost Lisa Rowlands Colleen Ruch
Iodi Ruch Kevin Rude David Ruples Iayne Rupple Chris Sabel
Dennis Sabel George Sabel Tammy Sabel Mariano Sablay Brian Salm
Barbara Sass leffrey Sass Iodi Sattler Steven Saunders Diane Schaub
Laura Scheibach Tracy Schessow Anne Schmitz
leffrey Schmitz Susan Schmitz Thomas Schmitz
Gregory Schneider Karen Schneider Robin Schneider Iulie Schob Cleve Schultz
Michael Schultz Craig Schwartz Theresa Schwartz Karin Sebastiani Pamela Senger
Tammy Senk Margaret Sesing Ioe Sharkus Raymond Sharp Daniel Shelly
Iohn Sheimo Mark Siedschlag Michael Simon Cheryl Skupas Bruce Smith
Michele Snyder Wendy Snyder Amy Sommers Tanya Soukup Paul Spiering
Bradley Spoerke Melissa Spoerke Lori Spranger Kim Sprotte Michael Stacey
1. Unsuccessfully, Mr. Lemery tries to
capture the interest of Rick Stoeg-
bauer, Tim Thomas, and Kevin Abitz.
2. Mark Iohnson and Ed Knecht are
experimenting with india ink.
Brenda Stahmann Todd Stanelle
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Lisa Steinacker Rebecka Stelmacher
Cameron Stewart Richard Stoegbauer Stephon Stollfus Steven Strobel james Sullivan
Michael Tagliapietra Lori Tank Teresa Tasch Ellen Theisen Amy Theissen
Patricia Thomas Timothy Thomas james Thome Caroline Thomson Mark Thurow
As the crowd watches expectantly, Doug
Barton sets himself for a freethrow.
Watching the wrestling practice, Vicki
Nett and Sheryl Andrews suddenly no-
tice the camera.
Christine Tobin Kathleen Tobin Tina Tonn Francis Torres Christine Treleven
Brent Trewin Lori Twohig Bradleigh Utz Richard Valtierra Gary Vandermolen
Lesley Vanhorn Nancy Van Mieghem Iulie Vercouteren Eleni Voulgaris Terry Wagner
Phil Walgenbach Mary Wals Lori Walters Karen Wegener Terry Wegner
Donna Weinshrott Chris Werdin Randall West Brian Westerman Nancy Io Westphal
Larry Wetzel Kelley White Kurt Wilde Lisa Wilhelms Mary Willett
Scott Willis Kevin Winter Thomas Wisner Linda Wollersheim Marcella Wondra
Michele Wonser William Yunker Eugene Zenner Terri Ziegler Linda Zipperer
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Our Ol' Goodrich High I N
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In the silence of the night, I hear the soft sound of if 'rig ' qi
. the snow and the wind enclosing the ground. 5
A A blanket of white conceals summers green grassg X -, ' X
the lakes become dormant and covered with glass. I , '
The presence of winter marks the end of the year Q Y '
and with springtime approaching, graduation is K 5
We remember a time of our earlier days: that first ll
day of school and our child-like ways
' More than a decade has passed since that point in C
time: now we've finished the race and we've mas-
. tered the climb
. f As we proudly accept the diploma at last, we A M
,jp prepare for the future, but cherish the past ""'
,, Now that we're done, it is time we must part to a
I "'- f I- new occupation or college we start
' ' .. Wherever we go and what new things we try, we
Q just will not forget our ol' Goodrich High c YIQQ
. V. . by Allen Roehrig '
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The entertainment industry's chief target is teenagers. Probably
because we thrive on it. After being couped up in school all day,
we look to music, movies, and T.V, for some fun and diversion in
our free time. A lot of memories were generated this past year
In music, the biggest concert of last summer had to be the lack-
son's Victory Tour: Michael himself also remained hot, riding on
the success of his smash album Thriller. "The Boss", Bruce
Springsteen also had an immensely popular tour. Cindy Lauper
emerged as the top new female artist. Billy loel and Christie
Brinkley tied the knot. Steve Perry of Iourney and Dennis De
Young of Styx each opted to go solo at least for the time being.
And Prince burst into the spotlight with a hit album and a starring
role in the movie, "Purple Rain".
At the box office, two extremely successful and hilarious com-
edies highlighted the year's movies Ghostbusters and Beverly
Hills Cop. On the flip side, Steven Spielberg's latest, Gremlins,
was not as popular as it was expected to be.
The top television shows for the year were "The Cosby Show",
"Dallas", "Dynasty", "Cheers", and "the A-Team".
The board game also made a comeback with the popularity of
Trivial Pursuit, a game which greatly adds to your knowledge of
'he world. By the way, what is the only marsupial residing in the
On the political scene, Ronald Reagan's landslide victory over
challenger Walter Mondale enabled the president to continue
with his second term. While Mondale was unsuccessful in unseat-
ing Reagan, his candidacy had historical significance. By choosing
Geraldine Ferraro as his running mate, Mondale was the first
presidential candidate to select a woman.
Major issues of the campaign included the economy. The
uncontrolled federal deficit, nuclear arms freeze, and prayer in
While farmers in America suffered the pains of over
production, internationally, massive famine ravaged many coun-
tries in Africa, threatening the lives of millions. A chemical leak
at the Union Carbine plant in India killed 12,000 people. After
years of impasse, arms talks between the United States and Soviet
Union gave some hope to the slowing of the arms race.
In Wisconsin the drinking age once again became a heated is-
sue. Wisconsin schools proudly accepted the number one ranking
in the nation for ACT test scores.
Locally, the Retlaw hotel underwent a multi-million dollar
renovation. Responsibility for school nursing service became a
controversy between the city council and the school board. A
record number of candidates ran for school board positions as in-
terest in school district news received increased attention.
Ten, eleven, or twelve years from now, when you are
attending your class reunion, what will you reminisce upon
about your days at Goodrich? Many events made the
memories that you will look back at in years to come.
Looking back at last fall, homecoming seems like a good
place to start. The theme was "Knights in White Satin."
Scott Barbeau and Nancy Bestor were crowned king and
queen. The senior class surmounted two incidences of van-
dalism to win the class float competition.
We can be proud of the accomplishments of our athletes
during the past year. The volleyball team won the Fox Riv-
er Valley Championship. The hockey team also triumphed
in the Badgerland Hockey Conference. The wrestlers won
the sectional title and sent four wrestlers to the State Tour-
nament. The girls golf team placed fourth at the State meet.
The golfers were led by Laura Sheibach's third place
among individuals. Meg Sesing qualified for her second
State meet in cross country. Under the direction of former
Goodrich star player, Dick Diener, the boys basketball team
season ended with a heartbreaking loss at the regionals.
Excellence in performance was not just limited to athlet-
ics. Goodrich students enjoyed many other successes. No
one is likely to forget the school play "The Curious Savage"
or the musical "Of Thee I Sing." Academically, four Good-
rich students were named as National Merit Finalists. They
were Bob Arthur, Ienny Mick, Sue Leisses, and Ioe
This year L.P. Goodrich itself underwent some changes.
Additions were built on to the southwest corner of the
building. The addition space is utilized by many organiza-
tions such as wrestling and orchestra.
Probably the biggest news of the year was Mr. Theil's
announcement of retirement. Kurt Theil served as princi-
pal here for 13 years.
It's a lPlasticj Iungle Out There
On my way home from school the other
day, something rather strange came to my
attention. Why are so many people so
infatuated with plastic wildlife? I mean,
some yards are just crawling with it. Why
are these animals there and where do they
come from? How long will they stay? lust
who do these people think they are fooling
with their plastic squirrels, rabbits and
deer? Certainly no human being is dumb
enough to believe these creatures are real.
Any real squirrel is smart enough to tell
the difference between a plastic imposter
and one of his own. The plastic herd of
deer meticulously grouped together in a
backyard on Bruce Street is a real riot.
What next? Plastic hunters? My personal
favorite, and it is a classic, is the great,
plastic flaming pink flamingo ltry saying
that 10 times fastl Now folks what could
Fond du Lac a town a fair distance from
Florida possibly have to offer a pink flamin-
go? Get real' I dont know about the rest of
you but personally I would like to go on a
synthetic safari and put these artificial
varmits where they belong in a plastic
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A View of Reality
It is 1:00 a.m. and the wheel hangs
empty. No orders for the last half
hour. The heat rises off the vacant
grill like the morning fog off a calm
lake. The smell of hot grease escapes
the fryers and lingers in the still air to
my displeasure. Two policemen drink-
ing coffee in a booth and an old man
smoking a stale cigar at the counter
are all I see. The waitresses gossip at
a water station waiting for the door to
open. Nothing to do so I wipe off the
already clean counter top. A few
dishes clank in back as the hands of
the clock lazily continue their trip
around and around the face. What
seems like hours are only minutes as I
sip some ice-cold water. The door
finally opens and in walk a few
drunks from a near-by bar. They
stumble after the waitress as she seats
them, their speech is slurred. She
takes their order and hangs it on the
wheelg "two big boys and fries" she
calls out. I throw the meat on the grill
and listen to it sizzle. Time trudges on.
by Ieff Boogren '85
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Sometime during this summer, I will be leaving Goodrich and
Fond du Lac to spend a year as a foreign exchange student
through Rotary International. I know that my year will be fun and
exciting-and, yet, I will miss my senior year and graduation. But,
I think my past two years here at Goodrich have made up for that
with all the memories I have and will share with others.
I will always remember the start of my sophomore year. Good-
rich didn't seem that big-until the next day when the juniors and
seniors came. I spent the year trying to understand the semester
test schedule, always finding new staircases, and being wary of
upperclassmen who seemed to be "allergic to sophomores". Since
my locker was on the third floor for two years, I must have
climbed thousands of stairs. I remember spending the summer
with a nervous driver education teacher.
The junior year added more responsibility to everyone. A job
was a must to pay for gas, insurance, clothes, lunch food, and, not
to mention, speeding tickets. Now it was our turn to yell t'Sopho-
mores!" when they got up to leave from gym at the ten minute
bell. Now, it was our turn to pick activities first. Now it was our
turn to come in second in the homecoming parade. And, now, it
was our turn to organize activities to raise money for senior
My past two years at Goodrich have given me many good
memories to keep and share with my new family overseas. I real-
ly will miss sharing with all of you the activities of the senior
year. You will be with me in my thoughts and I'll keep in
touch-I hope that you will, too. As they say in French, "Ar
revoir, mes amis!" lGoodbye, my friendsll Wish me luck!
by Iulie Strasser
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The End of a Brilliant Future
Iamie sat nervously, chewing polished fingernails as her seemingly
mammoth history teacher, Mr. Hansen, took his leisurely time handing back
the last grueling test jamie and her classmates had suffered through. After
what seemed like a million centuries, Mr. Hansen finally reached Iamie's desk.
Smirking down at her from his towering height, Mr. Hansen looked like an
elephant ready to squash a timid mouse. Shaking like a leaf, Iamie grasped the
paper Mr. Hansen unceremoniously shoved at her with a raucous laugh. Slow-
ly she glanced at her grade. A big, fat, red D-minus! Iamie couldn't believe her
eyes! It was devastating! Suddenly the room became a claustrophobic cubicle
with gaudy, irridescent, orange walls that blinded and hurt her eyes. The
chipped gray linoleum floor was three feet deep in dust and dirt. The two
million year-old desks were midget size and on their last legs. Any slight move-
ment would disintegrate them in a split second. Everyone Iamie looked at wore
twisted, mocking smiles, and maliciously flaunted their superior grades. As
Iamie sluggishly dragged her feet out of the splintered, creaking door of the
temple of doom, she thought she would never again experience even a slight
shade of happiness. An ugly D-minus had ruined an extremely brilliant future!
by Denise Schneider
Attack of the Killer Pickles
"I asked for a hamburger without pickles, and this is what you gave me. This
hamburger has pickles on it," said the indignant customer.
"Oh, I'm sorry. I must have grabbed the wrong one," replied the timid wait-
"Well, your mistake could have cost me my life. I'm allergic to pickles!"
shouted the customer, whose face had turned a bright pink in the midst of this
"I, I," stuttered the waitress whose face was turning very pale.
"Don't give me that! I want to talk to the manager of this dump!" interrupted
"I'll go get her," replied the girl as she walked away,
"Well, hurry up! I don't have all day to wait," snapped the customer.
A tall, thin woman with glasses emerged from the back room. She had a
concerned look on her face. She walked right up to the counter where the
woman was standing and asked cheerfully, "Can I help you, Ma'am?"
"You certainly can, if you are the manager of this so-called restaurant. I
ordered a hamburger without pickles. just look at the hamburger I got. Look!"
exclaimed the woman as she shoved it under the manager's nose.
"I'm terrible sorry. I will have a hamburger with no pickles made immedi-
ately for you." She walked over to the microphone and called for a hamburger
without pickles. The worker making hamburgers was laughing the whole time
that the lady was complaining. He stopped long enough to make a hamburger
without pickles. The manager stood nearby to ensure that the hamburger didn't
have pickles on it. When the worker had completed the hamburger, he handed
it to the manager.
The manager walked up to the woman and handed it to her. "I'm sorry for
the inconvenience," she stated in a pleasing tone.
The woman grabbed the hamburger and turned around to walk out the door
with her nose high in the air.
The manager turned toward the trembling waitress, smiled and walked
by Donna Weinshrott
As my senior year was fast approaching, my family
left forlEurope. In Europe we visited eight countries:
The Netherlands, Belgium, Luxumberg, West Germany,
Austria, Switzerland, France, and Liechtenstein.
Our first night we stayed in Utrecht. The hotel was
an experience for us. The halls had vending machines
that sold beer. There was no T.V. I had a real fun time
trying to figure out how to take a shower in a sit-down
tub with no curtain to keep the water from spraying all
While in Germany we stayed in a walled city one
night tRotenbergj. Another night we fulfilled a fantasy
I'm sure everyone has had at one time or another...
That of sleeping in a castle lCastle Harberbl.
We also visited the concentration camp where the
Nazis sent criminals, homosexuals, priests, and enemies
of the government. It is extremely sad to see man's
inhumanity towards his fellow man. It was a very som-
We spent our last night on the town in
Amsterdam-taking in some Indonesian food, some
vibes from guys jamming tunes in the streets, watching
drug deals taking place, and witnessing people solicit
On our way back I thought of all the things that will
never be the same. . . especially me. Cool temperatures,
funny door knobs, sit-down showers, fast driving, cars,
excellent meats, the different foods, the unique people,
and all the spectacular sights that I may never see
again. I am convinced, however, that America is the
richest and most beautiful country that I have ever
-By Eric Nelson
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I was impressed by Britain's buildings. Buildings
so tremendously old, I couldn't believe it. Stone
steps actually hollowed out from millions and mil-
lions of feet moving to their destination. Inns and
quaint shops of medieval times lean over as if to
say they had enough of standing tall and wished to
recline to rest their creaking but solid structures.
With glory and importance long since gone, stately
castles atop hills stand defiantly and proudly.
Unfortunately, these impressive and beautiful
places clash with today. Cars tear and roar among
the narrow streets, blackening the walls and
destroying what is in their path. Finally, trains rat-
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their way an hour behind schedule.
People at every turn rush on by
without much of a thought to the
ancient buildings and the message
they have to convey. Because of all
this commotion, I was frustrated in
my attempts to appreciate the places
of old, and I am sorry to have
missed out on their messages. I shall
have to return some day, perhaps in
a more peaceful way to try again.
-By Laura Morgan
What's Paradise? Mile long beaches? A crystal blue sea
with white-capped surfs? Palm trees swaying in gentle
winds? An island in the sung in the ocean: in the
Carribbean maybe Puerto Rico, Iamaica, Martinique,
Barbados fits this hapless stereotype: a Carribbean is-
land with blue seas caressing white beaches. But if this is
Paradise, then it has hidden drawbacks only visible to its
natives and lon -stay visitors. Laziness is its worst enem .
Its inhabitants sack ambition and zealg however, they dlb
express a fervor for love towards their homeland, but
their patriotism stops there. Like of crime, greed, or
insensitivityg but that doesn't mean that you can't find
friendly, helpful, unselfish Bajans. Are these characteris-
tics of Paradise? Does the perfect Paradise exist?
Is Paradise filled with love, happiness and security? My
paradise is. Does Paradise show you new experiences, let
you feel new emotions, give you opportunities? My para-
I've been fascinated and bored: welcomed and alienat-
ed. I've felt isolated and lonel . I've learned the meaning
of need, of the value of friendls, familiarity, and opportu-
nity. And I've learned about Paradise and its stereotypes.
When I'm happy I'm in Paradise. When I'm love I'm
experiencing Paradise. Where I'm safe and secure is
where my Paradise is. Can you find love, hap iness, and
security on an island such as Barbados? Maybe. But it's
riot my paradise. But, just being an island, nestled in a
remote art of our planet, neither guarantees nor negates
one's chances of findin Paradise. My not-so-perfect
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aradise is here with my fiiends and family, who give me
happiness, love, and security.
lThe author, Dianne Holland, spent two months in Bar-
bados on an AFS foreign exchangel
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"Oh, look! It's a Koala bear! I wish I had one for a pet, mum.
They're so cute and cuddly!" A little girl pointed excitedly at my
sister and me-the newest exhibits in Average City Zoo, U.S.A.
"But we're not bears," I protested to Kandy, "we're marsupials.
Everyone knows that, don't the ?" As the day wore on, I found
out I was wrong. Everyone decfared that we were Koala bears.
"Boy, maybe I am wrong. Maybe, we are bears after all."
My thoughts whirled that night as I tried to slee . My baby sis-
ter, Kandy, and I had been shipped to the Uniteclf States from a
wildlife refuge in Australia, and we had arrived just last night.
The next thing we knew, we were in the midst of a crowd of
strangers who called us "neat," and tried to feed us popcorn, of
-By Dianne Holland -
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all things! They talked funny, too.
The next morning my sister and I inspected our surroundings.
There were bears on one side, and monkeys on the other. So
many more people stopped by our cage, than by the other
animals' cages. We began to fee conspicuous. So over lunch, we
decided to ecome more "normal," then everyone wouldn't point
and stare at us.
Since everyone was callin us bears, we decided to try to act
like bears. Kandy and I ambled around the cage, sat down once
in awhile, swatted at things with our paws-but when we tried to
stand on our hind legs, we couldn't do it! Bruno Bear was doing it,
so we had to be able tog but no, we failed at it again and again.
continued on page 178
, 8 -
Recently, I walked with her through the park. The
shimmer of the rising sun streaked cheerfully through the tall
oak trees. The frost glistened radiantly on the soft grass. The
warm touch of her tender hand was enough to warm my en-
tire body. As we walked, the crackling of fallen leaves under
our footsteps sounded like a symphony to me. Nearby, in one
of the channels, a pair of beautiful Mallards gracefully cut a
"V" in the water as they glided by us. The water was crystal
blue and as smooth as glass. Next, we crossed the channel
on a dignified, old bridge, which had artistic designs molded
on its eloquent metal railings. Pausing on the bridge, we
looked at each other and smiled. Her eyes dazzled me and
her smile always made me forget all my worries. As I kissed
her, I knew I would always remember her in such lovely
by Robert Holsman '85
Life Does Go On
Love is very painful
the feeling is very deep
With this we are not careful
and in the end we always weep
Your friends try to show they care
with all their kind ways
To you it seems they're never there
throughout the long, drawn-out days
Eventually you know you'll be alright
for life does go on
To know you won't cry tonight
is a sign you'll go on and on
by Candy Flitcroft '87
Graceful, delicate frame
Beauty in all
Movement upon movement
Alone in victorious fulfillment
Beauty in all
Graceful, delicate frame
Beauty in all fulfillment
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by Ienny Franz '86
lAustralian bears continuedl '
But us Aussies don't quit that easily. Kandy and I
were going to fit in if it killed us.
"Well, maybe we aren't bears, but I know we can
So we swung from branch to branch through the
"Hey, this is the life! Now we're cookin'!" This was
something we could handle.
But supper time came, and we were faced with
bananas. We knew then that we could never be like
monkeys. The only food we like is eucalyptus leaves.
I spent our third night in America thinking about
our problem. The answer finally hit me at about 8:00
a.m. We didn't have to be like anyone else! If we just
acted naturally, people would accept us for what we
are-"fair dinkum"' Koalas! We could be ourselves.
Sure, we still like to pretend to be other
animals-occasionally-but it's all in fun. Swinging in
trees is one of our favorite pasttimes but we always
know we're Koalas. So when people stop by our cage
and say, "Oh, those Koala bears are so gorgeous!" we
know better. True, we are gorgeous, but we aren't
bears: and it was only important for us to realize it.
by Diane Hintum '85
' an Australian term for real or true
A X f
al 5 H
fl f l
. 'X ,
wi it .Ma W W 'fl
X , My U x 4 Never Ending Tunnel
I 4- PWV' I EW""i'y df It ' l'k l d k t l 'th d
432,-1, ,L IS 1 ea ong ar. unne W1 no en
ll! it in up f I keep trying to fix lt but It doesnt mend.
MN ' .'Z?T?? .
Wil mf WM X At one end is me, at the other is hope,
WW ll, K Ui A , v I run, but it IS a never ending slope.
' al ft f 1 l J' On the ceilin 1 d h '
J th . . , g are goa s an on t e floor IS me,
lf' f ' x f 'YIM K I reach nd reach th n fall into the sea
.1 all Q1 H we I
QJ ff .
MF I X ' ' at ' The walls are wide and on each is a dream,
jffu ,I ,il fbi I I try to grab them, but I'm blocked by a beam.
JC , 11 4 . ,JI
,MU W G D So I sit in my corner, stare into space
MJ K- , Fl I Hoping someday I will get out of this place.
nM I . WM 1 . b 1
, it y Ienny Mangas '85
f , U
- O N H V ,QI W1 Cross Country Practice
alkin into the locker room, I felt somewhat re-
q - Q lieved that school was finished for the day. Then my
' ' . V w f thoughts turned toward the agenda for the day's
lg' ,R , J-it workout. I wondered if I would have to run the "five
' X'-5 M, " mile block" or do speed work on the track. In either
' W1 case I realized that it was going to be a long afternoon.
, 7 f . After I dressed and was ready to begin the grueling
.- , " workout, the coach, Paul Butzen, delayed the inevitable
. - 5 , by holding an informal team meeting. These meetings
, M 1 Qs L vlflx aj usually last for ten or fifteen minutes depending on how
-1 A , 'X K 1, Mx vp well the students cooperate-which is seldom. The topic
,Fl ' lf, x of discussion commonly concerns the day's activities,
' 5 xx ' Rf 1 ' 4 ranging from callisthenics to the warm down. Mr.
f 'wr " Kf IWUZ' Butzen's speeches are usually a cross between a sermon
'f X a 3 , , and an advertisement for the Army.Reserves-we are
iff' x -N -, ' K encouraged to be "the best we can be." At last the
f A 2 Q ,lf C0 Ml, meeting ends with the Coach saying, "It's a great day to
1 f f 4 4 4 17 7. M W run," lwhich means the temperature is in the low 40's, it
-4 " -fri 7 f - is raining, and there is a 25 mph wind from the north-
j, ff' 4 2 6? 5 1+ I ,fl eaillfithout sufficient stretching, the team hits the pave-
f 7 K ' ' ' fl' ment for the five-mile block. At first I float along with
fi, fl .gg 7 , relatively little effort put forth. At the one mile mark, I
'-f f f 5 - can feel my lungs beginning to ache slightly. Two
ig ,IU 1 I , I milles, my pace starts slowing down. As I reach the
Lf: ,' , 'K' . ,V third mile, I begin to wonder why I am doing this. My
lflff ' 1' 0 legs feel sore and my mouth is as d1'y as the Mojave
QQ 7 ' y - Desert. After what seems like an eternity, the four-mile
ofa, N , vwq mark becomes history. By now, I feel like stumbling into
P- CX i the ditch and dying. Finally, I cross the "finish line",
, and I feel like I have just conquered the world. Now
Za , , , all that is left to do is an easy one-mile warm down,
.pa -. ,-,x X y Al Ajxfjwjg after which I can crawl home and do my homework for
X 'N by lfgiffff
t f at ,Rf W
2Q,1su..w gg Gigi '
the rest of the night.
by Scott Bjornstad '87
143 S Mam Street
GRADUATES OF 1985
838 E. Iohnson St.
921 4715 921 7 78
Rocky it Rococo
qw, swus PQ
774 W. Iohnson St.
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FOND Db LAK' WI 5495!
. I- ' 'HW r i
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Good Pricas on Glod! Shoal' , I -, ,
Q Phone: -
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' D 1 ' '
1 jlzmun as , .
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5 , 1 ' ' '
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I X r- I I 9
A J Y I ? 1 1 1 7
X J J J J . l
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V ' 5 '
90 W. 2nd St.
Fond Du Lac, WI 54935
4 Great Idea
FOND DU LAC CYCLERY
209 S Main St FDL WI
53 W Scott Fond du Lac WI 54935
I414l 921 osoo
I DEXA DAD ERTISI
Abitz, Angela 110
Abitz, Michelle 33,42,110
Acheson, Matthew 69,103,110
Adams, Denine 110
Agnus, Aspacia 21,110
Alvarado, Deborah 110
Anderson, larret 110
Andrew, Terese 48,93,100,110
Angle, Tara 46,110
Antlfinger, Michael 41,110
Armstrong, Stacy 111
Armstrong, Heidi 10,31,101,110
Arnold, Patricia 37,42,47,111
Arrowood, Karen 33,42,111
Asmus, Tod 111
Austin, Mary 46,111
Baehler, Dawn 111
Baierl, Brian 111
Baker. Shirley 111
Baldauf, lodi 46,111
Balthazor, Iulie 111
Barnes, Kimberly 48,111
Bartus, Lori 47
Becker, Robin 37,42,47
Behnke, Brian 37
Bennot, Iulie 31,48,93
Benz, Christine 47
Benzel, Ieffrey 89
fljurnstilfl, Scott 43,90,124,179
Blank, Michelle 37,47
Bloedorn, Lori 36,46,72,107,114
Bloedow, Rodney 36,37,41,48,55
Boerner, Andrew 37
Bonlander, Todd 89
Braatz, Richard 41.47
Brault, Ronda 36
Brehmer, Oriana 107,112
Brogan, Thomas 89,105
Brooks, lohn 90
Bubiitz, Angel 37
Burnett, Cheryl 46
Buss, Brian 89
Calvery, Kacey 89,103
Capelle, Kara 9
Carlson, Tanya 46
Carney, Gretchen 46
Casetta, Mario 26,37,41,42,48,120
Deguire, Robert 74,90
Detert, Mary 55
Dickinson, Donald 36,37,41
Dunton, Iames 37,41
Eilert, Dustin 28,33,48,105,108
Entringer, Daniel 53
Erickson, Michelle 37,47,72,91
Flaherty, Cheryl 107,112,126,129
Flitcroft, Candace 33,99,100,110,
Ford, Donald 35,36,37
Freimark, Lynette 33,47,55,108
George, Brina 33,37,47,55
Groesbeck, Lisa 52,31
Gundrum, Todd 33,89
Hastings, Kristin 48,107,112
Herrick, loseph 89,100
Hoerth, Michelle 33
Hupfer, Kristine 36,46
Iacovelli, Genea 135
Iaber, Dean 31,89
Iors, Robert 89,100
Iustman, Curt 37,47
Karl, Amy 47
Karpathian, Laurie 33,100
Kavanagh, Daniel 26,47,90
Kennedy, Kerri 47
Kent, Michael 48
King, Ann 52
Kivi, Michelle 31,33,47,5Z,107
Knaak, Annette 47
Knar, Susan 93,100
Knueppel, Kelly 47
Koene, David 41,42
Koenigs, Lorie 37,108
Kohlman, lames 103
Koshute, Daniel 47
Koski, lill 26,27,33,48,112
Kotnick, leffrey 53
Kounelis, Lisa 47,93
Kraemer, Amy 36,47
Krauss, Tammy 52
Krebsbach, Kenneth 89
Krist, Iulie 37,52
Lacroix. Damian 31.75,89,104,105.
Lafleur, Liv 33,41,46
Lakin, Gary 89,103
Lese, Kristin 100
Letourneau, jeff 47
Lewis, Amy 46,91
Lindquist, Shelli 107,111,112
Lipschultz, Tad 103
Loehr, Kathrine 33
Mick, Iames 31
Miess, Karla 33,114
Miller, Kristin 33,116
Moore, Russell 37
Mossberg, Kathryn 11,47,52,72
Morse, Michelle 33
Mortensen, Cheryl 100
Moyer, Anthony 89
Moyer, Cheryl 45
Mueller, Daniel 31
Mullins, Rhonda 33
Munoz, Ricardo 37,90
Myers, Paul 42,52,105
Nelson. Frank 41
Nelson. Lynn 30,36,91
, Melanie 47
Lowther, Catherine 93,100
Mallatt, Laura 95
Maloney, Bradley 89
Manowske, Anthony 37
McAlister, Iames 46
Mccormick, David 89
Mcdowell, Michael 89,105,114,
Oberg. Sharon 33,47
Ohrmund, Michael 41
Okeefe, Steve 103
Olsen, Robin 47,107
Olson, Scott 37
Pederson, Michelle 36
Penn, Michelle 47
Peterson, Gary 89
Phillips, jennifer 33,123
Pickart, Patrick 90
Pickart, Traci 100
Pickett, Chad 37,76,103
Pinch, Dixie 47
Poulin, Stephanie 101
Prickette, Susan 33,107,112
Pumper, Mary Ellen 33,42
Quackenboss, Paula 41,47
Raasch. Kimberly 111
Rademacher, Amy 31
Rasmussen, Cindy 37,47,91
Raymer, Lisa 41
Reim, Michelle 33,112
Reinert, Amy 42
Reinke, Chad 31
Rice, Barbara 33
Ridley, Robyn 41
Rieder, Linda 37,531,100
Rimel, Shawn 47
Roach, Iames 41
Rodriguez, Dan 44,47
Roeder, Lonnie 89
53555255535 E32 it fiifiii 5 E Vi S
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Roen, Ronald 105
Rogers, Sandra 33,42
Romuald, Thomas 90
Rose, Frederick 34,41
Ruch, james 89,100
Rud, Cory 41
Ryan, Patrick 26,31,34,90,114,125
Sabel, Laura 47,99,100
Saggio, Thomas 34,36,41,48
Sampson, Darwin 47,111
Scannell, jennifer 100
Sayles, Chris 103
Scheel, Craig 41,47
Schmitz, Amy 47
Schmitz, Todd 89,105
Schoenberg, Melissa 47
Schreiber, Michael 33
Schuettpelz, Mike 41,48
Schuff, Melissa 33
Schultz, Robert 105
Schuppe, Kim 55
Scott, Lynn 101
Searl, Kellie 44,47,100
Sebastiani, Karol 122
Sell, Sarah 31,34,93
Seth, Todd 52
Sheldon, Melissa 93,100
Shepherd, Scott 34
Shipe, Malia 33
Sippel, Amy 47,55,108
Smet, Dawn 42
Smit, Royal 53,100
,fszfaeztsiiizes 1 ' U 9 if
5 ,,tV,,,7m 1.
Sommerfeldt, judith 72,107,112
Sorrell, Michelle 33
Spiering, jennifer 47
Stahmann, Donald 52,105
Stockstad, Stacey 91
Stokely, Nancy 34,41
Stormo, Tanya 36,48
Storzer, julie 33,93
Strautmanis, Sig 31,36,48,75
Summers, Lawrence 33,105,108
Sweet, Michael 36,41
Swift, Danforth 54
Templin, joel 30,33
Thomas, Michelle 33
Thompson, Darby 33,89
Thurow, jodi 36,47,91
Toriello, joseph 30,52,105,108
Trombley, Todd 41
Ullrich, Nicholas 105
Vandeguchte, jack 47,89,100
Vandekolk, Dawn 33,55,93,100
Vandermolen, Craig 76,100
Vanerem, julie 54
Voulgaris, Kosta 21,48
Waite, Christine 33,93
Walz, jamie 89,98
Watry, William 34
Weber, Mary 31,48,94,101
Welnetz, Theresa 33,107
Wendt, Carla 101
West, Melissa 34
Solamita, Lisa 76
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Wildes, Kimberly 33
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Wohlust, Tom 33
Wolf, joy 55,74
Wood, Lynn 41,52
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Yndestad, Tamra 33
Zande, Robert 100
Ziegelbauer, Paul 41
Ziegler, Eugene 41
Zupke, Torry 41,122
Abler, jeff ao,40,89,139
Agnos, George 46
Albrecht, Terry 32
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Amidon, Melissa 52,95
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Autio, Georgia 31
Backus, Lisa 49,55,126
Ballwanz, Darrilyn 146
Balog, Kevin 50
Balog, jodi 46,99
Baltz, Gary 103
Barbeau, Kim 32,37,46,55
Bastien, Chris 50
Batterman, Michelle 47,53,99
Bauer, john 50
Beck, Scott 51
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Behnke, Robert 49
Bengel, Roxanne 15,97
Beyer, Paul 31,46
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Bond, Scott 50 f
Braatz, jody 47,133
Breister, William 50
Bronkhorst, Scott 46,90
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Brown, Aaron 50
Burnett, Tammy 42,43
Burns, Wendy 2,37,41,106,134,142
Burns, Patrick 50
Callahan, Amy 31
Cardinal, Todd 28
Chasteen, Andre 43,53
Christ, Tonya 33
Christ, Timothy 50,103
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Culver, Lynda 50,136
Damm, jacqueline 47,49,92,99
Davis, Randy 51
Defnet, Sandy 97,139
Demaster, Wendy 31,32,49,94
Doll, Anthony 9
Dorn, Daniel 103
Duehring, Debra 91,136
Dufrane, Christine 92
ranging from accounting to welding, through its Agri-
,Y 5 4.
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HWY 41 S 23 - FOND DU LAC
- 921-8898 -
Wm mana suaAnu
Walter T. Hesse ' I
Cobbler c-ff - A
34 North Main Street X ' . Q,
Fond du Lac, W! 54935 '
PAT suv PAINT Sh2S2,I',f"""'
a nmss mc ww
689 Flllll DU LAC AVE
FUND DU LAC WI 54935
awe Li,Sl.ell Before We fi
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780 S. MAIN ST.
4I4 92I-4448 FOND DU LAC, WI
545 E Johnson
For Service or Info PAUL ABEL
CALL 922 5782 CERT OPTICIAN
Abel s Optical Service 1.
Fond Du Lac WI 54935 9
Offi e M h p
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FOREST MALL SHOPPING CENTER
64 North Mann 439 South Mann
Thesis Papers SILICA 2
'HARDWARE INC.el Reports MA .
101 N Mltn S! Fond du Lac WI 54935 414 921 1940
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484 West johnson St.
Fond du Lac, Wis 54935
Open Daily 11:00 am-9:00 pm
"Let 0urLocatabn Be YourSwing3"
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BANK AND TRUST ZA 3
Forest Plaza. Shopping Center
790 West Johnson Street
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 54955
Telephone 414 923-7000
Blunt Ellis 84 l.oewi
Talk wlth us. You want to make money.
VW want to help. L2"f'A..'Z.'
109 N. Main
Tues. Thru Sat.
DALE 81 JIM'
W : Cfmzplinzcrzls Of. . .
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U , Fond du Lac,w154935
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Schroeder, Angeline 42
Schroeder, Ted 50
Schuh, Kevin 34,42,43,49
Schultz, Christine 92
Schuppe, Laurie 33
Schwartz, jeff 50,103
Schwarze, Stephanie 53
SCDII, Trent 47,49,55,129
Seidel, Elizabeth 143
Seideler, Patricia 97
Sesing, Susan 78,91
Shaw, Steven 47,129
Shultz, Cassandra 31,143
Simon, Michael 53
Smith, Lena 40,48,49
Smith, julian 134
Snyder, Patricia 34
Snyder, Michelle 166
Soll, janine 48,140
Soukup, Tanya 43,166
Stahmann, Dawn 42
Steber, joel 49,103
Steber, james 103
Steinberg, Kris 31,48,49
Stormo, Kristin 33,47
Strasser, julie 48,49,
Tabbert, Anthony 38,90
Talma, Gary 51
Temby, Timothy 51
Tentler, Stephen 41
Thomas, Chris 40,50,89
Thome, jack 49
Thompson, Craige 31,49
Timm, jennifer 42,47
Trible, joy 47,52
Turinski, Dawn 33,129
Urban, Kristin 52
Urquhart, David 41
Vandermolen, Robin 41,47
Vandervaart, Melody 42,142
VanHorn, Brenda 34
Velasco, David 83,89
Ward, Angela 47,49
Weberg, Michelle 47,101,139
Wegener, Connie 33,42,43,93,142
Weiner, Rachelle 31,32
Wellens, Lamont 50
Wendt, Michael 40,103
Westerhouse, Kristin 77
Wetzel, Thomas 34,47,49,130,136
Wilcox, jennifer 36
Wilcox, Lynn 32,34
Wild, Patrick 47,49
Willis, Scott 169
Willis, Wendy 47,49,139
Wirth, Angela 101
Yndestad, Wendy 32
Ziegelbauer, Amy 32
Zoschke, Sara 33,47,49
Zupan, Carrie 135
Abig, Robert 50.51
Abitz, Deann 146
Abitz, Kevin 36,32,146,166
Abitz, Brian 37,146
Abler, Belinda 146
Abrahamson, Mark 51,146
Abrahamson, Todd 47,146
Acheson, Theresa 31,92,93,146
Adolphson, Ingrid 26,27,46,146
Albrecht, Cheryl 146
Ales, Douglas 146
Anderson, Cathryn 146
Anderson, jennifer 4,10,15,49,97.
Andrews, Sheryl 30,46,49,52,105,
Arellano, Tony 47
Arthur, Robert 51,146,173
Atkins, Barbara 47,146
Augustine, jeffrey 47,89,146
Bacon, Robert 37,50,146
Baehler, Debora 83,146
Bahr, Tammy 22,23,146
Bahr, Brian 146
Balog, jack 50,563,146
Balson, Brenda 53,146
Balson, Bruce 53,146
Balson, Robert 146
Balthazor, james 15,89,98,147
Bankstahl, Elisabeth 42,50,147
Barbeau, jody 147
Barbeau, Scott 2,12,15,32,36,37,89.
Barfknecht, Charles 38,39,41,46,
Walgenbach, Philip 169
Walker, Michelle 92,93,99
Wals, Mary 169
"BOB" WILHELMS ROOFING
8. PAINT CO.
CARPETING-ALUMINUM WINDOWS. DOORS.
78 North Main Street
Fond du Lac. Wisconsin
1954, Fwns mmrm FDIC
Barton, Douglas 15,49,89,98,147.
Bartus, Charles 147
332 N. Main
Fond du Lac, WI 54935
Hair Styles for Men,
Women 8: Children
Open Tues., Thurs., 8: Fri. Eves.
'Ng AT 4:00 PM DAILY
'S' Q 160W S r S
Q 155522 921-1535 1'
Bastian, Ann 17,26,32,147
Bauer, Michael 13,15,49,86,88,89,
Becker, Iennie 147
Becker, Linda 49,53,147
Beebe, Raymond 51,147
Beerbaum, lennifer 147
Benson, Robert 147
Berger, leffrey 147
Berry, Glenn 48,105,147
Beslor, NaI1Cy 2,6,12,15,32,48,97,
Beuk, Dawn 31,147
Beyer, Todd 147
Birschbach, Sandra 147
Bliefnick, Nancy 49,147,164
Bliskey, Kelli 43,147
Bonlander, Thomas 32,147
Bonnell, Maria 37,91,148
Boogren, Ieffrey 48,49,148,174
Bostwick, Laura 148
Boudry, Renee 44
Brachman, Kelly 32,148
Bradel, Cheryl 86,595,148
Braeger, Debra 148
Brajdic, Ianice 148
Braun, Rick 37,148
Brennan, Thomas 148
Brickle, Lisa 32,148
Burgert, Steven 32,148
Burgess, Michele 148
Buteyn, Scott 52,105,148
Canfield, Paul 51,148
Carrollo, Thomas 38,46,47,79,144,
Casetta, Blake 50
Christie, Elizabeth 27,32,42,148
Clemetson, Tracy 10,31,46,55,148
Cornet, Steven 51
Davidson, Amy 14,30,94,148
Day, Lisa 32,148
Delap, Doreen 148,164
Delponte, Ann 37,148
Dobyns, Debbie 32,148
Doll, Andrew 49,53.148
Dow, Laura 49,55,148
Doylen, Michael 38,39,46,149
Dreifuerst, Iames 149
Dyksinski, Valerie 149
Eggers, Kim 149,164
Eggers, Tracy 37,149
Eggleston, Brian 149
Egli, Michael 50,149
Eilert, Margot 32,48,149
Eisenach, Danny 98,149
Ellingson, Derek 103,149
Ellison, Robert 149
Enders, Mary 44,149
Engle, Iacqueline 44,149
Eppli, Michael 149
Erickson, Christine 50,149
Estaville, Deborah 15,55,97,149,
Faris, Mark 13,15,89,149
Feiereisen, Theresa 149
Fellman, Katherine 149
Fendt, Dominic 150
Ferdinand, Toni 2,46,49,106,142.
Ferg, Lora 150
Fischer, Timothy 4,12,30,150
Fisher, Michael 51,102,103,150
Fitzpatrick, Iames 150
Flaherty, Timothy 50,139,150
F00ie, MaI'y 14,31,46,49,89,94,150,
Ford, Kathleen 150
Foris, Mark 50,51,150
Francis, lodie 150
Franz, Cathleen 150
Frei, Philip 37,38,150
Freimark, Brian 50,51,150
Freund, Anthony 37,150
Freund, Michael 150
Frey, Cindy 37,150
Friess, Douglas 51,150
Fugate. Dewaine 44,151
Funk, Dawn 48,151
Furnner, Michael 94,105,150
Gebhardt, Michael 151
Giese, Lisa 37,52,72,96,151
Gilgenbach, Diane 37,49,151
Girardi, Theresa 4,55,72,151
Goebel, lames 53,151
Goeden, Steven 14,31,151
Goodrich, Garrett 32,49,151
Gordon, Reed 151
Gores, Nancy 21,151
Gormican, Christine 4,30,46,78,
Grapentine, Mike 51,151
Griepentrog, Martin 41,51,151
Gross, lulie 151 '
Grossman, Tammy 151
Guell, Paul 34,37,52,151
Gyrion, Charles 151,157
Hammock, Michael 38,39,152
Handy, Louis 152
Hannes, Linda 44,152
Hansen, Amy 152
Hanson, Duane 51,152
Hardell, Cheri 46,152
Hatcher, Narda 38,39,47,48,49,152
Hauer, Margaret 2,30,50,152
Hausinger, Heidi 152
Hebenstreich, Ioy 43,152
Hendrix, Russell 53,152
Hermanns, Teresa 152
Hernandez, Rodney 50,152
I-lerrenbruck, Todd 152
Higgins, Amy 15,31,37,97,152,157
Higgins, Kristine 152
Hintum, Diane 178
Hochrein, Kim 152
Hodkiewicz, lulie 152
Hodoff, jeffrey 153
Hodorff, David 37,153
Hoerth, Sherry 153
Hoffmann, Lynn 44,153
Holdmann, David 153
Holland, Dianne 46,49,55,83,91,
Holsman, Robert 38,39,49,55,90,
Homes, Ann 22,91,153
Howard, Lisa 153
Hubbell, Iames 49,50,89,153
Huck, Mary 9,10,48,49,153
Huhn, Daniel 89,153
Hurt, Peggy 153
. Andrew 153
Iames D. 154
Iames I. 154
Immel, Thomas 50
Iarvis, lames 144,154,159
Ieffries, Karla 46,55,107,154
lohnson, Amoret 32,42,154
lohnson, Mark 41,42,51,154,166
johnson, Scott 51,154
lohnson, Trevor 55,154
Iones, Kip 154
Iulka, Frank 51,154
Iulka, Karen 32,38,47,49,52,55,154
lustman, Angie 38,39,47,49,144,
Kaphengst, loel 144,154
Karas, Michael 13,89,154
Karuhn, Kim 154
Kasprzyk, Beth 154
Kauffman, Karen 14,15,31,49,94,
Kavage, Sue 154
Kelly, Sharon 155
Kimble, Anthony 155
Kind, Susan 155
King, Cherie 155
King, lames 50,89,155
King, Karen 43,155
Kitts, Leland 155
Klabunde, Steven 49,50,155
Klapperich, Brian 89,155
Klapperich, Ieffery 53,155
Klaus, Brook 155
Klawitter, Annette 23,155
Knecht, Edward 155,166
Knepel, Kim 155
Koenigs, Susan 47,155
Kohlman, Anthony 53,155
Kornelli, Barbara 155
Kowalkowski, Ioseph 44,155
Kathy Io 49,155
Krebsbach, Michael 155
Krebsbach, Nanette 155
Kreie, Tina Marie 156
Krenn, Patrick 156
Krohn, lames 37,49,98,156
Krudwig, Robert 156
Krueger, Dennis 41,419,156
Krueger, Donald 156
Krueger, Iill 156
Krueger, Kenneth 156
Krueger, Sheryl 156
Krug, Darin 37,77,156
Krupp, Kim 51,853,156
Kuharski, David 50,156
Kulow, Mark 156
Kimbier, Iulie 43,44,156
Kumbier, Richard 156
Kunasch, Lorrie 53,156
Lamb, William 156
Langolf, Christine 157
Lechner, Anthony 157
Lefeber, Robert 32,157
Lehmann, Andrea 9,31,49,99,147
Leisses, Sue 32,48,49,97,157,173
Lemke, Iacqueline 157,199
Lemke, Norman 157
Liebert, Ryan 50,103,157
Liebert, Karla 37,47
Lindberg, Lori 53,157
Lindner, Lisa 106,157
Loecher, Linda' 44,157
Luczak, Cassi 157
Luther, Andrew 89,157
Madel, Michael 50
Mangas, lennifer 46,52,55,96,105,
Manos, Iulie 158
Marcoe, Kristin 37,158
Marschall, Bernadine 83,99,158
Marshall, Lori 158,199
Martin, Michele 46,92,93,158
Marx, Iohn 49,158
Maurice, Michael 46,158
May, Christine 158
McCall, Melinda 144,158
McCrory, Michelle 55,158,162
McGalloway, William 158
Menas, Demetra 37,97,158
Merkel, Barbara 32,44,81,151,158
Merten, Barbara 158
Meyer, Darren 158
Michalowske, Karla 47,158
Michels, lill 30,49,158
Mick, Iennifer 38,39,49,158,173
Mielkie, Ieffrey 158
Mies, Marsha 158
Miesner, Pamela 32,37
Mikalofsky, David 158
Mikalofsky, Iulie 31,158
Miller, Roger 158
Mityas, Sherif 4,6,17,30,37,49,104,
Mlsna, Susan 23
Mohr, Rachel 159
Molitor, Dan 41,50
Moon, Theresa 159
Mooney, Lori 159
Moore, Michael 41,159
Morgan, Laura 38,47,49,55,91,159
Morin, Caroline 22,159
Mossberg, Christopher 159
Mostek, Tammy 37,159
Moyer, Rhonda 159
Moyle, Robert 159
Mueller, Daniel 51,104,105,159
Mueller, Rick 160
Nelson, Eric 31,160
Nett, Vickie 30,37,52,'105,144,160,
Newby, Ianwyn 153,160
Newhouser, Iames 37
Newton, Christopher 50,51,160
Nickel, Carrie 37,160
O'neil, Kristine 52,107,160
Oelke, Iames 89,160
Oja, Robert 37,102,103,160
Otte, Keith 160
Otto, Stephanie 49,160
Papenfuss, Brenda 37,97,160
Parr, Christopher 38,39,89,160
Paulin, Iulie 43,160
Pauly, Ellen 160
Pauly, Ringo 161
Pavlick, Edward 20,161
Pelletier, Gary 45,51,161
Pelletier, lohn 50,161
Peters, Rebecca 38,48,49,101,161
Peters, Iulie 52,107,161
Pflum, Troy 42,161
Piechowski, Michael 161
Pierce, Kevin 161
Plaisance, Daniel 50,53,161
Pollard, Bill 162
Post, Mark 162
Preissner, Kristin 162
Priest, Glenn 50,51,162
Quinn, Stephanie 49,50,162
Raith, Robert 52,104,105,162
Rait, Shelly 162
Ramirez, Robbie 162
Raube, Stacey 162
Reilly, Tina 163
Reimer, Walter 163
Reinbacher, Laura 163
Remo, Iennifer 49,97,163
Remus, Daylen 163
Rentmeister, Ann 163
Reynolds, Danielle 163
Rieder, Susan 163
Ries, loseph 34,50,163
Riha, Patrick 49,50,163
Riley, Christine 163
Rinke, Dean 34,163
Ristau, Lisa 163
Ristau, Michael 163
Ritchie, Timothy 50,163
Roberts, Dennis 51,163
Roberts, lean 9,32,163
Rodriguez, Hector 47,163
Roehrig, Allen 4,31,83,89,163,171
Rogers, Germaine 22
Rogers, Margaret 164
Rosenbaum, Susan 20,153,164
Rossey, Spring 164
Rost, Christopher 50,164
Rowlands, Lisa 164
Rllch, Colleen 6,15,72,92,93,99,164
Ruch, Iodi 164
Rude, Kevin 164
Rupple, Iayne 97,164
Sabel, Christopher 164
Sabel, Dennis 34,419,164
Sabel, George 50,53,164
Sabel, Tammy 31,47,164
Sablay, Mariano 38,39,47,49,144,
Salm, Brian 51,164
Sass, Barbara 43,164
Sass, leffrey 164
Sattler, lodi 95,101,164
Saunders, Steven 164
Schaub, Diane 43,164
Scheibach, Laura 49,95,165,173
Schessow, Tracy 43,165
Schneider, Gregory 51,165
Schneider, Karen 165
Schneider, Robin 165
Schob, Iulie 47,165
Schultz, Michael 34,165
Schwartz, Theresa 165
Schwartz, Craig 48,165
Sebastiani, Karin 165
Senger, Pamela 153,164,165
Senk, Tammy 49,165
Sesing, Margaret 91,144,165,173
Sharkus, loe 38,39,49,165,173
Sharp, Raymond 165
Sheely, Daniel 23,165
Sheimo, lohn 51,166
Shultz, Cleve 165
Siedschlag, Mark 44,51,166
Simon, Michael 166
Skupas, Cheryl 166
Smith, Richard 53
Smith, Bruce 12,31,165
Snyder, Wendy 44,166
Sommers, Amy 166
Spiering, Paul 37,166
Spoerke, Bradley 15,851,166
Spoerke, Melissa 22,166
Spranger, Lori 166
Sprotte, Kim 166
Stacey, Michael 52,105,166
Stahmann, Brenda 167
Stanelle, Todd 51,167
Steinacker, Lisa 28,55,78,167,199
Stelmacher, Rebecka 37,167
Stewart, Cameron 88,89,167
Stoegbauer, Richard 10,31,34,48,
Stollfus, Stephon 51,167
Strobel, Steven 34,167
Sullivan, lames 167
Tagliapietra, Michael 50,52,89,
Tank, Lori 10,32,34,55,97.165
Tasch, Teresa 37,167
Theisen, Ellen 167
Thiessen, Amy 47,167
Thomas, Patricia 167
Thomas, Timothy 4,6,14,17,26,27,
Thome, Iames 50,167
Thomson, Caroline 167
Thurow, Mark 36,167
Tobin, Christine 168
Tobin, Kathleen 168
Tonn, Tina 32,43,168
Torres, Francis 37,168
Treleven, Christine 44,94,99,16B
Trewin, Brent 168
Twohig, Lori 34,38,39,149,168
Utz, Bradleigh 168
Valtierra, Richard 47,168
Vandermolen, Gary 38,117,168
Vanl-Iorn, Lesley 34,168
VanMieghem, Nancy 168
Vercouteren, Iulie 168
Voulgaris, Eleni 48,55,168
Wagner, Terry 168
Wals, Mary 169
Walters, LOI'i 17,26,32,4G,106,144,
Wegener, Karen 169
Wegner, Terry 169
Weinshrott, Donna 169,175
West, Randall 56,90,169
Westerman, Brian 4,20,55,169
Westphal, Nancy Io 169
Wetzel, Larry 15,37,89,169
White, Kelley 169
Wilde, Kurt 169
Wilhelms, Lisa 44,169
Willett, Mary 34,169
Winter, Kevin 169
Wisner, Thomas 169
Woikiewicz, lohn 23
Wollersheim, Linda 169
Wondra, Marcella 169
Wonser, Michele 169
Yunker, William 31,50,169
Zenner, Eugene 32,169
Ziegler, Terri 169
Zipperer, Linda 169
Werdin, Christopher 21,3z,5o,i05, fag
86 S. Portland
Fond du Lc1c,Wi5. 54935
444 W. Iohnson St.
927 S. Main SI.
Fond du Lac, WI
far' 'P ,J
Headquarters for Smith-Corona typewrlters
Art and School supplies
1517 CuASlNnl'FLrl1 W LIC Wvscousli 51935 ' Phone 9211240
x 1 is 1.
. .M j xgig 0 Q
East Frontage Road South of Forest Plaza Fond
Welcome to the Bonanza Family Restaurant,
where you'll find convenience and big values K,
for the entire family. There are sizzling steaks,
delicious chicken and zesty seafood, PLUS the .Y Y '
All-You-CanTEat Freshtastiks Soup tl: Salad Sar Ji p
Lily ' -4-SD -,df included with every meal. There s a special kg? K lk
Pres tastlkse menu for the kids. Treat your family to a great .gi ' rg
dinner at an affordable price. Come on out to '- V-
W' Bonanza. Open daily at 11:00 A.M. F'
I-onn nu mc nmpeghopp
2-5'5VZS'I52SW'LL'AMSSTF'EET Phan 922 9911
FUND DU LAQWISCONSIN 54935 Forest? Plaga
Michael E. Klotz Mon.-Thur. 9-9 Fri. 9-8
Vice President-Retail Sales Sat- 8-4 SUD- 11-5
TRUE VALUE Q
HARDWARE Bank of Ibm' du Lac PETRIE'S BAVARIAN INN
PO. Box 1687, 888 South Main Street, 84 N Main St'
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 54935 921-9150
40 E. ist-315 Winnebago Drive
Fond du Lac, WI Convenient Banking Hours
1096 S. Main, Fond du Lac, WI 54935
Our desire is to create a senior portrait which helps you
look your very best and which reflects that "special you".
Our creativity goes beyond the use of cameras and photo-
graphic materials, it's a knowledge and a feeling for what
is just right for you.
Of course, the major reason underlying the unique
difference of the senior portraits is Mr. Ahrens himself. His
desire to create a lasting senior portrait of you can be found
in very few photographic artists today. His blend of psycho-
logy, art and photographic technique give his works a very
special style we call the "Ahrens Look". Watch for it!
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M ACTION PRINTING
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cf-ws www-f mums
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The Place To Go
For Those Who Know
I rden FEED '
Eden FERTILIZER S
EDEN FARM SUPPLY
Eden, WI 245 North Peters Ave.
I Northwest Supply
Fond du Lac, WI
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I I Jackson ll1n.sm1rr'a.1m:e A ermcy Hmm.
"YOUR MORE THAN ONE COMPANY AGENCY" R E G R E D I' E R
F0nd3f16fgg"'wMH"'S"23935 AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
Food do I.oC's Oldest
Finest Jewelry Store
I I THE BAKERS DOZEN
.fi Congratulations from
Quality And Freshness
A L'ss rr Fond du Lac Credit Union YOUT Blue Ribbf-m Bakery
if 5 serving all persons living or working
in Fond du Lac and surrounding
288 W. 9th St. Fond du Lac.
i1fi4ff22+tiif6ffiSetnf51ifSi?r 1 rnnn is A .
Green ware - Supplies - Classes
265 North Seymour Street
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 5493
- Haentze Floral Co.
" , "On-7The-Avenue"
' 'TVN ur .I Ili l..l1 'lm'
If! , flI.n..fs 'ilu Alklllturn-:urls -
is ' A f1'1vr.,,i'vumjs 1 lhmzs ' lfmr Siu-i 1 H lull'
V' " Phone: 921-0970
0 CCMIETIIIVE PRICES
0 EXCEILEIII SERVICE
L . convmcm mms
0 VISI L
3 3 0 nnsmzcmo
O I L L
4 t+.N, 'U'
ON HWY 1 75
Nonrl-I FOND ou LAC
FOOD STORES - FLORAL SHOPS
309 WINNEBAGO DR. - 813 S. MAIN
FOND DU LAC, WIS. 54935
Hwy. 45 South
Fond du Lac, WI
U.S. Pat. Off.. Am. D.O. Corp.
I - READY MADE FRAMES
I H , - cusroM MATS
EQI0 - METAL FRAMES
E- WI ROUND a. OVAL MATTING
. MUSEUM FRAMING
- SFR MING ,,
I3 A "WERE THE PROFESSIONALS
. , 5 Q ., - IFYOU Love IT . , , HAVE
I IT FRAMED BY THE BEST
I -. """"" "
1,5 Also Feat r'n :
I'- G311C1',Y C35 I LIMITED EDIIQIDN COLLECTOR PRINTS
Frame Shop I FOND DU I,Ac'S COMPLETE
I 151 L Main Fond du Lac ll'
,D 44143 921-1144 ,
- 4- 'fu' 'SI
-Q-a h. -A Is -
PRICE FROM THE RIGHT DEALER
WE ARE ALWAYS THINKING OF YOU! , ""
WHY PAY MORE? CET GM QUALITY AT A CHEVROLET PRICE! 'AWXP
DGISIIIE Makes the DII-IVPVPIYK c' 1.1.1, W-. - ,Ziff H IX. QJX -'
FROM THE EXPERTS
FOREST MALL, FOND DU LAC, WI. 54935
Fond du Lac Avenue's
Dairy Queen Brazier
'E 9th and Fond du Lac Ave.
81 SUB SHOP
XII II ll ' lllfh I ll!..,and Save!
mmm In WIIDIIII
In WI EDRQ
Q:-S 5 R
y A S I I- ,I I I I
I I 2 S S
55 Nonh Macy SI
THE SELECTIVE EYE
L','? If 'J--"
Want to find the latest look?
Shop our Iunlor Miss and contemporary young mens department.
And dont f t ' ' '
orge our complete line of coordlnated accessories
jewelry and footwear. Teens are always welcome to our full service
YOU RE LOOKING SMARTER THAN EVER!
.4 ff' 1.
53 X gd
4' X N
ll ' i
Sales and Service
re air and rewind
e ectrical motors
- new and rebuilt in stock
- includes a six month warranty
towing for customers
Sa . 8-3
W. Arndt and Packer
next to Sadoffs
507 N. Main St.
Fond du Lac Wis.
0 h K4141 922.23101
BRENNER TANK INC.
For Chemical, Food, 8: Doiry Products
P.O. Box 670, Fond du Loc, WI 54935
Photographlc Equlprnent ' , V
Telephone 21 North Mam Street
14141 921 6249 Fond du Lac WI 54935
Am 'ms' ma"
57 Merchants Wish You Success
CHUCK'S PHOTO CENTER
Restaurant 8: Cocktail Lounge
0 Junction gil
AUTO PARTS '
36 3rd Street S.H3X2'aiELFzfi2NLaC, WI
Fond du Lac BANQHHQQSEITIES
922-1 120 Rooms - Poor
414-923-0223 ICT. U.S. 41
C ll C ll t and
f R t'ons HWY. 175
92 wo 31183
Senior and Iumor
MAIESTIC ROLLER RINK
Frontage Road 923 0501
Wed 6 830 Thur 7 9
Frl and Sat 7 11
sbg mg salon
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Fn f f , ,, ,- Y, ' '
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SATURDAY 1 CR. 1 J
.X W I- MMV!! gilik I , Y,
, ' I' " - 'f
fY 1 1, ,. I' . , W ': f 1 m. 1 -- ., Q
1 , 5'
1 1- 'L X 4 '
Q LM f Q ,L Y-Z
Sun. IS famlly nlght.
1:30-4 and 6-8:30
Appovnfmenfs Available, Not Required
19 Sheboygan Street Fond du Lac, WI 54935
As the years pass, time and time
again we will look back on our years
in high school with a sense of
achievement. Memories of friends,
homework, dances, all of the other
activities that fill a student's life will
come flooding back as the pages of
this book are flipped through.
Our main goal for this book was to
record the highlights and uniqueness
of the school year. The final product
is something we are proud of and
hope that you will enjoy.
The 1985 CARDINAL, volume 30, was printed by Inter-Collegiate Press,
Shawnee Mission, Kansas and Ion Haberman was the company representative.
All copy was written by students and printed in Ballardvale type in the fol-
lowing sizes: headlines 36 point on division pages, 30 point on regular pages,
body copy 12 point on division pages, 10 point on regular pages, captions 10
point on division pages, 8 point on regular pages, folios 8 point, index 6 point.
All artwork and most photography was done by students.
The CARDINAL would like to thank the following: Iackie Lemke and Lori
Marshall for typing copy, Ienny Anderson, Nancy Bestor, and Debbie Estaville
for furnishing photos of the homecoming dance, Paul Lane for furnishing
photos for the endsheets and title page, Don Nevala and Tony Pass for super-
vising the sales campaign, Marty Paulsen and the Marketing and Distributive
Education classes for selling advertising, and the custodians and secretaries for
their assistance and cooperation.
The CARDINAL-L. P. Goodrich High School, 382 Linden Street, Fond du
Lac, Wisconsin 54935
Photography Advisor-Paul Lane
Sales Advisors-Don Nevala, Tony Pass
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Friday night, it was late, I was walkin' you home, we got down to the
was dreaming of the night. Would it turn out right? I-Iow to tell you, girl? I
build my world around you. To tell you that it's true. I want to you
understand. I'm talking about a lifetime plan.
That's the way it began. We were hand in hand. Glenn Miller's band was better
than before. We yelled and screamed for more. And I wanted you night and day.
Porter tunes made us dance across the room. It ended all too soon. And on the way
back home, I promised you'd never be alone.
I-Iurryg don't be late, I can hardly wait, I said to myself, "When we're old. We'll
dancing in the dark: walking through the park, and reminiscing."
Friday night, it was late, I was wall-zin' you home, we got down to the gate,
was dreaming of the night. Would it turn out right? Now as the years roll on, each
time we hear our favorite sang, the mem'ries come along. Older times we're
missing, spending the hours reminiscing.
Hurry: don't be late, I can hardly wait, I said to myself, "When we're old. We'll go
dancing in the dark: walking through the park, and reminiscing."
" 1978 American 'Vumhlewonrl Music
Used hy permission.
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