Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 123
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 123 of the 1959 volume:
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Nicolet High School
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' the recent refexamination of our schools we
Americans have been led to ask what it is that we desire
in our educational system. The answer to this question has
come in the form of an American ideal of education that
every pupil has the right and the opportunities to develop
himself in all areas to the best of his ability.
Nicolet has taken this ideal as its goal. Each depart'
ment, each class, each club, each sport, and each activity
help the student develop his mind, his body, his personality.
Departments, clubs, sports activities are constantly en'
deavoring to improve their methods of helping the student
progress toward this goal. Through each new class, through
each contact, through each new activity the student travels
along lines of progress.
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MR. N. P. CUPERY, principal
ADMIN ISTRAT ORS
The past four years has been a period
of rapid development for Nicolet High
School. The public support of the school
is evidence of the great value parents place
in the role which public education plays
in the perpetuation of the American way
of life and as an investment in true and
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Mr -I. A. Lawrence, business managerg Mrs. Richard Wellsg Mr. G.
Wcwamdhiir Weiiihzifeii clerk: Mr. Howard Helm director' Mr. N, P.
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Cupery, principalg Mr. Donald L. Bell: Mr. Edwin R. Eckenrod,
In these four short years Nicolet High School has
come from an idea to a school and a student body
that has established traditions and an espris de corps.
More important, this school has developed and estabf
lished a reputation of excellence through its graduates
and its students now present that is certainly statewide
and in some respects national. With an excellent
student body and a continuing fine faculty this Hne
reputation can be maintained and enlarged.
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MR. DELMAR B. POCKAT, vicaprincipal
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By assisting in the development of safety and first
aid programs, handling injuries and illnesses of the
students, and maintaining health records, the school
nurse, Mrs. Paul has succeeded in making the
students of Nicolet more conscious of personal
health and safety.
Mrs. Turner explained a student accident report to Mrs. Fling. Sealing the last letter, Mrs. Lenick ordered school
Each day Nicolet's capable oH'ice staff
answered telephones, typed letters, checked
attendance, handled student activity ac'
counts and sold tickets. These duties, plus
others, kept the girls busy from seven'
thirty until fourfthirty.
Miss Riedy and Miss Muth
checked student records.
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Mr. Ricscn :md Mrs. Grulwamowrtclr
Mr. Gerald Banaszak
Mrs. Kocns and Mrs. Talley
Mrs. Horne and Mrs. Winter'
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Mrs. Buttittzl :md Mrs. Vxlciss
A school is a shell. Within its classrooms students study
and learn. Within its corridors students chat and make
friends. Within its walls students participate in extra
curricular activities. A school is a place for students to
Hnd themselves and learn their ahilities, a place to prepare
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KJUIUALW Lb UEFAK 1 Mhixl 1
"I've got problems!" "Do you think I could get into Wellesley?"
or "How clid I do on college boards?" Into the guidance office
pour a deluge of varied troubles and questions. Across the talvle
from one of our four counselors in a small conference room, inf
formation is relayed to questioning students. A haven for the inquisitive,
a lilwrary of college catalogs, and a center for constant consultation is
tlie guidance ollice.
Dirlr glasses, turtlenecks, and herets dotted Nicolet's heatnik
STUDE T COUNCIL
The organization of the lunch hour study hall, the
plan of listings of future menus, and the activities
of the American Field Service were tasks of this
year's Student Council. With the aim of promotf
ing good relations between Nicolet students and stu'
dents of other countries, the council sponsored a
work day, the studentffaculty game, a jazz show, and
the carnival. Witli funds collected from these aetivif
ties, foreign exchange students will he at Nicolet
again next year. Serving fellow students, school,
and community. Student Council voices opinion, orf
ganizes allfschool functions, and plans school im'
iss lwlagdanz found herself imprisoned in the Student Cc
At the regular meeting, Student Council memhers organize projects
lor American Field Service funds.
Planning for the carnival, Student Counci
treasurer Lois Goll, and secretary joani
choose memhers for various council com:
dent Fred Shapiro, vicefpresident john Heuser,
Mrs, Culver Mr. W'
Wliere can l find a hook on art
history? Vxfhat would you sugf
gest l read hy Faulkner? How
do you use the Reade-r's Guide?
Any hour of the day Mr. Wif
hracht and Mrs. Culver are
hesieged with questions such
as these. To help them fill ref
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quests, check out hooks. or type
cards are student assistants, one
of whom is completing her
fourth year of work. With
10,000 volumes Nicolet's lihrary
offers extensive resource ma'
terial to students and faculty.
The growth in circulation from
6,000 volumes when the lihrary
opened in 1955 to more than
10,000 this year is proof that
readers are taking advantage
of this excellent opportunity.
However, our lihrary is more
than hooks. Photography, art,
industrial design, architecture
these entered our lihrary in
the form of cxhihits arranged
hy Mr. Wihralcht and inemhers
of our community. Thus, our
lihrary is a place to learn
through ohservation as well as
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To make every student a hetter reader
W is the ohjeetive of the reading departf
.-is 1 -H ment. Realizing that the students'
"'-'1 ahility to read lluently and with eomf
prehension is not confined to the English
department, the Nieolet faculty has
estahlished an Allfsehool Reading eomf
mittee. The eommittee, consisting of
one representative from each depart'
ment, meets regularly to determine
what reading skills can hest he learned
and praetieed in eaeh department. The
department representatives and Miss
Severson then work with the rest of the faeulty to see how these skills ean he ineorporated into each program
of study. Beyond the classroom emphasis on reading skills, individual and group help, under the guidance ol-
Miss Severson, is available to every student. Also the advanced reader is offered a course in aeeelerated
reading, which is useful not only in preparation for eollege hut also in the husiness world. The result of the
entire program is apparent in a student as he learns to study and read more proiieiently and to make adef
quate use of his leisure time.
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To teach Nicolet students how to communicate through
reading, writing, listening, and speaking is the goal of
the English department. Believing that individual def
velopment is an outgrowth of hasic knowledge, the
teachers emphasize the expression of ideas through
writing, the importance of variety and purpose in
reading, the fundamentals of speech preparation and
presentation, and the techniques of intelligent listening.
After school hours, English teachers can he found con'
ferring with students, assisting in the preparation of
our Shield, Knights' Page, and Nicolet News, and
coaching some of our plays.
Miss Broctzman Mr, Hgmld
Mis-as Kliesch Miss Lcrdahl Miss Magdanz Miss McCullough
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Miss Radke Mr. Rom Mrs. Silverburg Mrs. Veidemanis
Weekly inttting of the feiture stiff hrought new ideas for enrrrmining
NI GH T'S PAGE
Newsffilled papers went to Nieoler students as
the Knights' Page stuffs met deadlines with news
.irtieles on sehool and eommunity events. The news,
fieziture sind sports staffs of the paiper hunted news,
held interviews :md typed copy. While these staffs
were writing articles, the lwusiness staff secured ad'
vertisements amd ereaited Qids. Wlieii revisions were
made and layouts :ind folding were done, the month'
ly paper was distrihuted to homeroomsg and students
enioyed amother issue of the Knights' Page.
Sue liriehert, editorfinfehief, Bill Holland, first
The sports and business staffs studied previous
papers to determine how they could improve their
contributions to the Page.
semester sports editor, Sue Armstrong, first semester
feature editor, Bill Wcrlf, seeond semester sports
editor, Mary Lou Bzurd, second semester news editor,
.Indy Bziggennhl, nrt editor. :ind john Klinkert. hrst
semester news editor, met often to discuss new ideas
for the paper.
News editor Mary Lou Baird explained assignments to
Taking pictures, creating layouts and writing copy, the
photography, art and editorial staffs of the Shield, under
the eapahle direction of Mr. Fischer, Mr. Waehholz,
and Miss Radke, worked and learned together. From
these creations and ideas, plus deadlines, worries, and,
most of all, cofoperation, a yearbook, the result of two
semesters' work, was ready for the students' approval
These are the Slueld photographers Who took the picture?
The editorial staff has learned its capital p s and q s Now, who's got the whatachmasaurus?
The art staff prepared to paste up the book but dummy, dummy, who's got the dummy?
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College entrance requirements, student honf
ors, meeting notiees, reports of past meetings
and events these were il few of the feat'
tures of the Parents' Bulletin. Under the
direetion of Miss Klieseh, two student writ'
ers hzintlletl most of the articles appearing
in this puhlieaition. Through this activity,
the students improved their skills and prime'
tieetl writing teehniques while sttengthenf
ing their interests in journalism.
Throughout the year staff members collectetl new
from :irountl the building. Assembling the in
formation with atlvisor Miss Kliesch, they put ou
the monthly news bulletin.
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Demoeraey. Whzit is it? Whitt does it mean? How can we preserve it? Whitt rights does it give? Wlizit
duties does it impose? These questions and many others like them are answered in the social studies elasses.
To make the student a lwetter citizen. soeial studies gives
him an insight into politieal, social and eeonomie organif
zations. These elasses educate the student of today to
prepare an enlightened population which ean make the
right deeisions in the eontroversial issues of the future.
e ln this way demoeraey will lie preserved.
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Mr. Bicterman Mr, Davis Mr. Shires Miss XVeinhotl' I7
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FUTURE TEACHERS OE AMERICA
Pamphlets, lectures, and movies prof
vided teaching information to inter'
'resident, Luis Gull: vicefpresident, Nancy Stein: and treasurer,
Sue Redlin held an executive meeting hefore cluh memhers arrived.
Luuklng forward to ohservation day at Riverview Elementary school, student li.T.A'ers
discussed their plans.
Memhcrs of Future 'Teachers of
America watched with increasinj
interest the techniques an experif
enced teacher uses in teaching a
younger child the hasic fundaf
mentals on which all future learn'
ing will depend. Uhserving at
elementary schools and practicing
teaching at Nicolet were the main
projects of F.T.A. A new cluh
started this year, F.T.A. gives inf
formation tn any student interested
in teaching. Through cluh activif
tics, the student learns for himself
whether or not he has the qualificaf
tions needed to he a topnutch mem'
her of a tupnutch prufcssiun,
MATHEMATICS DEPARTME T
Clarity in thinking, logic in reasonings, precision in forming con'
' clusions-these are the ohjectives of the mathematics staff.
Quadratic equations, ahscissas and ordinates, narallelepipedsd
these are the tools which are used to gain these objectives.
Diligence in study habits, intelligence in conversing, undcrstandf
ing in readingfthcse are the henelits of mathematics courses
which carry over into other studies, into daily life.
Mr. Brunner Miss Buth
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Mr: Handrich Mr. Hochtritt Mr. Schoenfeld Mr. Wiersriizn Mr. Yeager
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Developing in their students a
systematic method of thinking.
a logical approach to everyday
prohlems, an appreciation of
the ways of science, an under'
standing of the environment,
and a familiarity with lahoraf
tory techniques is the goal of
the Science Department teach'
ers as they guide their students
from general science to science
seminar. Guiding the teach'
ing, these instructors offer to
ahle and interested students
opportunities for extra projf
ects. Offered also is an acf
celerated program through
which talented science students
may, as seniors in science sem'
inar, pursue special projects
and special prohlems which
lwring them into advanced theories san introduction to the
field and set theory-fand scientific techniqucsfmolecular di'
mension measurement, statistical analysis, and instrumentaf
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Mr. Fischer Mr, Gromine Mr. Liebherr Miss Linney Mrs. Rudcrt
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Biology cluh mcmhers listened attentively to a presentation hy a fellow cluh
A flower grew. A vaccine was dis'
covered. Biology students studied
these wonders of life in Future
Biologists, Incorporated. Through
field trips to Holton and Hunkle
and Lakeside Lahoratories, through
lilms on wildlife, through weekends
at Trees for Tomorrow, the future
lwiologists learned through visual
President Phyllis Artis presided over a meeting with tlie
help of -lane Kundmann, secretary: Harvey Sheriuan,
Vice President: and Todd Bcndfeldt, treasurer.
Ulwscrvation and discussion hy the science wizards
over educated llat worms or radiated euglena were
occurrences common at Science Cluh. This project
work plus outside speechcs, one this year hy a glass'
hlower, consumed much ol' the meeting time. The
clulw served to hring interested science students tof
gether in further study, criticism, and icleafswapping,
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1 1 ' Attaching the last piece ol tape, several science cluh
mcmhers linishcd their carnival hooth.
Nancy Gilwson, senrtaryftieasuieri Sue Arm-
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22 ttiong, president. lztl fuirlwiiy. Xlki Pflcldlllt
held a pii'fiin'i'ting coiilciviice.
Squeezed into the projection room of the little theater the AUd1Ox19Lldl Aids staff
members prepared to show a movie.
AUDIO VISUAL AIDS CLUB
Service to the students, service to the teachers,
service to the community busied the audiofvisual
aids staff during free periods, study halls, spare
time, and weekends. With slide projectors and
opaque projectors, with movie projectors and
record players, the members, trained in the uses
of these machines, brought entertainment, brought
learning through sight and sound.
Advisor Mr. Frank demonstrated the proper method of re
winding a tape recorder to two members.
I DU TRIAL ARTS
An idea of industry, tlie l'undznnent.ils of at trade, Rl liolwlwy interest,
and xi spirit of eofoperzttion the industrial arts instructors try to
develop in their students. By making projects of wood, of metal, or
of plzisties, industrial arts students lezirn tlie skillful use of materials
and tools. By sharing eepiipnient and working on group projects,
tliey pratetiee eofoperution. By eonstrueting olwjeets for the home, they
gain nn interest in tlieir own lioines, By taking industrial atrts
courses, they learn to use lwotli lmnds und mind.
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Mr. Egen Mr, Greening Mr. Widl1l3T
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HOME ELQUN UMILD UEFAK 1 LVULN 1
Home economies department
students are learning to cope
with the problems of modern
home life, to accept responsif
bility in their own homes, and
to find opportunities for creaf
tive selffexpression. Through
realistic and practical experif
ences, students are developing
-experiences in constructing
clothing, meeting nutritional
needs of the family. buying
food on the market, planning
and preparing meals, extending
hospitality, and understanding
which when woven together
form the attitudes which prof
duce a pleasing home life.
Mrs Edwards Miss Rgh
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Club members made plans for the annual brunch on the patio.
Frosting cupcakes with bright pink icing
and bringing bubbling fudge to a choco-
late soft ball, the Home Economic Club
members employed classflearned skills
in preparing for bake sales. Contributf
ing to the A. F. S. fund and buying
aprons for club hostesses, they utilized
the money earned from their sales.
Then adding hand fagoting to Indian
head cotton, they constructed table
cloths for the family living area and
for school teas, dances, and parties.
Through these activities the club girls
gained further practice in home making
as they served Nieolet.
Ofhncrsz vicefprcsident Val Hornby, president Isolde Fuchs,
treasurer Ellen Shea, and secretary Mary Brady
Mrs. Rudert received a glass of punch from a club
hostess at the faculty tea.
BUSINESS EDUCATIO DEPARTME T
Teaching students skills for
their personal use and for
business careers is the aim of
the Business Education def
partment. As swift fingers
dash over a keyboard or as
short hands practice the basic
forms, students are acquiring
the use of skills with both
accuracy and speed. As gen-
eral business and bookkeeping
students complete tax forms
and study insurance, they are
equipping themselves for the
problems of everyday life. As
students in clerical practice
learn the uses and functions
of ofhce machinery and apply
office etiquette, they are gain'
ing the finesse of future secref
taries. Through this variety
of courses, students are benef
Hting -- benehting from a
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF A ERICA
Assistants, supervisors, leaders are Nicolet
F. B. L. A. members, part of a state chapter,
part of a national organization. To stimulate
their interest in the husiness profession, memf
hers inet and talked with men and women
active in the lwusiness world and conducted a
husinessmen's survey which involved writing
four hundred letters to employers and em'
ployees. At the state F. B. L. A. convention
in Madison, memhers entered spelling, oratory,
and parliamentary procedure contests and
competed for Mr. and Miss F. B. L. A. To
practice the hasic husiness skills learned in
Nicolet classrooms, they sold supplies in the
school store and typed material for teachers.
To hecome competent, intelligent leaders conf
trihuting to their school, their community, and
their future professions is the goal of these
future husiness leaders of America.
Oil to the state F. B. L. A. convention
President Walter Schoenfeld, vieefpresident and Mary Schulpius,
secretary Loreen Fratrick, treasurer Fred Shapiro, and reporter
Ellen Shea discussed the agenda for the next F.B.L.A. meeting.
Eyes focused on the stage, attentive F.B.L.A.'ers listened to a
Zg progress report of their husinessman's survey.
OREIG LA GUAGE
A language is learned through reading, writing, listening,
and speaking. A language becomes a part of a person through
frequent use and constant repetition. A language is more
than just groupings of words. It is a bond between people
of different backgrounds. To create ties between Nicolet
students and those of foreign countries, to promote inter'
national understanding, and to broaden cultural interests,
the Nieolet language department offers French, Spanish,
German, Latin, and Russian.
Mr. Bartz Miss Elioplos Mr. Iamosky Mr. O'Kcefe Mrs. Pohlman
Secretary Eve Parrish, vicefpresident Michelle Marks, and
president Mike Swislcy discuss the club constitution.
In the winter in the Christmas assemhly Grand'
father and his friends applauded the Russian
ln the spring at a cluh meeting, student dancers entertained and then cluh
inemhers evaluated the year's activities.
To give Nicolet students a greater insight into the language
and culture of the Russian people than that which can he
ohtained from formal studies is the goal of The Russian Cluh,
Nicolet's newest language group, Appearances on a tele'
vision program and in Nieolet's Christmas celebration helped
the memhers increase their knowledge of and appreciation for Russian customs and traditions. Cluh sponsor
Mr. vlamosky, who once taught in Czechoslavakia, gave several informative talks to the students and arranged
for outstanding Russian movies of the past to he shown at Nicolet during the second semester. A new
organization, The Russian Clulw has not yet lwecome a full participant in Nicolet's life. However, the eager
interest of the seventeen students studying Russian this year is reflected in the growing interest of the student
hody in this activity.
ln the fall on the television show "XVoinan's Wc1rld," memhers exhihited their newly acquired Russian skills.
Working and planning together, ,lean Bischolf, presidentg Lynne
lcke, treasurer: and Anne Collins, vicefpresident, select members
for Saternalia and banquet committees. In the absence of secref
tary Sharon Hoefs, treasurer Lynne lcke acted as recorder.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Bahneman and Mr. O'Keefe, the
Latin Club discussed and formulated their plans for club activities.
Ringing through the halls of Nicolet, Valete fLatin
farewellsj ended the Roman banquet through which
Latin club members refcreated the festive times of old
Rome. This spring activity followed "The Old Saterf
nalia," a presentation of the Roman December holiday
with its singing and exchanging of gifts. Written in
Latin by the students, this portion of the International
Christmas Program demonstrated the similarity of this
Latin festivity to our Christmas traditions. Through
these activities, Rome and its customs became more
vivid and realistic to the students of Nicolet.
Roman costumes and settings helped to transform
Latin players into Roman nobles and slaves for
the "Old Saternaliaf'
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During llie lioliday season, fnur gaily painted
inarinnettes entertained tlie little Iirencli
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Mi cl1lH'IllN glance multi lwegin.
Secretary Sliari Lerinan, vicefpresident Emily Harris, and treasurer
Penny Lnzoll inet with president Yvonne Haequet tn discuss plans
for tlie "Mi Carenin dance.
Deeper understanding uf anntlier way ut' life is an aiin uf 'Les Clievaliers
Francais," Nieuletls French Cluli. Guided lay Miss Eliupltus and en'
euurageel liy reports of Sandy Bartels' life in France during the fall
semester, tlie elulw ineinlwers einlwarked nn a program tu attain tliis goal.
Tliey sponsored the Carnival fund lwnntli, presented an Amt in ulnternaf
tinnal Cliristinasf' gave a 'xlvlartli Gras" elanee, heard several travelogues
lwy Nienlet faculty ineinliers and students who had lween aliroatl, and ref
eeivetl an intrnduetinn to Freneli Art frnin guest lecturers. Through
tliese prugrains, participants have realized that active ineinliersliip is
inure tlian iust learning Fi'eneli1 it is working and cn-operating together.
Vxfirli tliis idea 'les Clievaliers Francais" has lieeoine an integral part
e lilislle and liuslle ul tlie winters spirited inuvenient and ol tlie
guuel feeling nl C,liristinas inspired tliis lireneli scene in "International
A German girl recited a poem for her Christmas present as German Cluh presented its part
in International Christm as.
President Karen Wegner, Vicefpresident Rochelle
Shulman, Secretary lvlargo Bond, Treasurer Ginf
ny Luecke, and Language Council Representative
Kathy Kaestner brought the scrapbook on cluh
activities up to date with pictures from the Interf
national Chrismas program,
GERM N CLUB
Installation of officers was in keeping with
tradition as German Cluh memhers again conf
ducted the ceremony at a German restaurant.
At school, they conducted a meeting in German,
sold candy and German songhooks to raise
money for AFS, and viewed movies on Ger'
many, as part of the growth and development
of the clulw. The members, hy deciding what
they wanted from their club and in achieving
their goals, brought German culture closer.
Guest speaker, Kathleen VVeigel. told the memhers
ahout the family she lived with and customs she
learned when she traveled through Germany and
v sg 1 3
With objets d'a'ft from countries across many seas, foreign language students created an eye'
F OREIG ANGUAGE COUNCIL
From Latin Club, from Spanish Club, from Russian Club, from
French Club, from German Club come five representatives and Five
advisors to cofordinate language clubs and originate new programs
of interest to all Nicolet linguists. Students of language clubs met
exchange students and foreign teachers and heard them discuss their
schools, their homelands, and their impressions of America at a prof
gram of foreign representatives at Nicolet, a program planned and
prepared by the Language Council.
Many committees, several after school meetings, dozens of detailed plans preceded a successful party
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E ARTS DEPARTMENT
Besides the math and the English, hesides the
physics and the Latin, the students need art,
need drama, need music. To fullfill these needs
of Nicolet students, to introduce them to artists
in painting, in music, in drama, and to teach
them to understand art hy doing are the aims of
the Nicolet Fine Arts Department. Four years
of voice, of instrumental music, of art are off
fered to complete the programs of serious, col'
an at it 1 I
Mr. Dwyer Mr. D. johnson Mr. R, Johnson
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Mr. Peterson Miss Trinkle Mr. Wachholz
'f le 55
The Nicolet Concert B
With il flush of hluc and gold uniforms and
with il snappy drum rollfoff, the Nicolct march'
ing hand struttcd down the foothzill field. With
an 3. .. -iugfggl-Sgr-'
ll hrcath of winter caunc il change in uniform
and Rl change of music. The Nicolet concert
hand emerged to play :it concerts and assemblies,
to represent Nicolct alt other schools, to provide
hzickground music for the Vkfisconsin Bandmas'
ters, and to record their numhers on R.C.A.
ln drill formation, thc marching hand entertzuned at
Smoothing some rough Sputs in the music,
the concert hand rehearsed three times weekly.
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Saxes sang songs for SolofEnsemble Recital.
When three trombones and six trumpets
combined, a brass ensemble blended bright
tones. When two brushes and a top hat
got together, a drum ensemble tapped inf
tricate rhythms. Wheii a horn, an oboe,
a bassoon, and a clarinet united, a wood'
wind quintet sang in counterpoint. Whciif
ever players decided to join their talents,
they were given the opportunity, offered
guidance, and presented a chance to per'
A cha cha cha or a
jitterbug played in cool
ZX4 time or swinging
6X8 time sounded at
pep assemblies and basf
ketball games. This
rhythmic music was
provided by a swing
hand organized this
year. At weekly eve'
ning rehearsals mem'
bcrs perfected sax solos,
drum rolls, bass beats.
and piano parts. With
pieces ranging from
L'Mickey lvlouseu to
swing band learned
varying styles and
The woodwind quintet practiced the old and
the new, Bach and Pcrsichetti,
- .-.8363 -
Voices harmonizing, voices rising in a
song of praise, voices singing a
Christmas carol, and voices ringing
through a full auditorium- these
voices, in ensembles, in madrigal
groups, in choruses, and in a choir,
presented another phase of Nicolet's
fine arts program. Students particif
pating in these activities, both credit
and noncredit, had the opportunity to
improve their skills, increase their
appreciation of music, and learn new
techniques of presentation.
ODERN MUS C MASTER'
M mczins modcrn--ff thc youth who hrought thcir ncw idcas into an
honorary music UI'g2llliZ2ltlUIl. M IHCZUIS music 'thc trills and runs which
wcrc cmploycd to hring mclody and harmony to Nicolct. M means
mastcr onc who aiccomplishcd proficiency in il skill and mndc an outf
standing aichicvcmcnt in music. Comhincd, thcsc mean Modern Music
Mzistcrs :ln honor socicty in which musically talcntcd students followcd
their intcrcsts as they uttcndcd music programs and high fidclity dcmonf
President Yvonne Haicquct lczids ai husincss meeting of TrifM hcforc thc group adjourns to ai program about
Carrying out their duties un'
der M1'. Brunner's direction,
the Auditorium Club members
learned to cofoperate and get
along with people as they sold
and collected tickets and hand'
ed out programs and ushered
at concerts, dramatic programs
and special events such as Vaf
ady for action, the Auditorium Club mem'
rs iwait the crowd expected for a play.
the first nail to
painting the last
set, from focusing
the first spot to
drawing the Hnal
curtain, the stage
crew members, un-
der Mr. Peterson's
backstage work for
plays, concerts and
After finishing the set for "Box and Cox
the stage crew took a well deserved rest
Before a Friday morning meeting
First Knighters assembled on stage
in the little theater, perhaps won'
dering what roles they would soon
To stimulate dramatic activity and
knowledge while providing the stu'
dent leadership for school and com'
munity dramatic activities is the
ohieetive of the First Knighters
Clulw. Attending professional the'
atrieal productions, listening to fine
arts lecturers, working hack stage
lor plays. directing, or acting, the
ineinlwers developed an appreciation
for the art of drama. Sponsoring
the ullay Ninties Reception" after
"Dirty Wcvrk At The Cross
Roads," portraying the holiday
spirit in England in the Christmas
assemhly, planning a carnival
lwooth, or giving a Valentine's prof
gram for the Glendale Vxf'omen's
Clulv offered these Nieolet students
opportunities for developing skills
House lights dimmed. Spot lights focused.
The audience hushed, and the curtain parted.
Thus began a night of dramatic entertainment
at Nieolet. This scene was repeated again and
again throughout the year. In the fall demure
Nellie Lovelace battled with the wicked villain
of Dirty Work At The Crossroads. In the
winter onefacts "Box and Cox" shared the
stage with "Pink and Patches" and "Minor
Miracle." In the spring two elderly ladies
and their gloomy cellar and "Teddy Roose-
velt" and his Panama Canal provided the
humor of Arsenic and Old Lace. In every
production student actors and actresses, set
designers and builders, prop gatherers and
makefup men, ticket sellers and ushers worked
with faculty advisors and director to achieve
well thought out, carefully rehearsed, and skill'
fully presented performances.
"Come on, you guys, line up-----with your toes on the line." As
this ery echoed throughout the gym, the hoys snapped to attention
and culled out their numhers. Meanwhile, in the girls' class, a
command us "All right, ladies, get into that pool" sparked the
girls into ziction. With classes heginning in this way, teachers
and students concentrated on 21 varied program of physical aetivif
ties. The experiences of playing organized games and learning
their rules, eofordinziting the hody, and expressing oneself in
games of skill have challenged every student at Nicolct.
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Mr, Bilihlllilll Mr. Cherne Miss Erdmimn Mrs. Hall Mr- Maridcrs Mr! Olsun
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Snapplng rehounds and tlrihuhling down the court Mr.
Cherne and Mx, U'Keefe fought against the student
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Vvlith gulps and splashes these hoys hattled for the ball in a fast water polo game.
BOYS' I TRAMURALS
Directed hy the physical education faculty, the hoys' intra-
mural program gives interested students the opportunity tt
participation and competition.
Entertainment for the student faculty game was provided lor hy the Championship wrestling match. EQYCYUTYI-tulle fcfff'
ees position, two
to begin a match.
participate after school or on weekends in activities such as
haskethall and wrestling. At the end of the haskethall season
each cl-ass picks an allfstar team for the class tournament
which decides the faculty's opponent in the annual student'
faculty game. The wrestling program ends in a tournament
hy weight classes. By these programs, hoys who do not part
ticipatc on school teams can realize the henefits of athletit
N ICOLET GIRL '
Swiming races, shooting baskets, volleying halls or hunting arrows, the
girls of Nicolet pursued their favorite sports through the Nicolet Girls'
Athletics. By participating in after school sports, girls could earn points
toward membership in N. G. A. To promote and increase interest, to
create good sportsmanship, to develop and improve physical skills, and
to provide recreation for all Nicolet girls are the aims and purposes of
N. G. A.
Serve! jump! spike! - another point
was scored: another game was won as
girls vied for a spot on the allfstar team,
Rhythms and movements conveyed
dirncers' interpretations of music.
President Bev Lauterhach, Secretary Penny Rice, Treasurer Sandy Ahrahamson.
and Vicefpresident Gay Maiiders discussed ways of improving the intramural
unirir Virsity C heerleaders
"What'll wc do?" "Fight!"
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With 21 k'Go Nieoletu and ai swish of shakeroos, peppy cheerleaders ir
white pleated skirts and new blue vests bounded out to lead the ex
eited crowd in one of the variety of cheers. Their pep and enthusiasrr
helped Nieolet to better sportsmanship and school spirit.
"What'll we do?" "Winl"
"What'll we do?" "Se0re!!"
The goal: Stimulating interest in sports
among the student body. The method:
Sponsoring activities such as the homecomf
ing celebration and an annual dance. The
result: Creating student interest in sports
and raising money to buy equipment not
in the school athletic budget. This is Varsif
ty Club, composed of major letter winners
and dedicated to improving Nicolet's ath-
Junior Varsity Team
A Nicolet receiver dived in a futile attempt
to catch a forward pass.
Two victories, six defeats, two victories, four defeats-This may not be an
impressive record in the won-lost column, but to the 1958 varsity and junior
varsity football squads it represents long, hard hours of after school and
weekend work. Broken bones, bruised elbows, or pulled muscles are only
temporary, but the lessons in sportsmanship
and teamwork carry over into school life.
4 K This year, Nicolet's football success story
in IH1: 2 , belongs to the freshmen. Five victories and
M , ,,, W , " o , qubk :bqzbkl DIQI Q one defeat was their record. This, coupled
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R! 'X W 'R ' Q. :'- a- f ra It Q' MIKE key to future varsity performances.
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i Q A it 'T iq A Nearing the outfof-bounds marker, Gary Adelman,
X -x ? c q , i- fig -ii . ,,:.k, X ip I .:' Q i, allfconference halfbackg fought for extra yardage
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Freshman Football Team
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Nicolet's junior varsity members started their cross-country race against the clocki
The members of the varsity cross country team ran against the clock, against opponents,
and against each other, striving to improve their record and themselves.
CROSS COU TRY
Under Coach Harold Lichherr, Nico'
let's 1958 crossfcountry team finished
with the hest record in its history. To
add to their total of six victories and
only one defeat, the hoys won the
Braveland Conference title and placed
sixth in the state meet.
. Q . X
Terry Terhorst showed the champ
ship form that won him Hrst place ir
the state cross country meet.
Two cross country runners battled for I
lead as they approached the finish of 1
2 1 mile Nicolet course
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vo points were in the making as Pete
ells let fly with a jump shot.
.lump ball, long pass, dribble, basket! Fighting for victory while striving
for improvement of skills, the 195869 varsity basketball team, guided
by coach Phil Manders, nnished the season's competition with a con'
ference record of six victories and eight defeats. The techniques and
patterns of each play, the loyal effort of each team member, and the
cheers for every goal created the exciting action of each game.
The junior varsity games had their exciting moments too. Under Mr.
Bieterman, the team recorded ten victories and eight defeats this season,
The members worked as a unit-learning the importance of hand and
eye cofordination and accurate onfthefspot decisions.
" .aa s l '
Way up went Henry
Moeller oflthe B
team, straining for a
tip in against Port
Coach Cherne and team
members watch the cor-
rect form for the crawl
stroke demonstrated hy
1JI1Vlllg LKIVVKIILI cl glhll KH DCII Klllkl Lfdlll IIIIITIKIVCIIICIIL, LIIC lwlklllfl.
Hnmen, under the elireetion of Mr. Cherne, worked to hetter their
stroking, their rhythm, and their timings in eaieh of their events.
At the end of the season, the reeorcl stood :lt six wins and eight
losses and ive new Nieolet pool records.
Using kickhoards to improve their kicking rhythm, these tankmen swim a
Two dolphins came in as three swimmers hegan their laps.
john Hcuser executes at fancy halfftwist during si
Racing through the track
events and leaping and
throwing weights in the
Held events, the members
of the track squad fought
against the clock and each
other in vying for first
place in their events.
Learning, by practice and
work, athletic skills and
the lessons of sportsman-
ship, the boys, under
Coaches Cherne, Liebherr,
and Schwartz, gained
credit for themselves and
Watched and cheered on by teammates, high hurdler Dick
Wells went up and over the last barrier in his path to
the finish line.
Every muscle straining, jerry Keehn burst
across the finish line to win the 44Ofyard
run against Brookfield.
Coach Cherne and
three of his mcn
watched as four
others were timed at
the end of a close
With a total of Hfteen victories and only three
defeats in varsity competition, Nicolet's tennis
team, under Coach Cary Bachman, became the
most successful of our 1958 athletic teams. In
addition to their record, the racketmen gave
the season a happy ending hy capturing the
Braveland Conference Championship and placf
ing a strong fourth in the state tennis meet held
on the Knights' home courts.
1 . s
With a final smash Gary Adelman
clinched the state singles tennis chamf
There she goes! Varsity linksman Mike
Oberndorfer completed his follow
through and watched as his drive sailed
out over the fairway.
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In a prefseason practice Jack
Krauskopf prepared for future
Varsity Tennis Team
Watching attentively, the golf team studied Bob Elliot's form as he demon'
strated the grip for a driver.
With par as a goal and with practice and work the method of
attaining it, Nicolet's 1958 golf team, under Coach Phil Manders,
finished with a total of seven wins and five losses. To put the
finishing touches on their record, the linksmen captured the
Braveland Conference title and took sixth place in the state
Rounding out Nicolet's extensive
program, the department of rec'
reation performed the tasks of
running most Nicolet social
events and special classes. Mr.
Wade, director of the depart'
ment, carried out his duties as he
advised Youth Council and its
committees, ran noon and after
school recreation, and directed the
summer school and recreation and
evening adult education programs.
RECREATIO DEPARTME T
The excitement of seeing last YCLIYNS grads, the
fun of shouting for thc' team to win, the pride
of seeing our hand perform, the mystery of
who the queen would he all these were feel'
ings of the zifternoon's game. Then in the
evening to cool 'hill notes and chat chzl cha
rhythms couples danced. Then in the spotf
light Queen Carol Heinl reigned over Nieolet's
n we "
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To a background of a hlue shield and a fanfare of trumpets Arm.
Michaelis crowned Queen Carol Hcinl.
A slow numhei' drew couples to the floor. ,N
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Ar hznlfftime came the festivities, the floats, and the announce'
ment of the queen.
Queen Joni Fox and King Mike
Forman began the traditional
d h The queen and king of the 1958 junior prom stepped down from the throne as the court
'gran' marc ' looked on.
The Night Lights decorations were the result of months of toil
in the dand, dusty Dfwing basement.
The night lights blinked through the blue hues of a
New York skylineg the muraled chorus line kickedg
prom-goers sipped delicious pink punchg and other
couples waltzed to the lilting melodies of the Star'
dusters. Then came the gala grand march, the
crowning moment for Queen Joni Fox, and the
But before this night of excitement and enchantf
ment, there was planningg there was co-operationg
there was work. There were the picking of a theme,
the making of publicity posters, the acquiring of
the band. There were students slapping paint on
flats in the dusty Dfwing basement. There were the
selection of a court and the election of a queen.
There was work, and there was fun. Then there
was the prom ff that night of dreams.
Sophomore waitresses Cheryl
Stein and Rochelle Shulman
ladled punch and served
sandwiches and cookies.
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Meeting with Mr. Wade
Sue Lattow, and Terry
, iii veg
S ' N. if
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, the executivegcommittee, John Rieley, Bev Lauterbach,
Manz, organized ideas to be brought up at Youth
Busy people were these-the Youth
Council memhers and committee men-
as they helped Nicolet to relax and to
laugh during noon hours, after school,
and on weekends. Selecting the latest
hits for the jukebox, organizing ping
pong tournaments and shuffle board
games, planning special Knight Klubs-
a Sadie Hawkins Day dance, a pizza
hop, a game and pool night, the Web
-running afterfgame Kluhs and prof
ducing "1001 Knights"-this year's varif
ety show, they added a social flare to
Talent, time, and effort went into the highly successful
1959 Variety Knight, H1001 Knights."
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Mortarboard Service Award
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award winner
National Merit Scholarship finalist
JANE AMERELL, MARGARET HICKS
and YVONNE I-iACQUET,
SUE ARMSTRONG and JACK KRAUSKOPF
Badger Boys' State representative
Badger Girls' State representative
Scholastic Magazine honorable
GUIDO SPECK, ANNA DE VITA, and
American Field Service students
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MARGARET HICKS and SUE ARMSTRONG
W'isconsin Science Talent Search winners
.LLLIL 1 x.l.-Las.:
Elks Cluh Constitution Contest
second place winner
Westinghouse Talent Search winner
LOREEN FRATRICK and WALLY SCHOENFELD
Miss F.B.L.A. and Mr. F.B.L.A.
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Wellesley Book Award
National Council of English Teacl
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All'conferenee Football Team
Finalist in Teens Talent Search
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State Singles Tennis
and Allfconference Basketball
State Class B Cross Country
Merit Certificate Winners from American Association of Teachers of German for third year , . .
KAREN WEGNER, for second year-MARCO BOND, KATHY KAESTNER, ASTRID SCHLICKE,
KAREN STOLZ, SUSAN THIELE, and MITCHELL WINNIK
A topfnotch junior or senior may have read:
"You are invited to join the National Honor
Society on the hasis of your scholarship,
leadership, service, and character." Their pins
fastened proudly to a collar or lapel, this
year's memhers, centering their interest on
A. F. S., were hosts for a tea at which rep'
resentatives of the A. F. S. family spoke tt'
acquaint Nieolet with the Field Service prof
gram. Concern for our three exchange stu'
dents furthered the clulfs goal of service tt
the school and its memhers. Then in the spring.
at a formal initiation assemhly. a new group
of .iuniors and seniors received their pins tt
lwegin another cycle of National Honor Society
New senior members
Old senior nieinhers
CECILE HEINL SAM WALDMAN
Baird, Betty Ann
Barnes, Mary Ann
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Bussone, Margaret , ,
Callahan, Martha .
Cash, Kathleen .
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' -. Brown, Bonnie
' Bryant, Marian
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Capturing, cornering, check'
mating his opponents Hgures and
planning, snapping, developing
his own pictures, john won
honors in cityfwide tournaments,
created compositions of photo'
graphic art as he, a club mem'
her, extended two interests--
photography and chessgas he,
an officer, encouraged others.
A football player in his fresh'
man and sophomore years, john
later changed his interest to cars
r-- gaining skill in auto mechanf
ics as he tinkered with engines
to produce smooth performance,
as he chopped tops and frenched
headlights to streamline cars.
Planning, painting, and draw-
ing to scale the blue hues of a
New York skyline, ,lane used her
art ability to light the night
lights of last year's prom. A
talented writer, she interviewed
students for her feature articles
in the Knights' Page. An excel'
lent student, she brought honor
to Nicolet as a National Merit
Wherever balls swished thr
hoops, lobbed over nets
spiraled down football f
Gary was not far away, b
ing athletic honors-noi
tions to allfconference team:
a state tennis championsh
to himself and Nicolet. Am
year whenever a game ne
reporting, whenever a hea
needed rewriting, Gary was
to edit, to arrange his s
section of the K'nigl1t's Pagi
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Observing chemical reactions and
proofreading pages, Sue, Science
club president and feature editor
of the Knights Page, learned the
laws of science and journalism.
An honor student, she was
elected to National Honor So'
ciety and represented us at
Badger Girls. A beauty queen,
she reigned at the Thiens-Meqf
uon water carnival and graced
our homecoming court.
Mary Lou Baird
News editor Mary Lou gathered,
wrote, and corrected news arti'
cles for the Knights Page. Com'
mittee chairman Mary Lou hung
decorations and publicized for
Youth Council social events.
Athletic Mary Lou took part in
girls intramurals. Showing her
interest, leadership and character
she participated in these activf
ities. Honor student Mary Lou
was named to National Honor
A kaleidoscope of interests, of
activities, of accomplishments is
Sandy - A.F.S. student, annual
staff writer, forensics speaker,
Wellesly book award winner,
prom court beauty, National
Honor Society member. Gone
the hrst semester to a French
lycee, Sandy through her
Knight's Page column "Bonjour
Nicolet," gave us a cosmopoli'
tan flavor. Returned home, she
once again created word pic'
tures and write'ups for the '59
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Youth Council committeeman
and student play director, Norm
came to us this year from Chi-
cago. Adding his humor in
planning the script and lending
his dramatic talents to one of the
acts,-he helped to make variety
night a success. Organizing
props, co-ordinating scenes and
prompting, he helped to produce
a play-Dirty Work at the
Band drum majorette and Tri'M
vice'president, julie led the
march at our football games. A
competitive diver and synchro-
nized swimmer, she represented
Nicolet in the summer swim
club. A National Honor So'
ciety member with a variety of
interests, Iulie has truly shown
leadership, scholarship, character,
and service in her high school
The thump of a swift arrow hit-
ting a bull's'eye, the bang of a
bullet shattering a clay pigeon,
the crack of a bat popping a fly
created excitement, produced en-
joyment for Bob, a newcomer to
To recognize time signatures-
6f8, 314, 414, to understand
musical directions - pianissimo,
allegro, pizzicato: to read mu'
sical symbols-halfnotes, quarf
ternotes, rests and flats-all
these Marilyn learned as she
added mellow tones to a cappella
choir, to the Madrigal group, to
ensembles, as she gained enjoy'
ment from carols, from chorales,
from popular music.
While sketching still lifes, paint'
ing landscapes, and silk screening
posters, Marilyn learned tech'
niques and applied them in her
Taking part in Home Economics
Club's projects, being informed
from the club's discussions, Chris
learned the art of homemaking.
In F.B.L.A. too, Chris learned
as she made friends, as she prac'
ticed business and ofhce work.
Co-ordinating lighting, make-up
and costume crewsg planning
one-acts and pageants, Dan
guided the dramatics club
through many first nights. To
serve the community, to create
interest in stagecraft, Dan spent
many hours working as president
of First Knighters.
New to Nicolet this year, Dale
brought with her her interest in
school life. As a member of
F.B.L.A. and French Club, as a
worker on the Mi Carem dance
committee, and as a typist, she
quickly became a contributing
member of the senior class.
Because of her outstanding qual
ities of friendliness, citizenship
school and community service
and character Barbie received
the D.A.R. good citizenship
award. During her busy four
year period at Nicolet, she played
and marched in Nicolet's Band
and Orchestra and was a mem
ber of Forensics Future Teach
ers of America and The Knight's
Page. Also as a second-year stu'
dent council member, she or
ganized the booths and fun'
making of the carnival
The excitement of cantering up
a slope, the thrill of galloping
across a field, the enjoyment of
jogging aimlessly along a bridle
path aroused Jim's interests,
created a favorite pastime.
With a warm smile and a friendly
hello, Nena became a Nicolet
student in her junior year.
Though F.T.A. soon claimed
Nena's attention, she still had
time to cheer for the team and
develop her interest in Spanish
as a member of Spanish Club.
Audiences thrilled to nimble fin'
gers dancing on a keyboard as
Paul soloed at a concert, por'
trayed a saloon piano player in
a melodrama, or provided ac'
companiment for a First Knight'
ers' production. Throughout the
ym students responded to the
boom of big bass drum as Paul
at pep assemblies again showed
his 'musical ability-ability for
which he was admitted to Tri'M.
Motors, cameras, radios - when
classes were done, these objects
captured Dan's interest as he
worked on his car, as he worked
The shot of a gun, the rev of
a motor, familiar sounds are
these to Mike, a hunting and
car enthusiast. Experimenting
with engines in his spare time,
he learned how carburetors, com-
bustion chambers, and crank'
shafts work as he increased his
Belonging to Biology Club, Band,
Pep Club, and First Knighters,
Rona, as a freshman, took part
in their activities, learned their
purposes. Putting this knowledge
to use, she conveyed to readers-
parents and students-impres'
sions of the school, its activities
and functions as a writer for the
Nicolet News and Knights' Page.
Learning as he worked with cars,
Bob acquired patience and a
knowledge of mechanics as he
familiarized himself with the
parts of car engines.
Entering Nicolet in her junior
year, Bonnie followed many of
her previous interests and activif
ties. With an enthusiastic "Go
Nicolet!" she watched the
Knights on the field and on the
court: with a cheery "Bonjour"
she worked to make Mi Carem
synonymous with dance at Ni-
With a "Hey! Nicolet High
School!" and a "Ufrah rah!"
cheerleader Diane spirited our
games. With a cockney accent
actress Diane characterized the
maid in last year's Angel Street.
Blending these interests -- cheer-
ing and drama-Diane, also a
beauty in the homecoming court,
found activity, found enjoyment.
As a peppy sports enthusiast,
Betsey guarded and shot, spiked
and served in basketball and
volleyball intramuralsg then in
the life saving course, she prac'
ticed rescue techniques and ref
suscitation. As a spirited sup'
porter of our teams, she cheered
at games and sports events.
With a charming expression and
smiling eyes, Anna, our A.F.S.
envoy from Lucca, Italy, helped
us all to understand her country
by truly exemplifying the A.F.S.
motto: "Walk together, talk tor
gether all ye peoples of the
earth." In her year at Nicolet
Anna displayed her language
knowled e in French Club and
her art alnility on the poster com'
mittee of Student Council.
First president of National
Honor Society, Ed helped to or'
ganize the A.F.S. tea and to
promote scholastic interest at Ni-
colet. With science as his favor'
ite course, with chemistry as his
hobby, he has won numerous
honors, including first in the
State junior Academy of Science.
Susan Dann f lg '
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form before the stand of cheer' F' i
ing students jumped Susie, an , . -v--' ,,,,
active cheerleader in her fresh-
man and sophomore years. Later I
a Pep Club delegate, Sue went '
to meetings and tried to further V
school backing of teams. An p 5 1,1523
avid sports and music fan, she "". :Q ,V
participated in intramural games ':',
and sang in choral concerts and
Writing minutes concerning foot'
lights and stage sets and make'
up pots was Diane, secretary of
Nicolet's First Knighters. Re'
citing lines and cofordinating
actions on the brightly lit stage
was Diane, a Nicolet actress. And
a Senior Life Saver and National
Honor Society member was Diane
in her Nicolet career.
President Dick Cash of Biology
Club and Latin Club, treasurer
Dick Cash of the senior class,
musical Dick Cash of the band,
orchestra, and clarinet choir,
scientific Dick Cash of South'
eastern and Marquette Science
Fair, athletic Dick Cash of the
swimming and tennis teams conf
tributed much to Nicolet while
developing and furthering his
Familiar to Julie from characters
portrayed are such plays as "You
Can't Take It With You," and
"Dirty Work at the Crossroads".
On the other side of the foot'
lights, she was student director
of "Angel Street". Again using
her dramatic ability to advantage,
julie competed with students of
other schools in Forensics for
Sketching, drawing, and tracing,
Polly increased her interest in
art as she planned layouts and
pasted pictures for our yearbook.
As a member of Spanish Club
and Pep Club, Polly learned
Spanish culture and customs and
shouted loudly at all athletic
Words! The words of a Future
teacher, the words of a forensics
competitor, the words of a future
business leader were the words of
Diane as she planned programs
for a new F.T.A., prepared
speeches for forensics, and per-
fected spelling skills for an
F.B.L.A. spelling contest.
First there was an idea, then a
sketch, and finally a realization
--a page in the yearbook.
Through these ste s art editor
Ginny led her staflpin designing
layouts, selecting pictures, and
pasting photos for the Shield.
Then with added interests in stu'
dent council and intramurals,
she helped in planning the all'
school carnival, assisting in form'
ing our first girls' sports club.
There was the rush of ringing
up totals for bookstore customers
and the hustle of selling tickets
and collecting coats on those
thrilling first nights. These sen'
sations Helen, a member of
F.B.l...A. and Auditorium Club,
enjoyed as she gained commer-
cial experience and the satisfac'
tion of a job well done.
As class president in her junior
year and as student council sec'
retary in her senior year, Joni di'
rected: as a varsity cheerleader,
joni jumped for the crowd: as a
speaker, she competed in Foren'
sics contests: and as a columnist,
she wrote for the Knights Page.
As a writer, a speaker, a cheer'
leader, and an ofiicer, Joni con'
tributed to the history of our
With a slip and a slide of a
brass trombone, Loreen added
background to the band's music.
With an impish smile, she served
as F.B.L.A. secretary transform'
ing notes scribbled at meetings
into the club's minutes. In both
Band and F.B.L.A., she exhibited
a cheerful attitude and an en'
thusiastic interest - qualities for
which she was elected Miss
F.B.L.A. of Nicolet.
Traveling to colorful Mexico in
her sophomore year, Juanita saw
Spanish customs, ate Spanish
foods, and gained an interest in
the Spanish language. Putting
her knowledge to use and fur'
thering her interest in Spanish
culture, Juanita, a member of
Spanish club, participated in the
club's assembly and added to its
Out for football in the fall,
swimming in the winter, and ten'
nis in the spring, Mike, a lover
of sports and the out'of'doors,
gave much to Nicolet teams and
earned his admittance to Varsity
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Dick pushed balls through a
hoop, smacked balls with a bat,
and threw balls toward pins as
he gained in team spirit and
The Flamenco beat of a Spanish
dance, the swing beat of an
American hop-these were the
beats which Jeff knew as he
played his drum, as he danced
in a Spanish assembly.
jerry, as a freshman, became a
member of the swimming team,
swimming the hfty yard free
style. jerry, as a sophomore,
joined the football squad, work'
ing hard to tackle opposing ball
carriers. jerry, as a junior and
senior, for the track squad ran
hard to beat opposing runners
to the finishing line.
Dispatching reporters to all cor'
ners of the building, fitting copy
into columns under headlines
and finally proofing the hnished
pages for distribution-this is
the work, the full'time occupa'
tion, of the Knights' Page editor'
in'chief. Of varied interests was
Sue, a thespian behind the scenes
or the footlights in dramatic pro'
ductions, a member of National
Honor Society, and an attendant
in white on the 1958 Prom court.
Lois, lending sweet soprano
After finishing his classes, Mike,
who came to Nicolet from Menof
minee Falls in his little red car,
was one our Hnmen, was man-
ager of the track team, and was
a member of Varsity Club.
A second soprano with interests
in music, Kathy caroled with the
Madrigal group, harmonized with
the A Cappella Choir, and
blended into ensembles. Then
Kathy, a girl with interests in
youth groups, participated in the
Youth for Christ program.
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Hobbies of baking and sewing
have been valuable for lsolde
who, this year, was elected pres'
ident of the Home Economics
Club-a job which kept her
busy organizing club projects,
both informative and interesting,
and planning the carnival fudge
Running as a member of the
cross country and track squads,
jim contributed to the teams'
programs. Adding and subtract'
ing numbers as treasurer of
F.B.L.A., jim kept the club's
funds in order. Voicing his
opinion as a member of Student
Council, jim learned the mechan-
ics of student government.
Pistons, gears, spark plugs and
a differential were important to
Tom, who learned about motors
and cars as he rebuilt a 1929
Model A Ford.
sounds to complete the Knight'
tones, adding and subtracting
amounts to balance the Student
Council ledger, floating down
the aisle to attend the prom
queen, and presiding over meet-
ings to organize a new F.T.A.,
made herself a pleasing part of
Moving rooks and knights in
chess club and learning shutter
speeds and openings in photog'
raphy club, Tom showed interest
in school activities. However,
Tom's special interest was
science. This interest led him to
become secretary of Science Club
and a physics laboratory assist-
ant. In addition he received
honorable mention in the state
meeting of junior Academy of
Science and top honors in the
Marquette Science Fair.
To have fun while adding to
team spirit was Karen's objective
as a member of girls' intra-
murals and Pep Club. To learn
about the arts of homemaking
and to gain practice in them was
Karen's aim as a member of
Home Economics Club.
Dave, the expert technician of
the Nicolet stage crew, added
sound and lighting effects to our
stage productions. Continuing
his interest in the technical field,
Dave found many enjoyable
hours as he participated in the
activities of the photography and
audio-visual aids clubs. Because
of his fine qualities and varied
activities, he was named to the
National Honor Society.
With a special interest and
ability in swimming and water
ballet, Mary stroked as a syn-
chronized swimmer and prac-
ticed as a Junior and Senior Life
Saver. Also a staunch supporter
of French Club, usually manag'
ing refreshments in the kitchen
area, Mary loyally did what she
termed "general work" in F.T.A.
and Student Council.
Through membership in Spanish
Club and Future Biologists, Ron
utilized the information learned
and the ideas formed in classes.
Yvonne, the girl with the magic
flute, trilled for thrilled audi-
ences at many a concert. Then
Yvonne, the girl with leadership
and scolarship was a National
Honor Society member and Na'
tional Merit winner as well as
the president of two organiza-
tions- French Club and Tri'M.
Stanley Heir 1
Of varied outdoor interests was
Stan, who liked archery, nshing,
and hunting. Among his other
interests were cars-Htheir en-
gines, their bodies, their frames,
Through membership in F.B.L.A.,
Mary realized her responsibility
to Nicolet. She contributed time
and service to her club and school
by helping to sell supplies in the
school book store.
Building a Hi-Fi from the basic
components-amplifiers, a turn-
table, woofer, and a tweeter-to
the console was Mike's project
Julie in the dusty cavern under
the D wing slapped paint on
prom flats: julie in the Student
Council room voiced ideas and
seconded a motion to adjourn:
and julie on the tile floor in the
yearbook office held court, scrib'
bled "Flush right, page 72" in
bold, blue pencil, and worked as
a third year member, the editor'
infchief, to produce an annual.
Devoting his time to classes and
clubs, students and teachers,
Mike served Nicolet as a mem'
ber of Audio'Visual Aides Club.
As a member of this group, Mike
operated opaque, slide, and
movie projectors while he made
important contributions to our
Scientihc Margaret, with inter-
ests in chemistry, physics, and
biology, busied herself in school,
city, and state organizations with
others who shared her interest.
From the Junior and Senior
Academies of Science, she won
a first place medal. Theatrical,
she recited lines, wrote scripts,
and made'up characters. Ex'
emplary, she was voted a mem'
ber of National Honor Society.
Enjoying outdoor activities, Bob
hunted and nshed in Wisconsin's
northern woods. With bow and
arrow and shot gun, Bob hunted
small game and water fowl. With
rod and reel in hand, Bob fished
for Northern and Walleyed pike.
As freshman class treasurer and
junior class vice'president, Carol
served our school. As a four'year
member of Pep Club, Carol gave
spark and spirit to our athletic
teams. As Nicolet's hrst home'
coming queen, Carol welcomed
back our first graduating class.
Working with the motors of
hoats, cars, and motorcycles, jim
gained ability in mechanics. De'
veloping this interest, jim work'
ed as a mechanic tinkering and
rebuilding engines while gaining
patience and knowledge.
Realizing the importance of plan'
ning for the future, Gladys be'
came a member of F.B.L.A. and
Home Economics Club. As a
member of these clubs, Gladys
practiced business skills and be'
came acquainted with the arts of
Expressing her feelings in paint'
ing, lettering, and designing,
Sandra enjoyed the fundamentals
of art. Putting this knowledge of
art to use, Sandra, for the
Knights' Page, created and pro'
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As sophomore class secretary,
Kurt had interests that centered
around track and photography.
The track team had Kurt sprint'
ing past other runners on the
track. The Shield photography
staff kept Kurt in shape by send'
ing him to various parts of the
building on numerous assign'
ments, snapping pictures.
Picking a topic, reading informa'
tion on that topic, noting impor'
tant points, and rewriting the
ideas, Sharon prepared for for'
ensics. In her field, original
oratory, Sharon spoke clearly,
slowly, and accurately as the
judges rated her presentation.
A member of Future Business
Leaders of America, Sharon con'
tributed to committee work, sold
supplies in the school bookstore,
and typed pages for teachers,
learning as she worked, the skills
and professions of a future busi'
One of the Nicolet finmen, Bill
led our swimming team to numer-
ous victories with his backstroke
skill. Having this interest in
sports, Bill advanced from a
sports writer on the Knights'
Page to its sports editor. Further'
ing his interest in school activi-
ties, Bill served as a member of
While he rehearsed hisdparts in
Angel Street and The 1 lings of
the Ki-n , Bill applied the tech'
niques he studied in his play
productions and stagecrafts c ass.
Shooting volley balls high in the
air and whizzing arrows toward a
bull's eye, Marsha improved class-
learned skills and enjoyed the
friendship of other sportsflovers.
Interest in school social events
and entertainment motivated
Gail, the program chairman of
Youth Council and chairman,
writer and student director of
"l0Ol Knights". Ability in music
and harmony stimulated Gail, a
voice in the Madrigal group and
the midftone of the Knight
After attending three years of
high school in Honolulu, Valerie
came to Nicolet. From her
Hawaiian culture she learned the
graceful movements of Hula
dancing. At Nicolet, she joined
Home Economics Club and was
elected its vicefpresident.
On the green and on the fair'
way was Dave, driving and cput'
ting golf balls. On the stu ent
council floor and on the basket'
ball court was Dave, planning
the studentffaculty basketball
A smiling face peered around
the corner, and a voice inquired,
"What do you think of tights?"
Inquisitive eyes looked across fill'
ed lunch trays, and an unac-
countable question made heads
rise: "Who's your ideal valen'
tine?" Running feet sounded
down the corridor, and muffled
tones demanded, "What do you
want Santa to bring you?" Rovf
ing reporter Barbara, as feature
editor of the Knights' Page, was
carrying out her duties.
In F.'l'.A., Margo observed class-
room teachers working with their
students. As secretary of Youth
Council program committee, she
hel ed plan pizza parties and a
Sadie Hawkins dance. And com-
peting with others in N.G.A.
s orts groups, Margo gained in
ability and team co-ordination.
On the football held and on the
basketball court, Gary showed
his interest and skill in athletics.
Playing an end position for
Nicolet's varsity football sqtuad
and a guard position on the 'B"
basketball team, Gary showed
competitive spirit as he develop'
ed team cofoperation.
Noon recreation period found
Steve steadily returning his op-
ponent's shots in a fast game
of pingfpong. His skill of the
game won him a second medal in
one of Nicolet's tournaments.
Steve also found enjoyment from
Archery Club as he drew back
his bow string and sent arrows
whizzing toward their mark.
lx X ... :. - , K
Dressed in the navy and gold
uniform of Nicolet's concert
band, Barbie unpacked her bas'
soon from her bassoon closet
and made music for football half'
time performances and pop and
classical concerts. A member of
both school councils, Barbie was
also an avid member of sports
groups, French Club and Par'
Bev's history at Nicolet shows
her a truly spirited sports fan
and one of Nicolet's active sup'
porters. ln sports she played in
N.G.A. and swam in Senior Life
Saving, Also a Pep Club enthusi'
ast and a spirited cheerleader,
she applied her sports interests
to school spirit, For Nicolet she
served a term as junior class
treasurer and two years as a
Student Council delegate. After
working with paint and base'
ment dust for the junior prom,
she walked among the hrst
couples in the grand march, as
a member of the queen's court.
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Running the book store, using
business machines, and typing
for teachers, Karen participated
in the varied activities of
F,B.l..A. Then as a member of
the food committee. Karen made
plans for the businessmenls
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A ll M As a Future Biologist, -lane
journeyed to the Trees for To'
V morrow camp to help replenish
i .'g.,g""f Wisctinsiii's forests. As a mem'
MW, ber of girls' intramurals, -lane
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' ' furthering her interest in these
T Q,-' sports, Then, as a member of
Home Economics Club, jane
worked on the program plan'
I, ning committee to bring interest'
A ing programs to the club s mem'
3 Q bers,
Vfriting copy concerning Nico'
let's wins and losses and deserib'
ing performances of athletes in
competition was 'Iohn's lob as
sports editor of the Knights'
Page, ln his senior year, as news
editor. he organized front pages
of important doings. Also in his
Nicolet career, john played
varsity football and made posters
and banners as prom publicity
jeff familiarized himself with the
hours of memorization, the ten'
sion before a performance, the
glare of stage lights. and the
gratifying sound of applause by
portraying characters in several
of our school plays. Continuing
to help bring entertainment to
Nicolet, 'letl took an active part-
in Youth Council, serving as
chairman of the publicity coni-
Athletics - football, basketball,
volleyball-were Dick's inter'
ests during his four years at Ni'
colet. Football saw Dick receiv-
ing passes from the quarterback.
Basketball saw Dick racking up
points for the all'stars during
the student-faculty game. Volley-
ball saw Dick spiking opponents'
shots, helping Nicolet to win the
Braveland Conference Champi-
F.B.L.A. member, Sue, worked
on several committees, helping
the club members and herself to
realize the responsibilities which
confront future business leaders.
Sue also saw the responsibilities
which face a basketball player
as she played in girls' intra'
jim, class president in his fresh'
man year, found added pleasure
in the field of sports. Practicing
the techniques of blocking and
tackling as a member of the
football team and learning the
art of running a good race as a
member of the track squad, jim
saw this interest in sports grow
during his four years at Nicolet.
As a member of F.B.L.A., Linda
helped her school as she aided
club activities. Working on the
food committee, Linda planned
and organized for her club. Typ-
ing for teachers, Linda served
The sudden outburst of light
from a camera flash bulb and the
click of a camera shutter are as'
sociated with john, who snapped
pictures of numerous activities
at Nicolet. In addition to pho'
tography, John, interested in
physics, explored the realms of
sound, light, and motion. Pur-
suing his interests in these sub'
jects, john participated in Phy-
sics and Photography Clubs.
The crack of the starting gun
and the splash of water as swim'
mers stroked toward their goals
were familiar sounds to Dave, a
member of the Nicolet swimming
squad for four years. Swimming
the 200 yard free style, Dave
put forth individual effort as he
chalked up team points. Show'
ing the same spirit on the volley'
ball squad, Dave jumped high
to block opponents' shots.
1958 Badger Boys' State re re-
sentative, jack dribbled a basliet'
ball past an opponent's waving
arms and smashed an overhead
by an opponent's swinging ten'
nis racket. With this interest in
sports and the writing experi-
ence gained from working on the
Shield, Jack became co-editor of
the sports section of the Knights'
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Noel's tall stature and skill made
him B'squad center on the bas-
ketball team. Another skill was
his musical one, through which
he became proficient at trumpet,
tuba, banjo, and guitar.
Tim, a Nicolet finman during
his freshman and sophomore
years, churned the water in an
effort to beat opposing swim'
mers. Tim, Archery Club vice'
president, showed his skill at
this sport as he sent numerous
arrows toward the bull's eye.
Paints and brushes, easels and
paper, pallette knives and char'
coal were important tools to Gail,
who had an interest in them
through her hobby-art.
Putting the shot on the track
squad and playing left guard on
the football team, Iay worked
hard at athletics, Also working
hard as a member of Student
Council, he served as chairman
of the parking committee. Then
as a senior, he expanded the
range of his interests as he
portrayed a first mate in the play
Contributing to the swimming
team and Archery Club, Dick
learned athletic skills as he sent
arrows toward their marks and
as he swam the fifty yard free
style. Continuing to contribute
time to his school, Dick drew his
bow across the strings of his
cello, adding harmony to the
Finding friends, learning busi-
ness skills, attending meetings,
preparing for the future, Pat
found interests and fun in
Playing tennis and basketball in
his leisure time, jack learned the
fundamentals of these sports.
Jumping to tip a teammate's shot
through the hoop and putting
important net shots out of his
opponent's reach, Jack reacted
to the situation.
Dave knew of clutches, carbu-
retors, and gear shifts as he
tinkered with motors, brake
shoes, and ignitions while work-
ing on cars.
The stage, the athletic field, the
multi-purpose room--all held a
special interest for Michelle. In
First Knighters she learned of
the stage as an actress and a
behind-the-scenes worker. In Pep
Club and intramurals she sup-
ported sports both by cheering
and playing. In Youth Council
she decorated the multi-purpose
room for dances and activities.
The cool blue notes of a jazz
horn, the brisk marching rhythm
of a woodwind, the dignified
sound of a clarinet Gary pro-
duced as a talented musician, as
a member of Tri-M. In band and
in orchestra, in swing band and
in clarinet choir, Gary furthered
his love of music. In his senior
year, as a second to music, he
served as a Student Council
"U Rah Rah Team" were fa-
miliar words to Sue as she led
the cheers to inspire our "B"
teams. Because of this school
spirit, Sue was elected vice-presi-
dent of the Pe Club. Sue was
also known for llier artistic ability
shown by her illustrations in the
Running through the varied bas-
ketball drills, Vic showed con-
centration and hard work as he
learned the skills that add to a
team's victory column. Continu-
ing to put forth time and effort
to a sport, Vic sprinted, jumped,
and hurtled as a member of the
As she battled verbs, as she cheer-
ed the Knights, and as she per-
fected water ballet stunts Anne
participated in extra-curricular
activities, contributing to French
Club, Pep Club, and Water
'E IOR '
From a neighboring high school
came Bonnie, who enjoyed the
jogging of horses over countr
trails, the swish of a swift crawl:
and the splash of oil paint on a
Accepting the responsibility of
treasurer of Spanish Club, Caro-
lyn learned to keep accurate rec-
ords of the money she collected.
Through her membership in
Home Economics Club she learn-
ed about modern homemaking
and new ways of cooking.
With camera and flash, jim learn-
ed to take pictures of beauty,
pictures with contrast, and pic-
tures with meaning as he fol-
lowed his hobby in Camera Club.
Arno Michaelis V
Camerman Arno snapped pho'
tos and studied them in Photog-
raphy Club. Finman Arno splash-
ed his way onto the swimming
team for three years. Traveller
Arno spent his summers touring
Europe and hitchhiking through
By taking advanced mathematics
and science, Dave conditioned
himself to think logically and
react quickly. Through gym-
nastics, track, and tumbling,
Dave developed himself physi-
cally as he learned control and
Sue found satisfaction for her
interest in sewing while finding
leadership as secretary of Home
Economics Club. In Pep Club,
mixed chorus and her church
youth group, Sue found her
place at school and at church.
A pencil and paper man for the
yearbook and newspaper staffs,
Bill worked his way through
write-ups and captions for the
yearbook in his freshman and
sophomore years and articles and
editorials for the newspaper in
his senior year. Also out for
tennis for three years, Bill work-
ed diligently slamming overheads,
serving, and practicing net shots.
Mary knew of scripts and actors,
of costumes and make-up, of
tickets and audiences as she
earned points in First Knighters
and as she, an assistant chairman,
helped to plan and organize
With the aid of make-up, cos-
tumes, and lighting techniques,
Mary enacted her scenes in First
Knighter dramatic productions.
Her work for the junior prom
centered in the chairmanship of
the crowning committee, a com-
mittee which found, when ballots
were counted, that Mary was a
member of the 1958 Prom Court.
Serving his classmates as well as
his school's athletic teams, Art
realized the importance of par-
ticipation. Elected senior class
president, Art also was selected
captain of the swimming team
because of his skill in swimming
the 200 yard free style, 100 yard
butterfly, and 150 yard indivi-
dual medley. Continuing to de-
vote his time, Art ran varied dis-
tances as a member of the cross
country and track teams.
A Science Club member for four
years, Bob found two fields of
special interest. Taking crude
rock, he shaped it into a form
with beauty and polished it to
give it shine. Heating formless
glass, he blew it and shaped it
into graceful forms.
With palette and paints, with
pencil and pad, Sharon painted
and sketched lasting impressions
of her many experiences.
"Hey, Nicolet High School!"
yelled Sheri, a cheerleader for
three years. as she made an ap'
peal for school spirit. Backing
the teams in Pep Club and
Booster Club and joining the
teams in intramurals and N.G,A.,
Sheri pursued her athletic inter'
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"House light down. Curtain!"
was heard by Pat on the first
nights as she raised the curtain
on the sets she had helped conf
struct, as she watched the Hnal
work of the stage crew and the
lighting crew she had directed.
As a performer in chorus and in
orchestra, Pat earned her key to
honor in TrifM.
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Clicking the keys of a typewriter
or checking out a book behind
the circulation desk was Karen,
a four-year library assistant. Sell'
ing tickets for First Knighters
and planning programs for
Youth Council was Karen, an
enthusiastic backer of Nicolet
"The train is coming: please
save my husband," pleaded Mar'
lene as dainty Nellie Lovelace in
"Dirty Wcirk at the Crossroads."
This peppy miss sang at choir
concerts --'- to records, too - - - and
collected tickets at Knight Klubs.
' Sandee Parnell
The deep tones of a French horn
and the mellow tones of a so-
prano voice typified Sandee of
the French horn uartet, Sandee
of the Nicolet cliorus, Sandee
of Moden Music Masters, San-
dee of the 1958 music clinic.
As president of Audio-Visual
Club, Ken learned and directed
camera threading and tape wind-
ing as a service to his school. A
member of Safe Driving Club,
he im roved his driving skills in
an effjort to make the road a
safer, more effective means of
"Come on you kids, cheer!" and
"Respectfully submitted, senior
class secretary"--these are the
words of Iune, two years a
varsity cheerleader and captain
of the squad in her senior year.
These are the words of june, a
member of Nicolet's first home-
Learnin to construct clothing
and to fagot tablecloths, to cook
with different ap liances and to
barbecue meals, sat enjoyed ex-
tending her knowledge in Home
Economics Club. Planning for
sock hops, s uare dances, and
semi-formals,qPat helped to in-
sure the success of Youth Coun-
cil's many social events.
Some of the projects that Jean
undertook as she followed her
interests of cooking and sewing
in Home Economics Club were
preparing a barbecue breakfast
on the patio and stitching table-
cloths for Nicolet affairs.
A musician of the piano, viola,
harp, bells, flute, oboe, and organ
is Linda, an artist who is gifted
with a talent of high quality.
She played and soloed in both
band and orchestra, as well as in
the drum ensemble, string quar-
tet, triple trio, flute quartet, and
woodwind ensemble. She also
wrote and reported for the
Knights Page and Nicolet News
and served as vice-president of
National Honor Society.
Dick knew the tense excitement
of a crucial football game, the
side-aches and flushed faces of
a cross country race, the busy
confusion of a track meet as he
worked on the football, track,
and cross country teams.
The whish of a speedy stock car
on the track and the boom of an
accurate shot in the Held were
familiar to Eugene as he follow-
ed his hobbies, racing and hunt-
Putting balls through hoops and
perfecting his passing, Jerry
jumped, ran, and rebounded as
the captain of the basketball
team. For two years of varsity
playing, Ierry won his admission
to Varsity Club.
A school must have dances, but
how often and when? A junior
class has a rom, but who shall
be queen? Xmerica needs teach-
ers, but should I be one? Ponder-
ing these questions, Susie added
her ideas to Youth Council, prom
crowning committee, and F.T.A.
Frank got a football, a basket'
ball, and some track shoes. He
went into training: he practiced:
he played. He earned his letter:
and then for Varsity Club, he
helped to plan the dance and
prepare a carnival booth.
The spray of water was familiar
to Dan as he was led along the
water on skiis, on saucers, and
on surfboards. On the other end
of the tow rope, Dan enjoyed
boating on lakes and rivers.
Sports-minded Sue bolstered the
team in Pep Club, Booster Club,
and cheerleading and played on
the teams in intramurals and
N.G.A. Social Sue made plans
for the junior prom and decorat'
ed Youth Council dances.
Photography's a snap for Don,
and his aim is good whether with
a camera or a baseball. Proving
his skill on the baseball team,
he earned his letter and his
membership into Varsity Club.
The trees of the woods, the grass
of the meadow, and the ripples
of water were the homes of his
prey as Dick, armed with gun
and rod, searched for wildlife.
Checking lights, turning dials,
pulling curtains, Fred has aug-
mented his technical knowledge
as a member of stage crew, First
Knighters, Shutterbugs, and Au-
dio'Visual Aids Club. Fred's
technical interests and skills are
balanced by participation in in'
strumental music ensembles, Tri'
M, and National Honor Society.
Strains of a Spanish "Granada"
floated to last year's variety night
audience: graceful limbs moved
to the blues rhythms of a modern
dance. jan was enjoying two of
her interests, music and dance.
Having athletic interests, too,
she headed the sport's heads for
N. G. A. and co-ordinated our
intramural program. Then last
year as chairman of the program
committee, she planned the me'
mentos of our prom.
Astrid, following her athletic in
terests in following the teams,
backed the Pep Club as she
yelled at games. When no teams
played, Astrid could often be
found helping decorate for a
Youth Council dance or adding
to the esprit de corps of Les
Attending afterfschool practices
in passing, shooting, and drib'
bling down the floor made
Harvey able to report to the
scorer's table, "Schiller going in
as guard for Nicolet". Also driv-
ing a small white ball down green
fairways toward a sunken cup,
Harvey plaved golf and partici'
pated in Nicolet's activities on
Wielding a brush, charcoal, or
drawing pencil, Pat created im'
ages as she pursued her interest
Charging the opposing line as a
tackle of our football team and
putting the shot as a member of
our track squad, Wally has added
to the improvement of our ath-
letic teams. ln addition to his
athletic ability, Wally has leader-
ship qualities that led him to be-
come president of the Nicolet
F.B.L.A. for two years and presi-
dent of the state F.B.L.A. during
his junior year. Wally, an all-
around student, athlete, and
leader was named a member of
the National Honor Society.
The official point keeper for
First Knighters, jean helped steer
the dramatics club as recording
secretary, program chairman,
prompter, and a member of the
costume and ticket committees.
Responsible and hard working in
other organizations also, Jean
planned F.T.A. programs, ran
for F.B.l..A. state treasurer, and
programed Youth Council
Tom, "the little general," served
his school in many ways-work-
ing in Audio-Visual Aids, par-
ticipating in Varsity Club, and
mana ing the tennis, basketball,
and fgootball teams. Long hours
of hard work 'Tom put in to keep
the teams playing efliciently.
Gunstocks and barrels, rods and
reels, pistons and gearshifts
Randy knew as each fall he took
to the fields, as each spring he
took to the brooks, as all year
round he maintained an interest
Sandra Lee Schoenfeldt
Translate Sandra's last name
from German to English and you
get the fair fields she liked to
paint. Besides art, her interests
ranged from leather to lessons,
from recipes to retailing.
Clever and creative, Carol used
her talents in dramatics and
forensics, writing scenes and
speeches, acting in plays, holding
offices and student directing.
Artistic and apt, she twisted
crepe paper or painted flats in
decorating for Youth Council
dances, and, as president of
United Nations Club, worked to
show students the U.N. machin-
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In her junior year, Mary sched-
uled pictures for an F.B.L.A.
scrapbook and, as recorder, sent
articles to a state newspaper. In
her senior year, Mary was elected
vice-president of F.B.L.A.g and
at the state convention of tomor-
row's business leaders, she was
elected state secretary.
Wayne, a four-year racket man,
whacked balls to tennis op-
ponents, recorded team scores
for the Knights Page and wrote
sketches of senior activities for
the Shield, performed in two
First Knighter productionsg and
worked as chairman of the Stu-
dent Council assembly com-
mittee and jazz show. Athlete,
copy man, student actor, and
council delegate, Wayne accepted
responsibility while availing him-
self of the many opportunities
offered at Nicolet.
The growl of a motor, the rum-
ble of an exhaust pipe, the hiss
of a radiator stimulated Miles'
interest and aroused his enthusi-
asm when his work in F.B.I..A.
With an interest centering
around basketballs, volleyballs,
and tennis balls, Jane competed
in girls' intramurals. ln skiing
participation, learning christis,
stem turns, and long hill running
kept her from becoming a me-
lange of arms, legs, and wood.
Also active in Pep Club, rousing
school spirit, jane planned pep
assemblies to cheer Nicolet.
As a member of Latin Club,
Carolyn learned about Roman
culture, customs, and history.
Through her membership and
interest in Forensics, she gained
poise and stage presence in front
Ticket chairman of the fall dance
of the Varsity Club was Elliot, a
threefyear member of the club.
Movie projectionist for classes
and assemblies was Elliot, a four'
year member of the Audio-
Visual Aids Club.
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Presiding over Nicolet's Student
Council was the fullftime job of
Fred in his senior year. His per-
sonal history also shows records
of Fred as chairman of the junior
class fund raising and crowning
committees and treasurer of
Silklscreening, etching, painting,
and wood cutting are some of
the art forms that Pauline knew
about through her interest in the
Held of art.
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Dribbling, passing, and shooting
the ball in basketball: blocking,
guarding, and tackling the op'
ponent in football: and racing,
sprinting, and relaying the baton
in track, Tom, a yearfround athf
lete, earned his admittance to
While Archery Club taught
Chuck to think and react quickly
through the use of a quiver,
some arrows, Biology Club taught
him to search, to question, and to
investigate that which was pre-
sented to him.
Writing and rewriting and hop-
ing for a little red ok, Dave,
new this ear, worked on the
Shield staifi Then, when all the
deadlines were met, painting and
decorating, he helped to produce
our senior dance.
Ken's recreation came after he
had finished working. At this
time, his hobbies of motor boat-
ing, mechanics, and archery gave
him needed recreation.
Here from Luxembourg to jump
on the American band wagon
came Guido, our A.F.S. student
with his person-to-person ex-
change of friendship, understand-
ing, and knowledge. His interests
in the States came in American
cooking and ice cream, social
life, history, and languages-
he is a prohcient speaker of four!
Frosting cupcakes and packaging
fudge to sell, hand fagoting
tablecloths, and barbecuing on
the patio were the major activi-
ties of Joan, as a member of
Home Economics Club.
Letterman Terry in his senior
year held the position of Varsity
Club president. His contribution
to Nicolet came most in his skill
and speed in running, in break-
ing and setting records for cross
country and track. Last fall in
cross country, he timed to win
the class B state championship.
All of Judy's interests involved
the theater. Whether it was act-
ing or student directing, whether
it was ushering or selling tickets,
whether it was planning a
pageant for German Club or
elping with make-up, Judy was
near the stage finding expression
With wood, metal, and leather
as his tools, Mike carved and
tooled, planned and constructed
tables and trays as he followed
his interests while working in
Watching a primary class draw
crayon pictures, gras new
words, and triumphantiy add
seven and nine, Nancy began her
education as a future teacher.
As vice-president of F.T.A. she
was responsible for planningpro-
grams. Her other Nicolet activi-
ties included writing for the
Knights Page, participating in
sports club, and attending French
and Latin Clubs.
Through home economics classes
and home interests, Lenore learn-
ed to produce savory meals, to
fashion stylish clothes, to love
and understand children. Then
in Home Economics Club she
used this knowledge, the knowl-
edge of a future home maker.
A small white ball whizzed
through the air with Pat follow-
ing down the fairway to see if
he had made a birdie. His in-
terest in golf and his skill in
the sport made him a member
of our golf team.
Each spring the first warm
weather lured Betty to the tennis
courts where she lobbed, vol-
leyed, and served to win games,
sets, and matches. With interests
in other sports as well as tennis,
she served on the N.G.A. plan-
ning board. And this fall an
interest in a strange, new lan-
guage attracted Betty to Russian
Diane Vander Hout
That recreation and business
have their place in life was
learned by Diane, who as a mem-
ber of F.B.L.A. became eflicient
and business-like and as a par-
ticipant in Pep Club became in-
terested in school activities and
Judy was active in school, plan-
ning for the carnival, working
in a booth, painting on the deco-
rations committee for Youth
Council: she was also active in
her spare time riding horses and
Through her membership in
Girls' Chorus and F.B.L.A., Judy
learned to be a part of a whole
and yet retain her individuality
and to take orders and perform
in a business-like manner.
Increasing circulation for the
Knighfs Page, showing people
to their seats as a member of
Auditorium Club, portraying
parts in dramatics club, Helene
made good use of her free time.
Of varied interests was Jack,
who gained a better understand-
ing of German customs and
history in German Club, learned
about Hlms, lenses, and filters in
Camera Club, served on the
business survey committee in
F.B.L.A. and played the ac-
Working with opaque and slide
projectors, tape recorders, and
record players was Dennis, as a
member of the Audio-Visual
Aids group. Also a German Club
participant, he served as secre-
tary in his senior year.
The curtain rose, the footlights
blinkedg Judy danced, sang, and
acted as the female lead on this
year's variety night, "1001
Knights." Theatrically talented,
she planned and took part in pep
assemblies and portrayed the
part of Mrs. Sycamore's alcoholic
riend in 'You Can't Take It
With You. And filled with in-
terest and enthusiasm for sports,
she supported our teams and
played in tennis intramurals.
Practicing swings in golf, strokes
in tennis, passing in football,
and moves in chess were the
ways that Bill used his time out-
side of school.
On the football field, on the bas-
ketball court, on the baseball
diamond, in the pool, on the
track, and on the links, Rick won
distinction, letters, Varsity Club
admittance, and National Basket-
ball Association membership.
SE 1011 '
A crouched figure clad in blue
and gray leaped into action at
the crack of the starting gun.
With head down, arms swinging,
and legs jumping, Tom skated
his way to four national cham'
pionships, three North American
championships, and a berth on
the 1960 U. S. Olympic skating
team. Keeping in shape between
seasons, Tom showed additional
athletic skill as a member of the
varsity football and track teams.
Following her artistic interests,
Nancy used pen and ink, brush
and paint, and charcoal and
drawing paper as she learned to
cofordinate her hand and eye.
Following her sports interests,
Nancy shouted at football and
basketball ames as an enthusi-
astic Pep Elub member.
Ringing up sales of slide rules,
First Aid books, pencils and
paper, Barb contributed service
to the school as she clerked in
the bookstore for F.B.L.A.
The splash of a lure, the crack
of a gun, the twang of an arrow
were wellfknown sounds to Tom,
who found recreation in the out-
of'doors and summer work in
the resorts of Wisconsin.
Sports, sports, sports! Bill lived,
breathed, and read sports. Be-
cause of this interest, he became
iports editor of the Knights
age during the second semester
of his senior year.
Organization of time and facts
and subjects was one of the
ideas which Barbara grasped in
F.B.L.A. Putting these ideas to
good use, she became efficient in
her summer job as secretary.
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Walking around with a book on
her head to learn poise, walking
up and down stairs to acquire
grace, and keeping her clothes
neat were some of the things
that Nancy did while taking
"Now we'll all sing the school
song," said Gail to the students
in the packed bleachers at the
ep assemblies. As president of
lgep Club, Gail worked to spread
enthusiasm for Nicolet's teams.
Later leaving the bleachers for
the gym floor and her own s orts
participation, Gail played, in
volleyball, basketball, and tennis
interests in sewing and cooking
attracted Kay to home economics
classes where she learned new
methods in food preparation and
clothing construction, and
brought her to Home Economics
Club where she applied her in-
terests and skills.
During Mike's freshman year,
an interest in photography led
him to become a member of the
Shutterbugs. There he learned
the proper lense openings, light
conditions, and shutter speeds
which contribute to a flawless
photograph. Then, as a sophof
more, Mike turned his interest'
toward athletics and became a
member of the track team.
Showing slides and movies, han'
dling lights, projectors, and
microphones, and doing the work
involving the members of the
Audio'Visual Aids group have
been Larry's jobs at Nicolet.
Following his interest in tech'
nical equipment, Larry, in his
out-offschool time operated an
Luis Sante Racionero
The beginning, "students, teach-
ers, and Guido," revealed the
quiet subtle humor of Sante
Racionero when he addressed
a Nicolet assembly. That spark,
his interests in sports, science,
and iazz, and his hidden talent
in portraying dead bodies char'
acterized Nicolet's exchange stu'
dent from Barcelona, Spain.
Zin memuriam tu Ejnlgn Qtehlg
He started our games with a hike and two and twog he nailed boards and painted
flats to create scenery for our playsg he sent balls rolling toward a bowling champion'
shipg he explored varied hobbies with ham radios and cameras: he served as an
officer, a leader, a friend. Then he left us, left us with only the memory of his
quiet humor and cheerful smile. For "none knew fhiml but to love fhimj, nor
named fhiml but to praise."
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Suggestions in the Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) collection:
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