Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 216

 

Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1971 volume:

Shield 1971 Nicolet High School, Wisconsm Bayside Fox Point Glendale River Hills ' K L 7 74521 giflaf' is y A as V no as iw .. -Q 1' :lv Maw? Gai: - ,, f .. K ,:. ,.n ,- , , whiz? .4-Q - . was M' 2' " "' Al' 1.57, ly s ,P All statements in this yearbook are original contributions from the students, faculty and administration of Nicolet High School. The views and attitudes are representative of individu- als and do not necessarily reflect the general opinion of the school or the Shield staff. 2 What do you think is the purpose of a high school? Do you think that Nicolet achieves this purpose? "To prepare students for their life ahead, be it college or a job. I think Nicolet fulfills this: it provides the best educational back- ground of many schools in the state." "To educate the student academically and socially. Nicolet definite- ly educates its student academically but fails, more or less socially." "To aid the student in developing skills that will enable him to effec- tively reason outside the sterile school environment. Nicolet, in part, fails due to excessive busy-work and failing to allow students person- al responsibilitiesf' "To prepare a person for college. It achieves this purpose since much of the same nothingness is taught at both places." "To promote individualism by exposing the student to ideas. As far as high schools go, Nicolet does a relatively good job. But I question whether any high school, as set up now, can give a student the free- dom to be himself that I'm looking for." , - . . ' wggsma-5 ,--is 5 My 3 Do you think that what you learn at Nicolet is relevant to your life and future? "It is relevant and does prepare you to think and to accept dif- ferent situations." "Yes, you get as much out as you put into it. Many people knock the school, but if one makes an attempt, this school has some value. An example is Project Involvement." "In some cases it is relevant - primarily when relationships are an issue. Requirements of three years academics is not rel- evant. Grade point is not relevant, yet it is the foundation of all evalutions. We excuse ourselves by saying that it is required for college - humbugf' "Mostly Nicolet is not relevant to my life. I suppose it pre- pares the "average unaware" person for a world full of spiders like we've got." "I think it's doing a great job of preparing kids for the future. Because of the size, you have a chance of meeting so many dif- ferent kinds of people." "In a teacher's opinion, relevance is an ambiguous word. I don't believe that students as yet know what will be "relevant" for them in later years. I don't believe we should teach for immediate usage." 4 L l - ' I , p p " 1? .,,.: 'X 'ilk' .1 I N - I . I i!J'!I',' What do you like about Nicolet? "Has a good beat, easy to listen to. Give it about a 73." "Its facilities, both academically, such as language labs, resource centers, the multi-media room, and recreationally, such as the Knightskellerf' "The freedom to pick most of your classes and the chance to work independently if you want to further investigate an area of study." "About all I like is going into the art room and creating. This is the only place where individualism is rewarded." "I like being able to skip out and not get caught." M17 XJ X 'fi 'r lf .WP 5 M' ,.,, f-,M ,- I Q-fj,zf...,I, "I like the people at Nicolet, the students. School is about the only place where I am able to see my friends because I work on the weekends." "People, people, people. From all different back- grounds and all the opposite sexes." "The vitality, the friendliness, the desire for prog- ress on the part of the students and the potential for all of these on the part of the total staff." "I like everything except for the rules and regual- tions." "It ends on June 4th." 5 "Nicolet is probably the best school in the state because of a wide range of course offerings and facilities." "Unlike many high schools, Nicolet sems to be oriented towards offering not only those courses to make you think but also those which may be use- ful later on in life or those which acquaint the student with the world of today." "Teachers have in the past and I hope in the future considered it an honor to be hired by Nicolet. I'like to be a part of this kind of high school com- munity." "I attended a Milwaukee public high school before I came here. In com- parison, there is much more freedom hereg most kids don't realize this." "There are some teachers here who relate to you on a human being to human being basis. If you meet one like that, this cold school can really brighten up." .ir 5 v . . f ii . was l P , fa is gay Spa, We M-A X at gg., O 1 af , What do you dislike about Nicolet? What would you to to im- prove it? "Much of our learning is based on hearing and reading rather than personal discovery." "It would be so much easier, so much more comfortable, if we didn't have to be accountable for students from the time they come to Nicolet in the morning until they leave at 3: IO." "The only complaint is the fact that there's no open lunch or open study halls." "I think that the faculty and administration are too permissive! l don't like to see the kids smoking every day during the lunch peri- ods in full view in front of the school." "The set periods of the day. Nicolet should definitely go on mod- ular scheduling. Nicolet is really behind other schools in this par- ticular area of school life." "I think that tracking systems should be abolished so that the students can benefit from knowing other types ofstudentsf' "Grades should be abolished or at least put on a pass-fail basis for the incentive to work should be the learning itself." "The worst thing about Nicolet is semester exams. They show nothing except who crams better." "Students should be allowed a vote on the school board." "It's insincere about helping a student who really needs it." i..-X yah 9 I X - 7 "I used to live in a small town. Coming here was a drastic change. Everyone had nice clothes, cars, etc., and many never had to work for anthing they ever wanted. They were spoiled and acted it - now lim among them. I've changed for theworse. I'm like every- one else in some way or other. Isn't it sad? "Students have lost their ability to have fun and enjoy school ac- tivitiesf' "The students are culturally disadvantaged and pseudo-sophisti- cated. They think that are the only ones who have ever had con- cerns for others. What they need is to really know what life is like. They don't. They love the sound of their own voices, but few will do much that is concrete." "Four years of straight work and rushed summers - I'll proba- bly never be able to have fun again." "I think many of the students are hypocrites or just plain lazy. They are willing to find Nicolet's faults, but when students are needed for change, five or six out of 2200 show up." "Nicolet has got to be one of the unfriendliest, cliquiest, preju- diced and anti-everything school in the state. The competition for grades is unbeliveable - so is athletic competition. The unin- volved kids are probably having a better time doing what they want to - until the school steps in to try and dictate their activi- ties." -...... ., fi, I he-. .sh . ., .. 's Page me 'Q :w',"'x -.-4.-.-..-.-v. . Q ' et.--.n-.,l2L2J.:g, . i :g1g,J5ii1L:E...rigggifri f -I hour stuiy hall experiment propose i ,rj f - , V Q an-on-4 vs. 4-vm. -us, H 1 . 5 I . -xg, 4. --. w is-mf ws... no-1 num v-.vs ..-su.. u .nun-.n....4 -' ltub-.coli-0 we vm- 1 W. ,M ,MM I-.4 rr, ts.- .-M, wx.. nn .l.. .-mm..-a iw- rm. ""' "' r--NM I- -n 4-V I . Q """1S'- Mu -rw ren-u-.M N- N:-' is... 'fb-1 -1 ls- -vr-4 sw an .ww- 'N " W- vw- 1-.Q .hs 0. 5 Iemr. .N 'Nl' H K www -s in ws.. 4' I'-" '-- M- +1---- - if -. ..-.... .N ,..,,,,, ,M u..1.4M.,.. . -sq ws... F.-.-. -0 h,.-,.,., n..r--I am.. ......,.,,r .i..4..,,.. . .4-..,..,.,,,,,,,,4 ,N-'M' --- ---- f.- vests.-..--.-v..,.s,. ut M. -.ni my .,.. M. w- u-.enum ,.,.,.. .Q ...xt M. ......r... .. ,... :Q-. as Q r--1 .1-.-1 mi sms--Q-m..--. w.ss,,,.,..,, an nu.-wx M.-.u...e.,,rl nu.s...,1,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. 393llllitulbs4n ave- .N-, fl--' pun-v um .. -.4 txwmss me . ,sn wviu.-v-its sims in., uf m,f...us.-..,s-.,.. mv wi wmv . M... -ei ,ua.-- .Q 1-.- Q-y,..-.,.L.f.-4 1.-. Q., vm e. . use... .- rw-vw f-N --Q uh -N........ ef...-nun-qu . '3"9N"'HHr'Q.n Do you think that the attitude of the administration is different this year from last year? "Yes, more flexible, more willing to listen and follow through." "Yes, I think that the administration has softened its previously unalterable stands on controversial subjects." "Yes, more concern is being put on skipping out. This is stupid, any fool can skip a class or more a day and not be caught. An open cam- pus is needed for juniors and seniors while freshman and sopho- mores should not have to attend study halls? "It's slightly different, a little more lenient. For example, the new study hall system proposed by students was OK'd." "Yes, they have tightened things, I don't think that every time I have to use the girls' room I need a corridor pass from Big Teacher. I should have quite a bit of responsibility now that I'm l8." "They'll never change their little rules." "To me, they seem more like strangers than someone you can turn to for help or advice." "I'm surprised that any institution of this size can be run as smooth- ly as Nicolet." 9 What do you think of school spirit at Nicolet? "More emphasis should be on the spirit of friendship and together- ness than spirit of competitiveness fathletic activitiesjf' "So many kids are afraid and ashamed to show any school spirit. They think it's queer and they'll be looked down upon. It is hard to have spirit when the school is so big." "Spirit at Nicolet was at its lowest point during the football season. It is building again because of our fantastic basketball team. Kids are beginning to find out that it's 'cool' to have spirit." "What school spirit? We can talk about the select groups of girls and boys that wear blue and white and come to every event that Nicolet offers, but we aren't talking about the majority. Letis face it, young adults don't like to attend high school dances with their math teach- ers as the 'bouncerf They do, however, care to watch their friends play on the winning basketball team." "Please, I have been involved at Nicolet for many years. For many years people have been concerned with and worried about school spirit, and for many years it has not existed. Why don't you 'con- cerned' people stop trying to drum up something phoney and unnecessary? It has to come naturally, and it hasn'tf' 10 ff mf .... ..,, . at V if e... if Q, 'Q-' Sic 'Q sew M 4431 gg LIES.-5 K f 1 Nqqs What is the most important thing that you have learned at Nicolet? "How to organize my thoughts into a meaningful idea, hence, improving communication of ideasf, "The dehumanizaton of a computer-orientated system can have harmful effects on all involved." "Most adults do not trust kids. Therefore, I have learned to be sneaky." "The lesson: we need each other and have something to offer each other, no matter who or what we are." "I learned to never categorize people into groups such as 'grea- sers, or 'hippies'." "That there is no such thing as freedom without responsibility." "To gyrate on the pinball machines." "How to live by bells." "I have learned that life is a rough place. You have to be one step ahead of the next guyf, "The main thing you need is friends." Does Nicolet allow you to be creative, to be an individual? "Anyone can be creative in almost any sit- uation they're in. Nicolet provides enough good classes in all fields so that the ones you choose should be ones you're willing to dedicate your time and best efforts to." "Yes, I can take photography, drama, psychology, art metal, all of my favorite hobbies and in school, it's fantastic, just great, I'm so lucky!" "It will allow you only if you resist 'assimilation'." "I definitely feel that Nicolet, through misused evaluation, bureaucracy, overly emphasized departmentalization and occa- sional 'Big Brother is watching you' tactics is squeezing the creativity, or should I say, the urge to be creative out of its faculty." "You can be an individual, but is seems that the administration would rather you didn'tQ" "There are limits within which one must work for the institution to be able to con- tinue to function." XL. 'S ' ,--.L e if Do you think that social issues have a place at Nicolet? "Yes, but social issues always seem to involve helping the inaccessible, never those that need help here in the school." "No, school is a place to learn, and if you are not taking a class like Urban Studies or Government, where you can discuss it civilly, you should find another time for discussion. I don't believe in demonstrations, etc. :it school." "Yes, I would eliminate the curriculum completely and use the school as it headquarters from which to send troops out to confiscate houses and turn them over to the ghetto community." "Yes, How can you educate people effectively and ignore what's going on in the world today? It's today's world we live in M not yesterdays Beside outside programs and speakers, of which there have been very fcw. I feel that it is every teacher's responsibility to lind out how he can bring these issues into his classroom and then do it." "Yes, but let the student learn the trade before working on the tricks ol the trade. Let's not lose sight of our basic objectives." "Programs and meetings after school are the times to discuss social issues at Nicolet. If the student is really interested, he will surely take the time after school to talk about the issue." "Social issues do have a place at Nicolet. for they involve every person in our school. In order to learn about our social problems, what people are doing about them and what we can do to help, there should be seminars or classes with qualified people to talk to interested students." "We ordered the supplies for decorations, but then decided that Prom wasn't worth the budget. So we cut down and used the money for the inner city playground." "At times being queen was embarassing because of the posi- tion Prom was in. It was so precarious - we didn't know if we were going to have Prom or not. That made being queen kind ofa farce. Otherwise, I was honored." "Prom wouldn't be Prom without the formality. I think, though, that Prom'is going down and down, pretty soon there will be no more Prom and no one will even care." "I went to Prom, it's the custom, I guess." "I preferred to go on the Hunger Hike. Plus I didn't have a woman, plus I didn't have the money, plus the Hunger Hike is more fun." "I expected something at Post Prom more than just ham sandwiches." "I had a good time but an empty wallet." "Simple but elegant? PRO 1970 'EBM 3 i Cathy Wakefield, Bill Erickson, Nancy Nye, Tom Harrington, Wendy Bronson, Frank Schob er, Edie Brengel, Jim Gutglass. Seated: Tom Harrington, Nancy Nye, Edie Bren- gel, Jim Gutglass, Sally Greenebaum, Mark Pit- telkowg Standing: Bill Erickson, Cathy Wake- field, Frank Schober, Wendy Bronson, Barb Krieger, Jim Zache, Caren Smith, Scott Hatch, Penny Handley, Mike Sparacino. 16 Karen Pearl, Bill Dowsett, Vicki Herman, Paul Backus, Dan Recht, Roxanne Osman, Brian Mar- ceau, Wendy Luck. Karen Thistle and Dave Zipter danced to the music of the Gregory James Quintet. Kim Knaack, Randy Brickell, Jane Herold and Steve Lewis enjoyed themselves in The Childlv Garden fy Verses "It was a good idea to have it in the Knightskeller because we could sit at the tables, listen to the records, and play the games." "Morp is really an important dance, and it shouldn't be so inforrr'1l." "The bands were good listening bands." "I really had a great time!" "Considering that Prom is so backward, Morp is really forward." SADIE HAWKINS "I like girl-ask-boy dances because girls get a chance to ask guys they like so they'll get asked to other dances." "Freddy and the Freeloaders were fantastic!" "I think the theme 'Sadie Goes Lib' was making fun of the Women's Liberation Movement." "I think the theme fit the dance well because it is a current topic of interest." 18 MORP After the announcement of home- coming queen, Cathy Godden re- ceived the traditional bouquet of roses. .-.. Ci-JI The Junior class float represented the Knight's hopes for the homecoming game. The theme of homecoming was "Zoo-m to Victory!" 'sit . ' s is ,. 'i l X HOMECOMING 1970 "I think I was just a little more nervous about the home- coming game. It's one you want to win." It's a "time when we support the football team the most and have a lot of fun. Time for class unity." It,s a time when "all the alumni can come back." All it means is "no date!" "Homecoming is a waste of time. School spirit isn't worth it." "A lot of people want itf' What do you think about the idea of having a homecoming queen? "I don't go along with it. I think it's a status situation." "There are plenty of good looking girls every year that don't get it but should." "I'll never become one." Peggy Buescher danced with band members Jamie Sheldon, Bruce Effenheim and Kathy Reis to the music of "Basin Street Blues" during halftime. Did you enjoy the dance? "I thought everyone was only acting like they en- joyed the dance. The whole thing was a put-on. "Yes, A lot of people danced and had a good time." "It was O.K., but I like dances that are more attended." Was the Tip-Off dance any different from other school dances? "No, All of those school dances are the same - boring." ' "Yes, It was the first one I ever really had fun at." Did you like the University Blues Band? "Yes, they're a really groovy band." "Oh sure, they're only here for every dance we have." "No, I think that more people would have showed up if they had gotten a good acid rock band." TIP-OFF Marc McFadden and Lynn Magin took an enjoyable break between dances at the tip- off dance. The people who attended the dance en- 1 'o ed the music as much as the band en- l Y joyed providing it. s.. ww'-w-..,,,.,...--"""'k l ,,,....-l 20 "The prodiction of "All My Sonsl' successfully protrayed the morals and values of many American families. The in- tense drama was quite exceptional from a high school cast. It was also remarkable that the student audience reacted in a mature fashion to many emotional and important ideas." "The playwright brings up the question whether a man is re- sponsible to his family first or society first." "This play was a good choice because in the end there was a big build up on emotions which is hard to accomplish. So it was good that the students who wish to go into drama could get this experience." "Instead of the usual three or four performances including two evening ones given to the musicals and variety shows, "All My Sonsu and other plays are given one afternoon and one evening performance. When the school looks on the plays with such disinterest, how is the student body, or the public supposed to react?" "ALL SONS" Unable to help, Ann Uody Brindis-leftj sympatheticully listened while Kate Keller Uudy Kiedrow-rightj read her son's suicide note explaining why he took his life. While enjoying the stillness of an early Sunday morning, Joe- Keller Uim Wollachj listened to one of his neighbors. Chris Ueff Potterj explained to his mother Uudy Kiedrowj that he couldn't believe that his brother Steve was still alive. despite the horoscope prediction of Frank QBob Shulkinj. rnrs 'r 'ra www if rafts., ,U 2 lmgf rather KZ' 4 ,,, if 1 I l Iwi! El Wk tl i I 1 I l t i - 'X I '-:::EL'- WJ ps 1 ,.t Q E. 3. it . n"R t S st g A51 GUYS AND DOLLS Sky Masterson CGary Sennettj listens while Sar- ah Brown fDara Shulkinj tells him about the Save-A-Soul Mission. Tom Siegel as Big Julius Were you nervous about being in this musical? "I thought it would be kind of frighten- ing being in front of an audience with all the lights shining down, but when you're on stage you just forget about the audience and say your lines almost automatically. Afterwards, I didn't even remember having said my lines." "I was nervous because I kept thinking about what would happen if I blew my part in the play." if 5 i X X N anam- tmifngg isil-5 ggi 3 l J' trim-it f Big Julie Uim Zachej gives Harry the Horse fDave Millerj the tip-off about the upcoming crap game. Adelaide Uody Peckl reads her psychology book to find out how to get rid of her psychosomatic colds. "I think the best part was the farm girls doing their song and dance. It was funny to see them dancing in blue-jean shorts and straw hats." "Some ofthe kids with minor roles were really great. I mean you could tell they had worked at it." "Mr. Jipson deserves a lot of credit for making the show workf' Mike Leidel rehearsed the song "Road to Freedom" with the other members of his rock band, the Never Mind. The song was written by a member of the band. VARIETY SHOW "The overall general theme of 'Applause' creates an informal atmosphere." "The variety show has excellent talent, although it is unfortunate that it is so competitive." "It's a real experience trying to mold together a show with people of diverse attitudes and talents." "It combines a multitude of talent for an enjoyable two hours." "There is no variety in the Variety Show." VM-'ij These girls, dressed as midgets, provided comedy as they acted as mischievous stagehands. Ron Croen and Steve Swid- ler, two ofthe three emcees, listened to their director during a rehearsal. 24 GEORGE WASHI GTO SLEPT HERE C V Why did you try out for the play? "Because I'm a ham, and I like to act." "I felt I could meet some new people. You see the same people in your classes everyday." "Basically, because it's a comedy and doesn't involve serious acting." "I like to make people laugh." "I enjoy being involved in the Nicolet Drama Department. I go for the fun of doing something after school." "I really didn't care what part I got." "I don't have a speaking part, but I like it. I've had no experi- ence before. Since it's a small part, there's no chance of flub- bing it up. Nothing to worry about except maybe falling on my face." The rehearsals are "wild, It's a comedy. The cast - we're all crazy. Instead of doing the play, we should do one of our re- hearsals. It,s really funny." "Nobody's memorized their lines yet, and when someone messes up a line, everyone laughs. Sometimes it seems like we're not getting anything done, but we really do." X Terrie Zens, playing Annabelle . Fuller, followed the script, an- ticipating one of her typical I "grievance" speeches. John Nowacki scolded Howie Schneiderman, the "brat" of the play, for throwing a skunk in his swim- ming pool. tgps. ............... f Newton Fuller, alias .lim Zache, listened intently as . I -'S' Tom Siegel told how Little Miracle Chicken Feed g ' makes his chickens lay eggs. 9 Q. 4, 25 THE HUNGER HIKE "I figure that even if there is only one hungry per- son left in the world, he deserves the right to be fed, and this is one way to help him." "I am glad that I was suspended for being in the Cambodian demonstration because I spent the whole day getting Hunger Hike sponsors." "I didn't want to quit because I was worth S17 per mile. Also, it was a test of physical endurance which I didn't want to flunkf' "Just the feeling of all the people was fantastic! Everyone seemed extra friendly? "Some people and businesses along the,way gave out free food like lemonade and chocolate." "It wasn't so much that I was tired, but I had blis- ters all over my feet that really hurt." "Towards the end of the Hike, I thought for sure I would never go on one of these again, but now I can't wait for next year's Hike." UNIOR CLASS SERVICE PROJECT 19 "A month before Prom most of us in the Junior class were not planning to go. It seemed like a false, worthless effort. Then the playground made it take on a new attractiveness." "Junior Proms are beautiful. Especially in the suburbs where the money for decorations comes easily. But, is it right to dance in expensive rose gardens while children still play in the streets?" "It's hard to be young because of the impatience. We had to build the playground in one summer or the whole idea would lose its meaning." "The playground was a good link between our communities because it was treated as an act of friendship rather than an act of charity." "I think that the Midtown Tot-Lot was an original and creative easing of the conscience." "Nobody really understood the playground except us. Not the parents. Not the children. Not the politi- cians. Although they all benefitted. We are the ones who reap the real reward. And all we sacrificed was a fancy one-night rose garden which riobody wanted anyway." "The real meaning of the Junior Class Prom to the class of '71 lies in what wasn't there." "The dedication of the playground was really special. There was a flag presentation, a band playing. and many speeches. All of it was drowned out by the din of 200 kids climbing, swinging, sliding, shouting, jumping. A chain broke, but no one cared. Coca-Cola was served for free. These are the little details. The big thing is the pride. A handful ofseniors from Nicolet High School put it all together." Many people donated their time, skills, effort and mate- rials to build this playground designed by Millcr.WuIt1, Diedrich Architects and Associates. N Lee Bakalars, Andi Shafton and Jane lfromstcin had. X some help from non-Nicolet students in building the playground at 24th Place and Cherry Street. ,Wiz-, mei J. . STUDENTS .ON POLLUTION What are the goals and purposes of SOP? "I think the purpose is just to cut down on pollution and to make the citizens aware of the problem." "The only goal I see in it is for people to do something crea- tive and helpful, while at the same time, have some fun." How successful do you feel SOP has been in attaining this goal? "We have saved papers from being destroyed, and we have gotten the City of Glendale to organize their own paper drive." "I do not think that collecting papers is going to solve the pollution problem. I think it's one big waste of time." "Yes, I deeply believe that SOP has been a large success. Because of us, people save their papers and wait for us to collect them. We have also gotten help from many of the elementary schoolsf' ENVIRONMENTAL CLUB How was Environmental Club formed? "It was formed as a result of Earth Day - April 22nd. Most of the members also belong to Zero Population Growth QZPGDY' What have you tried to accomplish in Environmental Club? "We have tried to educate people on problems of overpopu- lation and environmental degradation." "We are going to have a presentation for an ICS class on overpopulation because the basic purpose of ZPG in the high schools is to educatef, "We had a coup d,etatg the secretary overthrew the president." Do you think that Environmental Club will exist in future years at Nicolet? "We hope so." wi. Ron Marcus and Dave Pittlekow took paper off a truck so that they could loud it into the baler. Marc Marcus worked late into the night pack- aging papers at the Peter Stormonth School. .N-K , 2' Z 4' Q-.. X 'Y anna - First Row: Matt Singer, Mr. Jipson, Marge Leno, Dan Kamesan, Mr. Kujawag Second Row: Mrs. Hildreth, Mr. Lem- ong Not Pictured: Miss Blank- stein, Dana Miller, Marc Marcus. Dan Kamesan and Mr. Kujawa discussed plans for a program in tribute to Martin Luther King. WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE "The Ways and Means Committee is the sounding board for students to show their views to the school." It "was formed to answer the student needs which are outside of the present curriculum." "I think it's a very good set-up for everyone in this school." Do you think that the Ways and Means Committee has been effective this year? "I think it has. From my standpoint, it has helped me to understand the stu- dents' viewpoints." "Yes, in the sense that now the students have a place where they can take their views to be publicized." "No, I don't because of a great lack of student interest, and we are to re- spond to their interest." "I think that the members are all very qualified, and they have proved to be very objective and open-minded, which includes the teachers on the commit- tee, too." "I think that in the future this system should continue, but there should be better communication. Instead of having the minutes put on a bulletin board, there should be announcements about the activities of the committee once a week? 29 Jeff Smith, Chairman of the Young Republicans Club, passed out political literature to Vice Chairman Mike Reck, Linda Siebecker, Mary Wer- hane and Treasurer Tom Wendle for leaflets that the club was preparing. Nancy North, Susie Mottram, Walter Jenkins and Marc Marcus, along with Linda Flowers and Perry Granof, who were not pictured, organized Nicolet's chapter of the Young Democrats Club. nd, YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB "Our most important objective is to educate kids in the principles of the Republican party and general political philosophies." "We try to promote good government, instill a sense of ob- ligation to the state and the community." "When there is an election, Young Republicans canvas and distribute leaflets working for the local Republican groups." "Lately there has been a general feeling of apathyg this has cut down our attendance at meetings." YOUNG DEMGCRATS CLUB "We are a youth organization trying to promote political education and awareness to the high school and college students." "We are having a state convention in April where we will elect the executive board and will form our platform and ratify our constitution." "At the last election, we worked for candidates - Prox- mire, Lucey and mostly Tabakf' "We are expanding to Nicolet because we are trying to en- large the membership." "You don't necessarily have to agree with the ideas of the Democratic party because we are involved in social activi- ties to improve the social conditions of the state." "We have a project tutoring kids from community schools." 5 .VL ,. 'X J v Isa 30 CREATIVE ACTIVITIES SERVICE CLUB I joined "because I've always wanted to help and get out to do things more." "We visited Saint Michael's Hospital and put on a show for the kids there. Some of us put on "The Three Little Pigs, some put on a puppet show, and some sang." "We are going to have a sucker sale, and with the money we make, we hope to go to Southern Colony and give a party for the mentally retarded kids there." "Just seeing the faces of the kids at the hospitals when we entertain them." "The idea of helping other people and giving them a good time." "When you try to help people as a group, you have to have a unity, a friendship within a group, and I feel that CAS has this." During a meeting, Barb Brodd, Michelle Lane and Sue Braun practiced "The Three Little Pigs," which was presented at Saint Michael's Hospital. Judy Stanczak and Vicki Hafkemeyer operated their puppets as Karen Bruski fleftj sang "Rubber Ducky" during a rehearsal. In preparation for the show they put on at Saint Michael's Hospital, Jean Hallada and Michelle Lane went through several songs with Karen Goldman who accompa- nied the group. 31 Using an enclosed room in Parkman's library, Jane From- stein tutored two eighth graders in English. Tammie Tishberg helped one of her "students" with his math at Parkman Junior High. ' .. X' E PROJECT NVOLVEM ENT Project Involvement attempts "to get students involved in some voluntary work, getting them to work in the community doing something constructive for themselves and others." "One of the purposes of the program is to let students experience what they are interested in going into, like education or law." "We tutor kids in math and English at Parkman Junior High on a one-to- one or two-to-one basisf' "We aren't going there with the idea that we are going into the ghetto to help the poor kids there. It's a learning experience for both of us." "One student is working with the mentally retarded at Stormonth School, helping them with woodworking and things like that." "I worked with a labor union lawyer for about six weeks. I went with him when he had trials, when he interviewed clients before the case and when he wrote a brief about a case for the judge." "The biggest problem is finding places to work. The program is so new that people don't realize what we are doing. Also, many times, college students fill the jobs rather than high school seniors." "I think that the program is really fantastic because it lets the kids go out and get an education in the community. It gets away from the idea that ev- erything you learn is at schoolf' "Nicolet is one of the first schools in this area to allow this." "Next year the program is being expanded and will be for one credit." "I think that it should be mandatory." 32 JU ICR CLASS SERVICE PROJECT 1971 "It was a disappointment that we couIdn't work on the Community Schools Project as we planned." "lt's very difficult to get people to work on a service project because they are more apt to work on something for themselves than for others." "The Junior Class Service Project is attempting to help the Welfare De- partment collect clothing for the needy of our city." "It's hard for Nicolet students to realize that there are many people who don't have warm clothing ." "I think that collecting clothes is a good project because it helps make the students aware of the problems right here in Milwaukee and also involves students in something constructive." "It's a big step towards ending student apathy at Nicolet." After picking up the clothes at Kohl's Food Store, Sheldon Aronson loaded them into his trunk for the Inter-City Development-Project's Citywide Clothing Drive. Bob Marx seemed pleased at the prospect of provid- ing needy children with warm clothes for the coming winter. 33 ix bi A '1.. ,as-N A 'S ,.., '11 v -v Env, 1 ' '.f'.fpp . . . , 0. nf . . 'Wav - 3'-'P ,R his 1 A. J , ' 3 -1. . W4 Mi , ' .' 3 "1, if , uv, a' 1 JH WA Sri ". 'iw ,,. 4 ' fwsfnfg 'f " -ff--1 'te-f -N "Q 'K f. "1 . . - -, . .y ,O-'-xfm-. +: '..L-fl A ' ,fi f' -5 ,w,4,,. P gin 'gl Ilgr X 3y,s .wah 1 Nrrxan F K 51 fr fi N-A ':!'q 1' ' .Sn 1 J' ' r -o-'KN T 'J' "' :fi r ,J he ,, .. ,' if ,,' 'K u aww .. N. 1,51 Q315ikf4i1'-4 ., 1 71" 'K 'VH D ' .9L'.w?1-ff 'J f 3 Ky! '- Vflff, fi',1" 1 ' -F 'K Y! I .' ,- 4 If '51 , " !' I Xyf' .fx X, . f' Hf"'4I" .U 'eff A, yi! fy? 'f-5? I 1 ffu 'A L' f , ' " lar, 1, Vw P' Ju- QQ,-5'.w 1- , 11 -, -v -,,.4i1-"ai L H-3-gy' ' if -'. ' -U A 11 b '7 f 5 :.. --Q'y.'x-.44 ' 1f'!f',f.n,,,L,i,.p 1, ,- ---qf -'HQ ,,, , 3 1. . 1- N wq!,:5-is 'zu' K . ,-- v4 .' -. 'I " ' . .. ,... - '-J ' r A .T Y. F N '..w,. vivslr, W 'S-1,-y-',,6.. -gli 11.-' ,J 'vc aan 1 mfr Ji--4' I4-:Ear ,Mt 1?5..l l '-1 ,-Hgff .5,,,,, A'-mo ll 5 .. 52, f . .1 U if , mils .N 4943453 ' ' . Lx -:,'. ,A 4 SW. 1 Ww.a,g:'?Q'1'11 I x 4 -4 r,"" r' i ,I 'ff ' I. .J 5:fZ::zg.5.y f-Lug ' ff AUDIO VISUAL DI DEPARTMENT Mr. Bowditch, technical production assistant, did copy work to produce colored slides for a presentation. Mr. Sund, A.V. Director, and his secretary, Mrs. Minor. 'Q ,pf "I used to be pretty clumsy with my hands, and working in the audio visual room has helped me." "The function of the Audio Visual Department is to serve the faculty and administration in order to communicate ideas to students." "Some of the areas we work in are slides, T.V., tapes, and transparencies." "I feel there is more teacher-student contact here than anywhere else in the building. It's a pretty free atmosphere." " I don't come here just to get out of study. I like helping other people. It gives me a feeling of satisfaction." "It's a good feeling when teachers depend on you for once. It's nice to get compliments from the teachers." 36 Tom Klein produced an overhead transparency to visualize an idea. Nancy Draeger and Jill Bechtel practiced typing straight copy in their Be- ginning Typing class. BUSINESS EDUCATIO DEPARTMENT "I like teaching these classes because I enjoy kids and like to see them accom- plish something ." "The goal is to train or equip students with saleable skills so that they are competent enough to go directly into the business world." "In my business communications class we learn to communicate ideas, which will be very important in business. A lot is crammed into nine weeks, but it's in- teresting it you care." "It was frustrating at times, but by the end of the course I felt I really learned how to type well." "The classes offered in business educa- tion are typing, shorthand, secretarial science, office technology, accounting, business communication, data process- ing and office machines." Seated: Miss Roberts, Mrs. Bates, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Elenbaas, Department Chairman, Standing: Mrs. Lowenkron, Mr. Wolf. ENGLI H DEPARTMENT AND READING DEPARTMENT Should English be mandatory? "No, only students who are interested in improving their communication skills and in enjoying literature should have the privilege of enrolling in Eng- lish classes." "Oh yes, the complexity of today's society makes it virtually impossible to know or experience much directly. We depend upon what we're toldg thus the elements of persuasion are taught at Nicolet as is the connection between language and behavior." What suggestions do you have for the English Department? "Put all levels together. A person in C level may be motivated to do better and try harder when placed with people of different levels. You are going to have to live with people who are smarter and dumber than you all your life." "Why canlt you allow a person to enjoy a book on the first level?', "Courses should be made less repetitious. Students should advance on the basis of proficiency, not age." "There should be much more student activity in planning the curriculum and more individual conferences between students and teachers." In senior Film Study, Miss lmhoff listened as students discussed the effects created by various shots. 38 Y- .. . ,,.. I 'V'f 1g', X .if if tj.f.,nt .".x iff. . if X 0 -fs., -warp-q uw' -al Junior English Teachers: Miss Radke, Mrs. Yashinsky, Mrs. X Null, Mrs. Kirsch, Mrs. Stevens. How is English at Nicolet helping people to communicate? "I don't think it is." "If constant emphasis is placed on form and structure and not on what lives in literature, then English has failed to communicate." "Speech class was great - I learned how to make matzo-ball soup and about the many uses of my student I.D. card." "By having constant practice at writing, the theme writing course has helped me to express myself better in words." One copy, two copies, three copies Mrs. Rosenberg, English department secretary, ran off a semester exam. 39 -MM ff Senior English Teachers: Mrs. Bosley, Mr. Nucbert, Mr. Grassi, Miss Deneen, Miss Imhoff, Mr. Herold. Miss Garry and the Reading Center secre- tary, Mrs. Hasley. 40 t .wann- Sophomore English Teachers: Miss Hoffman, Mrs. Rummler, Miss Way, Miss McCullough, Mr. Blenski, Mr. Ernst. H itt ll uni K Vg t l X "I think College Reading was worthwhile because a lot of problems are a result of people misunderstanding each otherg therefore, vocabulary must be learned. Also, due to all the printed matter one must read, a reading tech- nique course is a great help? "Film study has made me more appreciative of movies and the intricate pro- cedures in their making." "I liked being able to choose books and read them at my own rate in the In- dividualized Reading elective." "I never will understand how Jupiter could give birth to Athena." 41 sk Jeff Gehrung wasn't watching T.V., just increasing his reading speed in the reading laboratory. FI EAND APPLIED RT DEPARTMENTS Shelley Dubin dabbled paint thinner on her palette to create a special texture "I like being in E-wing - the atmosphere is great no matter what subject you're taking." f'We practice in groups and act out scenesg this teaches us ex cellent techniques for acting and good voice control MUSIC "It is our intent to have an inclusive, rather than a selective music depart- ment. We feel that the appreciative senses are best developed through music-making." "The effort we put into everything is worth it. We don't mind the extra time we put in because it's a lot of fun." "The productions we put on this year were great. I hope next year we do something as much fun as 'Guys and Dolls' and 'Amahl and the Night Visitors." Mr. Jipson, Mr. Duecker, Mr. Lewiston, Mr. Johnson. RT Mr. Peterson, Miss Burns, Mrs. Smith, Mr. Turner, Mr. Wachholz. "Learning about art will make you more critical of your sur- roundings and better able to understand the artistic creations of others." "Getting anything out of the art classes depends on each individu- alg you can goof off and learn nothing, or really concentrate and improve your technique." INDUSTRIAL ARTS "Industrial Arts is a lot of fun. It's very beneficial to work with my hands this way." "Students should be preparing themselves for living in an industrial democracy, and industrial arts does provide a foundation for specific occupational and educational opportunities." "I like working with a lathe." "I enjoy working with wood. The tools are good to work with and easy to handle." Miss Larson, Mrs. Cook. Mr. Engen, Mr. Caylor, Mr. Greening, Mr. Widmar. Ruth Brill asked, "Why did I ever have to take inventory??" HOME-EC "Individuals will always have resources to manageg there- fore knowledge about textiles and clothing, foods, home furnishings, and family financing will always be relevant." "lim self-satisfied when I make a dress or cook something. I know I'm creating to please myself, and I'm not depend- ent on other people." "You get to make a lot of lousy food." "IfI learn to sew I can make clothes for less money than ifl bought them." I CONCERT BAN Firsr Row: N. Bryan, L. Pelton, W. Luck, T. Zens, T. Sheldon, M. Burke, M Christ, S. Hanson, K. Haffer, D. Senn, R. Conover, Second Row: D. Katz, J Sheldon, M. Kahn, L. Schmidt, J. Berman, B. Picus, C. Peterson, L. Otto, D. Olson, N. Krahn, G. Wilson, J. Nelson, Third Row: P. Winchester, M. Klein, D. Thiet, L. Gruen, K. Ries, B. Edwards, J. Anderson, J. Klitzke, K. Oatsg Fourlh Row: K. Kunz, T. Martin, B. Effenheim, B. Peterson, R. Zeiger, T. Moore, N. Lewin, D. Nagler, J. Petermang Fqlh Row: G. Eichstead, M. Fish- man, D. Erickson, L. Kroutil, L. Walmer, S. O'leary, J. Luessler, B. Holzma T. Zens, S. Koch, D. Dittmar, J. Kraegel, B. Habeckg Sixth Row: D. Bloom, Sauer, B. Smith, B. Ponto, P. Russell, J. Pastene, G. Meade, K. Fuerste, Erdmann, J. Cherney, D. Andriotti, L. Reif, J. Scovera, B. Mislove, B. Sperbe Standing: F. Keller, D. Zachariason, S. Grieger, D. Janke, S. Minar, B. Loo er, D. Howard, M. Marcus, C. Butrym, A. Sherkow, M. Yanow, S. Aronso M. Freedman, Mr. R. Johnson. 44 RCHESTRA K IGHT'S BAN n, . , . , . , . , . 3 J. Alpcr, T. Miller, J. Davidoff, J. Papermastcr, K. Minar, C. Polansky, irsr Row: W. Kravit, B. James, H. Elconin, A. Mayer, C. Grant, P. Wirth. L. Peltin, N. Bryan, T. Moore, L. Otto: Fourth Row: M. Yunow. T. Zens. D. Pfnnfi Row: A. Chau, C. Mumm, J. Gobitas, L, Mason, G. Shearman, J. Erdmann, Mr. R. Johnson, D. Andriotto. D. Howard, M. Marcus: Ba.vxes.' G. T Foudriat V Blachly L Rubin R Morris L Walmer Third Sennet, B. Ponto,S.Grieger, D. Erickson,J.Sheldon. D J 45 Firsl Row: M. Carter, K. Schulz. G. Ebert, D. Murphy, R. Bloom. D. Sos- lavsky, B. Cotey. B. Batiste: Svcnnd Row: D. Cutler. J. Zurling. R. Cutler, S. Kroening, J, Hallada. R. Fucrste, R. Fernbuck, J. Hasey. C. Perstcn. C. Zembrosky: Third Row: J. Juszczuk. M. McGillan, C. Lewis, M. Lohman. J. McLean, J. Weiss. C. Evunsg Top Row: Mr. Lewiston, J. Mukovcc. R. Janikowsky. R. Reis. H. Epstein. B. Feldman, K. Roberts. Firsl Row: D. Olson, K. Tanouye, C. Mateske, V. Blachly, J. Johnston, L Smith, B. Fransee, J. Nelson, A. Trovinger, M. Miller, J. Stanford, D. Lessin, N. Mitchell, J. Lahl, D. Zien, B. Pelant, Second Row: M. Blenski, D. Shulkin, M. Chernin, D. Petros, J. Bazelon, C. Talboys, M. Chernin, D. Dickinson, W Reif, J. Wollach, F. Stein, J. Zache, L. Bernstein, D. Mahnke, J. Giffen, R Schlessinger, J. Harper, T. Siegel, J. Robinson, W. Jipson, Third Row: D. Par- chia, D. Bernstein, M. Regner, R. Trump, J. Traxler, J. Gellman, W. Street, B Kaul, K. Langeteig, P. Verona, R. Friedlander, M. Tarnof, L. Zachariasen, I Tsoris, N. Kurzer, S. Moser, J. Eder, J. Bush, Fourlh Row: K. Hokanson, P Buescher, L. Rice, B. Cooley, J. Weis, R. Hornik, N. Nelson, M. Sparacino Kiedrow, J. Peck, K. Koch, J. Lewin, L. Kaufman, J. Werner, T. Huse Godden, D. Halloran, K. Stamasg Top Row: C. Gubbins, C. Villouta, A thaupt, E. Connell, J. Potter, M. Werhane, D. Gellmun, T. Wells, I. " B. Nashban, L. Portnoy, T. Minikin, L. Rubin, B. Schumaker, C. Wakefield, Erickson, G. Sennett, T. Beduhn, V. Huxtable. E First Row: B. Riebolt. V. Hakfemeyer, K. Bruski, V. Donner, K. Sll'iCCh, C. Kagifl, K. Nevelsz Top ROW-' M- Wills, -l. -l0hn. Cardio, D. Grede, C. Huth, D. Cupertino, M. Levi, Second Row: Weber, D. Fleii, J- AUSUSUH. B- W2iddiUgI0H. P. Backus, S- J. Stanczuk, B. Cambell, L. Schoettl, B. Bate, P. Maes, M. M. Lauwasser,G.BeCker. GIRLS' CHOIR BEGINNING CHOIR irsl Row: G. Hallquist, J. Luessler, M. Kline, S. Aronson, D. Kniaz, J. Row: S. Winkler, L. Staroben, K. Goldman, J. Luzak, S. Kabin, R. hulkin, R. Tempkin, L. Grieb, R. Champeau, N. Goren, D. Harper, L. Morris, J. Katz, M. Breslauer, J. Lubotsky, J. Taubenheim, B. Kortsch, roas, A. Klapperich, Mr. Jipsong Second Row: M. Lillie, J. Robertson, J, Schoenfeld, H. Kent, N. Lewin, A. Blumenfeld, Top Row: J. Price, D. . Boorse. L. Ruffolo, M. Mitz, B. Herbst, R. Zache, S. Harper, G. Losinski, M. Koellner. S. Sanderson, T. Lubotsky, F. Olson, L. Rubin, J. Kaufmiifl, S- ZaChHfi2iSCfl, M- Kl0Ck50ny 5- Franseez Third D. Hornik, B. Seder, D. Murphy, N. Meissner, V. Strobel, K. Dunn. 22? fo 5 5 Row: M. Hamell, K. Huston, L. Pfannerstill, M. Lipscomb, M. Storniolo, Lesik, M. Cienian, J. Schuminsky, L. Sawyer, A. Boggs, J. Loewe, D. Kamc Zganjan, B. Grede, A. Willens, T. Foundriat, R. Saltzman, D. Adair, L. sar, C. Eshenbacher, N. Rabin, N. DaMico, Top Row: J. Kesselman, A. Smith, C. Mclntoschg Second Row: J. Pastene, B. Monaghan, L.'Filachek, C. R. Johnston, M. Reck. T. Reiter, K. Barewald, H. Miegel, J. Price, B. Trump, D. Mesirow, S. Lisker, K. Glassner, N. Hurwitz, H. Welstein, K. K. Beduhn, D. Miller, M. Nelson, L. Albert, D. Malone, A. Palay, H. Portnoy K. Dubman, D. Snyder, M. Rabin, P. Kasal, B. Dallman, J. Bushg- Third B. Misslove. wx M. Cornell, S. Barlow, J. Radtke, B. Shulkin, B. Gindlin, A. Schuster, B. 47 FOREIG LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Mrs. Bahneman, Mrs. Flynn, Mrs, Hedlund. Nix Mrs. Bierwagen, Mrs, Hodel, Miss Heil, Mr. Bartz. F, g 5 1 viii ffl F .f L, K "I'd like to see a stronger link between the stu- dent and the country or culture." "The Foreign Language Department needs more extra-curricular activities in order for the student to successfully learn a language." Do you think the Foreign Language Depart- ment has widened your knowledge of other cultures? "Yes, right now in Spanish we are reading lic- tion books having to do with Mexico and the Spanish speaking people." "In Hebrew we should have more contact with Israel - since that is where Hebrew is spoken." Mr. Levy, Mr. Fellman, Mrs. Colucci, 1 49' Z mg -.N ,fi :ff r' K ' A A f f Miss Belin, Mrs. Pfahler, Miss Blank- stein, Miss Poole, Mr. Lowder. "The only reason I take Spanish is because I have to fill a require- ment. I'm not really learning anything - one day I memorize some words, and a week later we don't even repeat them, so I forget them. "Latin is really good - not just the speaking part of it, but it helps me in all my subjects. It builds my vocabulary." "In Russian, the machines in the lab really help me in learning cor- rect pronunciation." "The lab hasn't helped me - the machines are always brokeng the exercises are too monotonous. But it's fung it wastes time, and I like to listen to unknown voices on the taperecorderf' "It's good to have the resource center because I learn on my own. I can study any language or culture - not just the one I take." Pat Seghers made use of the Foreign Language Resource Center to practice his Spanish. 49 "Our subject matter is the student." "If you're having problems at home, boyfriend trouble, if you bone up on a test, etc., we try to help you solve them." "Counselors help students gain their identity, par- ticularly in a big school." "You have to be a good listener to counsel." "There are too many people for one guy to handle, so they really don't know how the student functions." "The Guidance Department is ineffective, being poorly organized and not always working for the best interests of the students." "I really haven't ever had a chance to get to know the members of the Guidance Department." .ww-f-"Wu SECRETARIAL STAFF: Mrs. Tranto, Mrs. Gross, Mrs. Schreiber, Mrs. Schoepke, Mrs. Savee. Dave Schindler picked out the "right" college with the College Entrance View Deck in the Guidance De partment Library. G IDANCE DEPARTMENT '-:r., Sitting: Mr. Nemacheck, Mrs. Hedlaun, Mr. Scheldroup, Mr. Morgan, Mrs. Whiting, Mr. Duer- son, Miss Oleng Standing: Mr. Whalen, Mr. Howard, Director. 50 THE LIBRARIES "It's a nice quiet study hall." "I go there to study for tests." "I like looking at the pictures in National Geographic. " "The library is an unending source of information such as the micro- film, . . . wide selections of magazines, . . . two phonographs with pop- ular records as well as classical records, and two excellent librarians." "The library is a place to supplement classroom work." "Their reserving libraries for classes is unfair. It gives some students two chances, their class period and their study hall, to use the library, while depriving other students of their only chance." Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Zimmerman and Mrs. Turner helped students Wayne Davis and Kathy Husten in the D- Wing Library. ,g " 5-Q -lffeW5T""' I '-up .1 is .., ..,. F-Wing librarian Miss Michael reviewed some new books while her colleague, Miss Lange, checked the cards for over- due books. 51 wk. ,. -s fi' ,nuff- Becky James Wing Library. ...-5 enjoyed music while doing her homework in D MATH DEP RTMENT What are your views concerning the Math Resource Center? "It involves students with other aspects of math, other than those taught in a class- room, for here the students can interact with each other in problem solving." "It is a good alternative to regular study hall." "The movies infuriate me!" "The one big advantage of a resource cen- ter is that a student can come in and re- ceive help at any time during the day? "It would be nice if visiting were permitted in other resource centers and study halls, then this resource center wouldn't attract all the talkers." rw-. W x W ,xnxx 5. 4- W7-.-mg qw 1" borne Mr. Puls, Mr. Huxtable, Mr. Os- wa? fx' 'i 5 . 5' H :Y 'EN wi .xx 2 'u ff ' 'T B. 3 if-iff' X 'ff -' 'I X w,,,,.:2:r::, Miss Blenk, Mr. Spooner, Mrs. Burmeister Mr. Brunner, Mr. Schoenfeld Mr. Mace 53 I X.- Morrie Kahn and Bob Perchonok programmed a computer to print a percentage table for wrestling. Mrs. Block, Math Department secretary How successful is the Math Department in meeting the needs of the students at Nicolet? "F or the upper classmen who are not interested in algebra there are not enough other challenging courses? "The flexibility in scheduling provides opportuni- ties for a student to switch and! or choose the level he works at which would meet his needs." "The Math Department is too oriented towards Honors and A Track students and does not provide enough good education or teachers for lower levels." "It isn't fair for one class to have two intern teach- ers in one year, as happened in one math class this year." "The variety of courses in computer math provides a student with an opportunity to investigate that field." "The Math Department orients its students more towards winning awards for the school than learning." U il, ln, . 5, ., v 3 .1 Mr. Margenau, Mr. Kottke, Miss Van Beck 54 ' .ia I 'ly GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATIO DEP RTMENT i During the modern dance unit, Donna Boorse, Barb Bookstaff, Rhonda Harris and Kathy Oats learned to leap gracefully. Miss Pecore, Miss Zimmerman, Miss Oust, Mrs. Culliney, Mrs. Warren. "Gym class is an excellent break in the day. It releases all the frustrations of my other classes by letting me really thrash the ball." "I find myself wasting my time in a Nicolet High School gym class, which is actually an hour of mis- directed emphasis on writing term papers and becoming proficient in the art of rapid strip-tease." "In an effective physical education program, students would be able to develop abilities of coordina- tion, self-confidence and self-discipline." "Gym class should be evaluated on a pass-fail basis. It isn't fair to rate physical ability on the same sys- tem as academic work." "Gym's great- when you have a medical excuse." "Co-ed gym would be great! It might deflate the overblown egos of a few male chauvinistsf' BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATIO DEP RTMENT Mike Mitchell adeptly performs a straight arm stand on the parallel bars. i Tom Schmitt, Kris Anderson, Debbie Kraft, and Ian Pumpian participated in a co-ed volleyball game in which their team, the shirts, gained a l5-ll victory over the skins. a 'kt .al 5 M.. . "The absurdity of all absurdities. It's made to be like a military platoon. It is degrading to have to be told what to do every second of the class." "It should be elective. You would have classes of interested students rather than classes of goof-offs." Aga, Lsistx I i x ' 'R l 'Y' "I'd die for gym except during wrestling." 'S-1' A we "I think a lot of things in gym class are unnecessary, such as drilling in units which we've had for three years and in grade school." "I like gym because I go out for sports and havenit gone in three years." HI think some of the activities are worth, Mr. Rice, Mr. Bashman, Mr. Irwin, Mr. Strehlow, Mr. Walters, Mr. Manders. while for the students. However, students should be graded not on ability but for effort." "I like it. It's better than an academic course? 56 SCIENCE DEP RTMENT E5 Mr. Larson, Mrs. Kemmeter, Miss Kolb, Mr. Schwartz, Mr. Jung, Mr. Liebherr. "The Science Department is one of the strongest in the school mainly be- cause of a very stable staff "It's what you do with it. I mean they've got the equipment to make it interesting." "The kids are always complaining about the curriculum. That there isnit enough of a selection. Well now there's Oceanography, Photography, Aviation, etc." "The knee bone is connected to the thigh bone . . .," recited David Kuehl. Mrs. McGhee, Mr. Paton 57 ms -.Q , ui-Q -54 fam zsijwz . Q .h,..,t .X,L,, r, , . i. Mr . Benton Mrs. Hildreth, Mr. Runningen, Mr. Ross rs "The course offerings are proba- bly as high as any in the city, but they should have a resource center." "There are improved courses and teaching techniques this year. Inquiry oriented and self-pacing freshman courses are two examples." "I like Physics!" Miss Kubicek, Mr. Fischer 6435: H. if A Wsmmgg, -.Jig g' ve, MLUXL QCILNCL ll P lx l Xl! .Nwww rf Q. is .i-r,- - 58 "Fm sick of it to tell years!" SCIENCE DEPARTME T Mr. LeMay. Mr. Gates Mr. LeMahieu you the truth. I've taken it for three "The plant is excellent, the equipment is excellent." "I find encouragement to think for myself whether or not my method is the same as the conventional method." Kathy Schultz measured out IO grams of acid for her base-acidity experiemnt. t SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTME "I like to know what people did in the past so we know how to deal with similar situations in the future." "I teach not to perpetuate a particular philisophy but to motivate a student to become involved." "The department is conceding to the wants of the stu- dents and, at the same time, teaching what is necessary." Mr. Wachs, Mrs. Schoenenberger, Mr. Lowder, Mr. Shires. Mrs. Reuter, Mrs, Ulichney, Mr. Kessler, Mr Bakalars. 60 4l"N. avr- K .ysi 61 Miss Arveson, Mrs. Sauve, Mr. Davis. Mrs. Kiefer, Mr. Arnott. Kaaren Peterson checked out The Ameri- can Pageant for an American History as- signment on industrialization, while Mrs. Reuter collected money from Mr. Bieter- man for a lost book. "The teachers are much more talented proportionately than in other departments." "My interest involves my commitment to the quality 'of life in both this nation and in other parts ofthe world." "Involvement is the mark of citizenship." During one of his study halls, Bill Mautner reads The Milwaukee Sentinel. "The Social Studies Department is this year's fad." "There is more opportunity in this Held and a greater op- portunity at Nicolet to realize my philosophy." "Social Studies is definitely the best department at Nicolet." Z Whsuimw ,,t. Mr. Lemon, Mr. Prochnow, Miss Pavletic, Mr. Allen, Mr. Kickbusch, Mr. Bieterman, Mr. Rothschild. ,.,.,.,.......--. WORK STUDY PROGRAM "The Work f Study Program gives credit to seniors who attend school half the day and work the second half ." "Some of the boys have really different jobs like clipping poodles, cooks, and even one karate instructor. But most of the boys are auto mechanics, or grind gearsg and most of the girls are office secretaries." "Two days a week I teach thirty juniors in a career class. We investigate different job opportunities for the Work f Study Program in their senior year." Mr. Gower SPECIAL EDUCATION I like to teach special education because the kids are so appreciative." "F or several years the youngsters have been able to com- bine their studies with on the job training such as a nurse's aide and a baker's helper." "This year, with the cooperation of CAS, the students have had the opportunity to explore leisure time activities in the Knightskellerf' Mrs. McFadden 63 yff -xg 5 W V XX X Sf X U in -'xx Mu 3 mx 27 W 13 X 'f-F-X X N Q. R ,XX xxx x X X 'Xi Xl' x X X J TN RQ X X X 24 X 1 X W. N" ' ffaff M 'JJ if J rf 1 17 , 1 X X X -Q x W "X X Vq1,5. Xx X XXX xf f ff Ki X CE H 9 NX .. YXNN Xf HS X X X x K JW -j 5 Q x XX X 'N 'L 3-YH 3: 1 'L 5 -v 5. H A H f le. x ' Aj ' J -f Z -5 N' -nf? :"f5'. ., x F1 Q? ,yi . 9, ., A 'NF wig ,yr -1. 44:7 3' Z 26' P P? 4 1 .x . 1- 4 F, n . , J , f "--. L w, M.. . . Z., Ya Y , Y . 1 P - ' A J M y I I ' ,' ' '-.xv .' , 4. . 's. lg' l I 5 .- ,ww -v- Imoleum prmt by Deborah Bgowh 'N' Au. Is it effective? "Do fish fly?" "I don't know enough about it, I imagine so." "No, I think if could be effective if all students would really work for it, but now not enough people really care about it." "This year has been the first year that it has the poten- tial to be effective. The committee organization allows the student to play a large role in determining his cur- riculum, and also the Ways and Means Committee is the first committee that students can control basically by themselves." "Student Council is an outmoded organization, com- posed of apathetic students." "It has never been effective and it never will be." Mike Chernin treasurer' Peter Zieve vice president' Sue Thom , , , , P' son, secretaryg Bill Hiller, president. Bill Hiller led a discussion on The Students' Bill of Rights, which was one of Student Council's biggest issues. STUDENT COUNCI , X didn't like the way the school activities were going, so by a member I would be able to help out." wanted to be involved in planning the school functions." 've met new people by being a member." he Knightskeller is fantastic, thanks to Youth Council." t's provided a place for me to go after school." oes it do more than run the 'skeller and plan dances? That's l l ever hear about." o far it's done a great job on the dances." President Linda Schilling and Youth Council mem- bers Alan Sherkow, Jack Siegal, Eileen Connell and Margie Levi discussed the possibility of having a mov- ie night. think the dances leave something to be desired." Y 0 T H C O I L FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUBS "I joined because I really like the Latin language - it's a practical language for me. I enjoy reading books written 2000 years ago because it's a direct tie with people from a long time ago." "The purpose of Hebrew Club is to further the knowledge of its students on the Israeli culture and the problems Israel faces today. Also, to speak Hebrew conversationally and to repre- sent Israel in the school." "For Thanksgiving we're tryin to collect canned goods and money for the Spanish Center, and plan to get a speaker from the center to tell us about their needs at UW-M. The Spanish people want Spanish courses and scholarships. The have been fasting for a week ." "I joined because I thought it would be fun, and I want to have something after my name in the yearbook. This is the easiest way." Gail Wasserman and Karen Skurek crinkled crepe paper to create Spanish Club's Homecoming burro. Anticipating the exhiliration of their dancing, Amy Shapiro, Dan Kamesar and Jeanne Traxler slowly twisted and turned to the Hora. Carefully, David Lubotsky and Bruce Bethke planned the crossword puzzle for the upcoming edition of Latin Club's newspaper. 1 NS? za "The Russians are coming, the Russians are coming!" screamed the "Germans" at the annual soccer tournament between German and Russian Clubs. French club members grinned as their advisor Nicole Belin tried her hand at beef foudue. "The purpose is to help kids increase their vocabulary, and so kids have something to do after class, I guess." "This year we're trying to get the club going. I've learned some things about Russian festivals and have learned how to brew tea in a samovarf' "We're planning dinners, soccer games, and maybe a trip to Mon- treal this summer." "I don't think a foreign language club can do very much. It can't be involved with the student body because not everyone knows the language." "A lot of my friends told me that it was fun, and you meet people, go on trips, and also are practicing to speak better German." 69 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE CLUB "A.F.S. is a fantastic opportunity for individuals to cre- ate better understanding between countries on a one-to- one basis." "You can obtain full enjoyment by being an A.F.S. sister or exchange student." "We've had a very successful Halloween party, and many other activities are being planned, such as a visit to the Holiday Folk Fair and the pizza sale on February 6th." "More male exchange students are needed!" After hours of folding pizza boxes, boredom and frustration, Eliza- beth Rosen grins as her friend peeps over the boxes at the photographers. Jed Dolnick, Susan Bein, Bill Edwards and Jill James searched for interesting articles on current events to present to Social Studies Club. SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB it ' .4,,vv" "Social Studies Club debates world events such as the Viet Nam War, Mideast crisis, and controversial economic and political issues." "Our primary function is to discuss current issues and produce a newspa- per with these ideas." "I like to express my political philisophies in literary form f' "I enjoy the chance to repress liberals." "The discussions are very interesting and thought provoking." 'Refi' gp. in 'Fewer KW FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENTS Switzerland "Imagine hundreds of students willing to be your friend. Imagine you like your courses because you like your teachers. Now imagine this together, and you will have the happy life of an AFS student." Chile Villouta, ps . Y ' ,"w?'. My awp .. t'f'Fg8' x.. i Qs'-H ' li Jane Herold, Nicolet Exchange Student to South Africa "You can't put two months into one sentence. AFS is living and learning while you're abroad and when you're home." "As the days go by America is greater. But don't ask me why For there is no matter, No solution to apply To how a foreigner Feels in his own eye." 'if- Sylvie Motte, France "One of the things that I like and that I do not have in Chile is the snow. The first day that it snowed I built a snowman. I really love to play with snow, except for the seather is so cold! B-r-r-rl" 71 Miss Van Beck explained the plans for school vis- itations to members Vicki Hafkemeyer, Robbin Saltzman, Judy Stanczak, Janet Krahn and Kar- en Bruski. FUT RE TEACHERS OF AMERIC "Future Teachers of America, by my thinking, is to give kids in high school an idea on what a career in teaching may hold for them." "During visitation . . . you go to another school. Instead of being a student and trying to get something from the teacher, you learn the way the teacher teaches." "It has always been my desire to be a teacher, and I think it started back in first grade. My teachers up to then had a great influence on me." F TURE BUSINESS LE DERS OF AMERICA Nancy Draeger and Nancy .lelich watched Rick Laev as he cut a stencil "It's a business group - we had a doughnut sale and a bike hike. We raise money, give a S100 scholar ship. We work the school bookstore." "We'd like more people in Future Business Leaders of America. Not enough people who take tyl and other business courses know about it." "There is a lack of interest in the club. There aren't any projects we're working on." "I wish we had more time - we meet in the morning only." HESSCLUB "Chess is a mental game, and everybody should use their brains." "Gives me a chance to see how good I am." "As long as there are kids who want to play, we should have a club." The black pawn, in a futile attempt, tried to overcome a white victory. CHECKERS 'mu CLUB "Playing checkers isn't as dumb as people think." "It's good relaxation after school." "Sometimes Mr. Handrich is all right." Frank Verito watched Larry Chizek move his newly-crowned knig into a strategic position. RCHERYCLUB "I joined because I wanted to be different." "About the only thing you get out of it is fun." "It's worthwhile because you meet a lot of kids, and you have a lot of fung and you learn to shoot on top of it!" "Archery is a good sport, and I enjoy hunting with arrows be- cause it's more of a challenge. By practicing every week, I can improve my accuracy." Gary Engle tested his arm power during prac- tice in the Knightskeller. ti Scott Koch arranged his arrow before attempting a bulls-eye. DEB TE "Resolved: the Federal government should establish, finance, and administer programs for the control of air and water pollution in the United States." "The Federal government should control pollution because, firstly, the states are subject to industrial pressures, and, sec- ondly, the only way that the states would raise money would be with regressive taxes which would thus burden the poor too heavily." "When you show me that all regions, that all states, that all localities, all industries, and all combinations of these with the Federal government are inherently incap- able of establishing, administering, and financing programs to control air and wa- ter pollution, then you will begin to have a case." "Since air and water belong to all the peo- ple, its quality should be controlled by all the people." "Debaters keep on winning." 74 Jerry Lieberthal practiced with the varsity after school for the Braveland Conference debate tournament. 4 l i On the day before the Braveland Conference Forensics meet, Miss Way, Forensics Club advisor, gave contestants last minute instructions. 75 RIFLE CLUB Kneeling: Rodney Nap, Paul Jagodzinski. Alun Hass, Jeff Zembrosky: Standing: Dan Hoffmeister, Mr. Wid- mar, John Perre, Glen Shomperlen, Paul Neumeyer, John Raduka, Don Hinnicks. "Every other Thursday we help build the range in D-wing basementg and then, on the other Thursdays we shoot at a range on For- est Avenue." "To me, hunting is a sportg so by joining Ri- He Club, I feel I'm improving in handling my guns in order to help my hunting." FORENSICS "The purpose of Forensics is to learn, through experience, how to speak in different situations." "It allows me to interpret literature the way l want to and in public." "By being a member I get a chance to meet a lot of professors and deans from speech de- partments at colleges." What do you especially like about Forensics? "There are about one thousand kids at the state meet, and most of them have about the same interests as you. It's so neat ---- you can just sit down and rap with anyone about anything." K IGHT'S PAGE P Nan Herrick and Mike Chernin, editors of the Knights' Page, discussed the layout ofthe December l5th issue. Mr. Neubert explained how to write a story about girls' gymnastics to KarenTanouye. 'U-n-.K "I've had really neat experiences working on Knighfs Page such as interviewirig Senator Wayne Morse, the original "dove," hearing Senator Muskie speak at a fund-raiser for Gaylord Nelson, and listening to Dr. Spock give a talk." "It,sjust a media I have to express my opinions." "Knight's Page seems to print both sides." "It's not radical enough." "It seems to me that the kids have been allowed to be pretty open." "K night's Page spends too much time on the school spirit type of things and not enough on social and political issues, but that's what the majority of the kids want to read." "Knight's Page is changing. A few years ago there were complaints that we only had articles on school activities, so then we started having articles on activities in the community. Now we are getting complaints of not having enough articles on school ac- tivities. We're caught in the middle." 76 Mr. Herold looks on as Linda Grossman, Jackie Lefco, Lenore Stipich and Janet Anderson edit prospective stories for Volume Two. Canon you're on candid cam- VOLUME TWO "I enjoy writing poetry and stories, and Volume Two gives me a chance to see all different styles of writing." "I wanted to be part of a publication that was written by all kinds of kids from Nicoletf' "We're looking for light, humorous, and more relevant stories and poems this year." "We want it to be a truly student magazine, not so much a literary magazine." FILM CLUB Why did youjoin Film Club? "I want to be a famous movie director when I grow up." "I joined Film Club because I wanted to learn about the making of films from direct experience? "You get to see dirty movies." "The kids are dedicated film-makers and film-goersf' 77 After Tom Giller performed his bit of magic, Mark Pittlekow, Rick Rand and Bruce Gendelman began theirs by doing the "mismade flag" trick. MAGIC "The purpose of Magic Company is to learn stage presence, showmanship and poise. We also learn to do a lot of smiling." "Each year we put on the Variety Show and the Student Council Magic Show." "We do a lot of practicing and try not to make any big mistakes, if we do, we usually can cover it up." "In joining Magic Company I've met a lot of new people and learned a lot of new things." Steve Stern practiced the "twirl-it box" trick while Jeff Parshalle went through the candelabra trick. all in preparation for the Variety Show. THEATRE ARTS CLUB "The purpose of Theatre Arts Club is to learn about make-up, costuming, and other various activities which go on behind the stage at a play. We aren't involved in the actual acting." "This year the club will be working on all the productions presented at Nicolet, and we also plan to go out for dinner, then to a play at the Reper- tory Theatre." "I joined Theatre Arts Club because it's a great way to get to know kids in the club and actors in the play." 15, R... .fig 1- X Terry Hasley used Lynn Griebs as her model in demonstrating the cor- rect procedure of apply- ing make-up. "I think it would be a great honor to be a host because you have to be a really well-rounded person." "Hosts are outdatedg typical Nicolet students no longer wear suits, ties, and short hair." "A host learns about public relations and how to meet people." "Most people are hosts just for the college recommendation." "I like being a host alternate because I get all the glory, but I don't have to do the work." "I get a good feeling because I know I'm doing something constructive and helping the school." 79 HOSTS FRESHMAN HOSTS Firsl Row: R. Caine, R. Palay, M. Pilon, M. Roth, M. Russell, R. Friedman, R. Looperg Second Row: W. Solochek, M. Davidoff, L. Wiviott, M. Klurfeld, R. Goldin, P. Russellg Third Row: C. Lewis, H. Luber, P. Pomerance, D. Mayer, T. Drescher, J. Ilkg Top Row: P. Franks, C. King, W. Tehan, J. Ruduka, K. Korchinoff, K. Nelson. While host chairman Bruce Gendelman welcomed new member Bob Palay at the Host Initiation, Mark Pilon contemplated his future as a host. As one of the duties of the hosts, Monte Davidoff sold a ticket to a Nicolet basket- ball fan. STAGE BAN "It's an opportunity to play a certain type of music that isn't available anywhere else." "We play easy listening music, dixieland, more straight jazz, but not rock fi "I'd never skip out of his fMr. Lewistonj class, it,s too much fun . . . unless he flunked me." "He's fantastic as a conductor and as one of the guys." First Row: B. Effenheim, J. Martin, R. Kunz, D. Erickson, G. Eichstead, T. Rudolph, Second Row: R. Reis, D. Howard, M. Marcus, R. Ponto, M Yanowg Top Row: D. Andreotti, D. Erdmann, J. Cherney, K. Fuerste. S 5 I 3 ,, V , .- 1 LIBR RY ASSISTANTS "All you do is volunteer." "You get to meet a lot of people." "We have more advantages than other people in. locating materials." "Learned enough right now to be a librarian in any public library." my i 3 1 . 2... 5 wa I-5 fix, ' fgf if K... 11 J . 2113" ' J it V KS L f . V 1. First Row: R. Champeau, A. Klapperich, C. Koehler, M. Verona, Jeff Gieseg Second Row: H. Bahr, Z. Wil- son, L. Grieb, K. Nevels, N. Cox, L. Grossman, C. Olinger, M. Klocksing Top Row: T. Hanrahan, M. Mc- Fadden, B. Smith, J. Thalman, P. Pierson, D. Gleason, K. Goldman, R. Pezoldt, S. Barnett, S. Hanrahan, L Lemonds. 80 A Mark Hasek made the most of his lunch break on a recent camping trip to Point Beach State Park. ,... i'-F ,LX V 1, Nj., , -...sg J .. . Club gives kids a chance to enjoy outdoors and to be with people your own age." trips we camp, canoe, hike, and rough it as much as we can, live close to nature, look at trees, iuilta and animals, study nature and just have plain fun." Outdoor activities make biology relevant in our lives." We learn about ecology from the different kinds of trees and plants that one of the biology teachers oints out during the hikesf' The Christmas tree sale supports the club. We take orders of the kinds of trees people want, then o and sort the trees, tag them, and cut them down ourselves." We wanted to come closer to nature. 81 Linda Schilling helped Biology Club clean house. BIOLOGY CLUB "If only we could go swimming." Jerry Lieberthal, as a licensed ham operator, relayed Christmas messages as a service of Radio Club. "We contact people in other places and relay messages worldwide." "We have equipment for licensed operators and courses to help get licenses and participate in national amateur radio contests." Generally, it "promotes activity in amateur radio." 82 DIO CLUB ROCKET CLUB Jeff Quandt fLefrj, Rocket Club president, discussed thrust with Al Hass, Sam Sansone, Harold Whiting, Bob Galter and Wayne Davis. "I enjoy shooting up rockets - the whole club really enjoys what they do." "You need a learning experience in trig and math. It isn't just shooting off a rocketg it is planning where it will go and recovering it." "We have new teachers this year who will help us in our launching." fi ,ff,,,,jf? li"'fi'Qe?fUigi?il , . .. . I. 1 , 1 ' ' . -fir ...L A. , g., iw tswgxag SCIENCE CLUB "There are no dues, and you get all the tours and presentations free. Another good thing is that its activi- ties are open to anyone who has an interest in science, even though they don't belong." "So far, we've had films every Thursday, and we plan a lot of field trips to places such as Argon Nation- al Laboratory and Globe Union Resource 8a Developement Center." "You get to see and tour a lot of things that you ordinarily would not have in a science class. It's a good way to extend your learning." As other Science Club members watched, Hurry Whe lan made adjustments on his instrument gauge .ww ami X ,assess ., K, ,... n.s...,.w . . ...wi-M xx 2. . me-ii . , .. ...S .W ,....,M,..cs. ....,,.m .. ,. .... Www ......a.f. i " T it EARTH SCIENCE CL Mtv, i Q map. "We do interesting things like visiting the Museum of Science and Industry and going on overnight camp-outs." "It's interesting and educational." "I joined to develop my interest in science and learn more about earth science as a whole." "This year we haven't been as active as other years due to our lack of money-making projects." 83 Earth Science Club members Kelly McGowen Steve Zimmer, Rick Fischer, Bruce Bethke and Mike Goodman attempted to decipher .1 road CAMERA CLUB .lim Bar net photography. MU ALPHA THET Arlen Solocheck, Alan Posner, Doug Wiedemann and Mr Kottke looked over the new issue of Math Talent Search Problems. t projected suggestions for better equipment." "This year we plan to do more color photography including de veloping color pictures." "I get a greater knowledge of the art of photography meeting. l e s What are some of Math Club's activities? "We each have individual projects. We went on a field trip last year." "Math Club is a place where we have opportunities to join math contests. I won the MAA test, so I'll be going to Madison for a conclave." "The other people help you out with your ideas." "It's fun to think up all these weird problems, even though it nev- er adds up to anything." 84 lb' 1 "It helps the amateur photographers to share techniques to com pare the quality of their work, and to investigate new .lim Wollmer and Eric Bern appraised a photograph at their club s I 'ir 1-' ,- 414-' 93 431 f VARSITY CLUB Steve Strnad valiantly upholds the rope to keep spectators off the court during half-time. Bill Trump gets ready to supply hungry basketball fans at a Friday night game. 'T fi 5 . 5 "It serves the school in recreational 5 i activities." "Other than selling food at games, it does nothing in the way of community service." "It's losing status because all the 'heads' keep knocking it." "It alienates the athletes from the rest of the student body." A , .KX "I joined to get a sweater." as--in ' SKI CLUB i his '- 0 W ij W i x if K . 1 'l 'ef i l i, Q' " in 's'iyk ff' wiv . . S L 5 t ly W' si ' "The idea of a new ski club was well accepted - Q 2 . s tw 150 kids signed up the first day." 5 .. V "We are planning a ski trip to northern Michi- ,i."'i gan, either to Powderhorn or Indian Head .aux t t A mountain." ' 3 S , .4-. i . . . af "'fp1..f- We tk 4 , ' '-L31 g "J et!-. K "Sometime this coming summer, a number of us v ,Qs,,,17 " . JU 'AB gl gp - Q gygwy W are going to a resort out west - this is going to tif '- ' r be our reatest tri ." kk ia gs- 5 - ,V ' ,L K Q' ' D H '- 5 ,fa " fall . S' l "Three friends of mme and me teach skiing to N. S I K 'fi tw .I At + . ts. . v., 5 -w K. N, 4 wi 85 . young kids in Blizzard Ski Club. It's good expe- rience in relating to kids." "I've been skiing for eight years. It's the most interesting sport around. To me, skiing is a form of relaxation and freedom. There's no pressures of school or grades or anything. Sometimes a few of us compete in racing and skiing around obstacles." 3 A skier takes time out to look at the heaviness of winter. GYMNASTICS CLUB "Most of our entertainment consists of a variety of movements on mats, while the boys are on the apparatus more." "It's not appropriate for half-time at the basketball games." "Gymnastics is getting to be more of an artistic sport. You can express yourself ." "I'm glad they've got boys in it. Now we have something to stare at!" First Row: P. Resnick, M. Meldman, S. Richman, J. Price, S. Greenebaum, M. Penske, D. Dietrich. Second Row: S. Kohls, L. Broas, R. Bloom, K. Anderson, N. Shackman, L. Beimling, M. Hammil, J. Burns, S. Has- eyg Third Row: W. Kraus, M. Silbar, N. Chapman, B. Nashban, E. Meister, L. Padek, J. Rozran, L. Zuck- ert, S. Howard, Nol pic- tured: A. Zuckert, M. Grib- ble, C. Ausman. Mrs. Warren gave helpful criticism for the improvement of Lori Schmidt's head stand. Donna Boorse displayed her perfect bal- ance on the uneven parallel bars. QUA KNIGHTS '77 "Practice stinks. "I like the show - we all look forward to it." "I like running around in flimsy swimming suits." I joined "so I could use the school dryer." "I like it because we're all friends." What would you change about Aqa Knights? "The water." ww. I TRAMURALS Why do you participate in intramurals? "To keep physically fit." "Because I have nothing better to do after school." "Intramurals is a great character builder -M it establishes leadership and team cooperation." What do you like best about intramurals? "No coach is on your back telling you what to do or how to do it." "There's no practice, so I can go home and watch Star Trek." "There is really good competition with a balance of power on each teamg however, some participants lack any athletic skill." Mr. Manders blew his whistle, signifying a break in the heated competition. Two competitors fiercely battled to re- trieve a rebound in the closing seconds of the game. Jay Robinson intently watched the intramural basketball game as he kept score of fouls and goals. 87 .gpg fi .xv , fl 2- rg .ff 71" I l' ,u r ,. , . w. 4' . fr, r MJ 0' 4"'1'.g , ,Q fi. Aga' 1 'rw' .F -gf " . .,-- 2- .!?.s4'L W rf 'Y ., f:f5'1a ,fffsppfg , 3,1-. iw- J I .r Jr Q A , " P' " vig 9 'X'- 91' V'-,. . v'.,' . . 4, . -. :ffm -H . , J. an ' .E As ' f ' ..a-I .M if r J QQ... J ' -f .b V- 'sit "' . A ? I 'H--f " Ti Y x H '. it If J -'f' 49' .- Vx- - -.W ,. 4.14, g',J, 'f"5'w Q in an ' ' f 15' f -. A -I Fra.:- ? I4 - inf. - .b '- x' , .I - . ,fu 1. 'Q Q , 56' 4' ' GA "Rh 'b.'a-,,, ,,,,.,.'1w-u--- Q? f ' '- 5, "va, --ar. i ' M-,,,, :p..:.'k'.5.7L :Q T '. , 4' ' Q hu- -? mf .A .C rj 331' xxii ff 4-J, ,.!3'i" :V 'L "luv Y sf , K m A' KA"- 567. W6- 4 9 A f- F.,-Q - ." ,Q . A U . I X Sb SPGRT . 'At Q fi -g,f' f.,-A . L44-,. - -- ...pnv ... . 'n.v,k-4:w- ' f .:-- 'I.,g,",,':.: .-P. l"-"'-u--1.,--A .-1 -rl-f',' " I 57ff"f.'..Q 'Q "VL" " ' If linoleum print by Debra Seligsohn FOGTB LL l Quarterback, linemen, referee, and fans all stand poised and ready for the snap. l "As far as a won-loss record goes, we did fine, but considering what the team was made up of, we shouldn't have lost at all." "Young people have to get to a point where having a good team is something they want and want to take part in it." "The team'sjust not giving l10'7b." "There is a great carry-over from sports, such as foot- ball, to our life's work." "You never think of being hurt until you are hurtf' 90N "What are you doing in there? Look at the ball!" "Come on, dig it to lem" "Get moving and get the ball back." 91 Kicker Harry .lanowitsch hurries to get a punt away against the onslaught of defensive players. Curt Wycklendt leads the team onto the field before the Hamilton game. ,, 1 ,.... . VARSITY Firsl Row: S. Lewis, J. Weber, J. Jagger, N. Matar, B. Segall, S. Swid- Mgr. B. Kiessling, Trainer S. Hauckg Third Row: Head Coach Rice, Coach Streh- ler T Palay, L. Schuler, D. Oleszak, F. Schober, H. Schoenfeldt, Mgr, D. Koch, low, D. Schindler, B. Kuehn, H. Zetley, D. Howard, J. Jacobs, D. Kilpatrick, C. Mgr M. Yanowg Second Row: R. Wycklendt, D. Wangerin, S. Gelman, M. Mor, S. Weis, D. Dickinson, J. Beimlimg, A. Adelman, R. Manna, S. Pinger, M. Albert. Unertl M. Hiland, H. Janowitsch, R. Bub, T. Smith, J. Hogan, D. Andreotti, Head John Adashek Tom Bakalars Bruce Barnes Tom Batha Rick Bernstein Bob Brown Bill Brace Allen Carneol Robert Cohen Bill Allen John Avery Larry Bensman Phil Birchman Mike Bishop Mike Breslauer Jerry Cardio Larry Casper David Cutler Vail DeWan Randy Dillig Richard Dobsch uetz Dale Cybela Mike Dedert Dirk Doebler John Gaedke Paul Gertler Mike Hansen Jack Heck Dave Hoffman Bob Hornik Tod Drescher Mark Druschke Richard Fels Richard Friedman David Hornik Joe Ilk Mark Kaelin Fred Keller Mike Klurfeld Peter Knotek Kim Korchunoff Carter Kuehn Mike Imse John Kaelin Kurt Lange Bill Mautner Mark McFadden Barry Miller Tom Otto John Paul Don Picard Tom Landon Mark Lohman Jim Lubotsky Greg Maier Tom McGarvie Joseph McLean David Meldman Bruce Meyer Jeff Minkin Jim Mycynek Kip Nelson Fred Olson JUNIOR VARSITY AND SOPHOMORE Paul Pierson Randy Reis Dale Rhyan Sam Sansone Ken Schnoll Nick Sondel Kevin Thistle Mark Unertl Tom Vergeront Robert Orcholski Dirk Pfeil John Pierson Robert Ponto Cedric Regula Rick Reuter Scott Sanderson Jerry Schneeweis Bob Schnoll Jeff Scott Brad Shepard Bill Siegel John Wallace Ed Weber Chris Weis Tom Wilke John Wilson Greg Wolf Tom Wolf Dan Zachariasen Robert Zeiger William Simotti Warren Solocheck Jeff Southgate Bob Sperber Mike Stack Stanley Steinicke John Tsoris Greg Unertl James Volk Steve Wantoch Stuart Wilson Craig Wirth Peter Zieve Managers: Scott Israel Dave Koch Coaches: Mr. Les Hochtritt Mr. Frank Wolf FRESHMEN Tim Zoph Managers: Christopher Love Ken Roberts Coaches: Mr. J. Cary Bachman Mr. Ned Nemacheck Mr. Wayne Gower CROSS CGUNTRY "We had a good year, full of competition." "Some of the workouts were hard, most of all everybody had a pretty good time and kind of did what they wanted." "Our C.C. season was fairly successful, except we had, more or less, a lack of team unity." "We didn't accomplish quite as much as we had hoped to." " . . . you just think about the success and failure of the team dur- ing the season." JUNIOR VARSITY Jeff Arnol. Bob Blau, Jon Bupp, Mike Cienian, J, Frieberg. Bob Friedman. Jim Gettleman, Bob Hamel. Gordon Hammill. Andy Holman. Bob Johnston. Put Keilly. Mike Kroeger, John Lahl, Jerry Lieberthal, Gary Losinski. Dave Lubol- sky. John Ottusch. Dick Pezoldt. Dave Pittlekow. Jim Porter, Henry Rcindl. Richard Rodgers, Peter Shamburek, Steve Strnud. See Dick run. Run. Dick, run. FRESHMEN Jim Bach. Brian Berg, Leonard Broberg, Mark Duehnug. Paul Franks. Keith Galipo. Rick Golden, Fred Koontz, Mike Kotecki, Robert Looper, Jim Lubot- sky. David Marr. Terry Sauer, JeffTaxman. John Uelman. Coaches: Mr. Bernard Bieterman Mr. Ted Wachs VARSITY Firsl Row: M. Christ. D. Lewis, l. Temkin, J. Siegel, A. Diclenthziler: Sljfllllll Rou- Coach B. Bieterman. J. Gribble. J. Bullard. P. Bach C. Lange, M. Werking. B. Peterson. P. Van llousen P. Brucato. 93 BASKETBALL Suspended in mid-air, captain and playmaker Gary Marakik delayed his shot in order to get it over an opponent's Outs- tretched arms. Peter Bach, who led the Junior Varsity team to an undefeated season, headed for the basket for another two points. "Three years ago there were two or three freshman teams in the confer- ence as good or better than us. The reason that we beat them all this year is that we have worked harder than they have for the last three years." "Not one starter on this yearis team goes out for any other school sport. It pays to specialize." "It is hard to say what it is exactly the Mr. Puls does, but he almost al- ways has a winning team." "The JV's biggest weakness was that we became overconfident. Of course, this is something that any undefeated team will come up against." 94 Barry Stampfl, the team's high scorer, reached to sink a reverse lay-up to contribute to the team's win against Brooklield East. "Magic" Mike Maniaci gave the crowd a little pre-game entertainment. "Even though I came from another school, I enjoyed play- ing basketball with the rest of the team because they had the same feelings as I did about the game. We thought of bas- ketball as a game which should be played as well as possi- ble, without the loss of having fun. When each game gets to be a grave and serious, life or death matter, teams tend to choke up. Maybe that's why we won so often. We knew how to play well, get along, and have fun at the same time. The tournament is a different matter altogether. I don't know for sure how we'll respond to the pressure of each game, but we do have an excellent chance of making State." 95 VARSITY Firsl Row: R. Bub, D. Hurwitz. G. Maradik, D. Dickinson, duhn, T. Harrington, C. Butrym, B. Stampfl. C. Weis. B. Groeschell, P, M. M3fliHCiZ -5'6C0f1d ROW! Coach Puls, Mgr. J. Skovera, J. Boldt, T. Be- Seghers, Mgr. M. Yanow. JUNIOR VARSITY Beter Bach Mike Warshauer Ralph .Ianikowsky Jeff Sosman Jim Unrath Moses Adams Jon Resnick Kent Beduhn Bob Rasche Bob Johnston Dale Cybela Mike Mueller Chllflk Avefkamp Clint Gllflkel Mark Pittleman John Ottusch Bob Brown Mgr. Scott Israel John Adashek Dale Rhyan FRESH M EN Bill Allen Stu Desmond Dave Holscher Tom Lubotsky Roger Reinert Craig Wirth Larry Bensman Vail DeWan Kim Korchunoff Tim Luy Mark Roth Managers: Phil Burchman Paul Franks Carter Kuehn Mark Maradik Scott Wilson Frank Carini Jerry Cardio Dennis Anderson Keith Galipo Tom Wilke Jim Lubotsky Tom Wells James Worth Terry Goldin Jim Hannan Bruce Meyer Barry Miller Pete Rukavina Stu Wilson Howard Koltin Jim Gribble Rick Friedman JUNIOR Chuck Paine Dick Reinert VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY First Row: Mgr. D. Koch, S Nauert, P. Gebhardt, B. Trump, M. Freedman, G. Haeuser, F. Plautz, B. Mandel, Coach Walters, Second Row: C. Davies, B. Marceau, B. Dow sett, C. Wyclendt, A, Silverthorn, B. DeMott, B. Shaughnessy, K. Bren gel, Asst. Coach Osborneg Third Row: R. Zache, R. Heiser, J. Southcott, B. Davies, J. Meyers, J. Traxler, C. Ohm, J. Capling Top Row: J. Hutson, B. Smith, K. Fitzgerald, M. Albert, J. Schweitz, F. Vogt, Mgr. J. No- wacki, Mgr. B. Ballone. i l as Qs... If 5 . I QQ? R 265-.17 . -1 V! R Barry Mandel displayed perfect "Swimming has finally become a popular sport around here." form on the start of his leg of I the 400 yard Freestyle Relay. 6 "If I have to swim one more broken two hundred . . . I donlt know what I'll do." "I've never worked with a more dedicated group of boys." "They just kept on improving: it was almost miraculous." "We finished ninth in the state this year, and we have most of the boys coming back next yearf' WRESTLING "I like wrestling because it's the only sport where you can compete against guys your own size." "Finishing fourth in conference was as good as we could have done considering that much of the competition was ranked well in the state." "There was a feeling of togetherness among the varsity team members." "Wrestling at State is a really freaky feeling. It's kind of like you're all alone - I started warming up and felt like I had to wrestle ev- eryone. Then you just start. I'll never forget it " Tom Normoyle tried to pin his opponent with a double bar arm ride. VARSITY First Row: B. Champion, J. Ruff, S. Strnad, J. Jorgenson, K. Nienow, B. Looperg Second Row: R. Man- na, L. Schuller, F. Schober, T. McGarvie, T. Normoyle, D. Wangerin. Ron Tempkin, Dan Erdmann Larry Reif Fred Blackly Larry Tempkin Jerry Wycklendt Dean nnur Paul Pierson, Ed Weber Kevin Thistle Richard Ambrookin Tom Wenzel Dan Gelfman Jim Jacobs Howard, Jack Heck Jim Falk Peter Zieve Jeff Beimling Mgrs Steve Hauck Bernie Kiesling Tom tin. Coaches: Mr Roll1eStrehlow Mr Norris Ross Mr Steve Lewis Jim Erdmann, Scott Elliot Brad Stamas Craig Lewis Frank Vento Warren Solachek Mike Kotecki Ilk, Dave Massey Tom Vergeront Cedric Regulla Bob Schnoll Kip Nelson Stan Stemke Dave Ho Cory Niemezyk Q .fp . 2 5 "It was a successful season - we took conference again!" "It was the best scoring team in the history of the school." ss Seniors had a great deal of experience." "The golfers' attitudes were ones of total commitment to golf ." sight by looking for all those balls." JUNIOR VARSITY Steve Becker, Bruce Cohen, Ron Croen, John Dickens, Don Harder, Al Kobrick, Bill Kravit, Dick Reinert, Jeff Roozen, Steve Schevers, Lou Schlensky, Brian Sieckman, Daryl Wilfong. FRESHMEN Fred Blackly, Al Carnoel, Bob Cohen, Frank Damico, Mike Dourgarian, Steve Fine, Bruce Gendelman, Clint Gunkel, Brad Holzman, Mike Imse, Dave Kassander, Andy Palay, Don Picard, Howard Portnoy, Larry Sai- check, Dan Scharf, Brad Walker, Wayne Martin. With intense concentration, Mike Becker pre- pared to putt." B1-gi Golf is a great game. You get a lot of exercise, and it improves your eye- VARSITY: J. Sondel M. Becker, T. Gross- man, K. Hosler, J. Breil No! Piclured: J Sosman. TRACK "Track is sometimes considered as an individual sport. But we try to have a tradition that it's a team sport where everybody pulls together." "Our strong point was strong squad morale." "Our success was due to a very strong nucleus of seniors? "We did as we were expected to - bad." "It's really a great sport if you like run- ning around in circles." "We emphasize self-disciplinef' "Gee, I really eat it up." "If our boys can light away the forces that try to pull them away from their love of track, we will continue to have the tradition of being one of the finest track teams in the state." "I really can't stand it, but I'll probably go out next year anyway." Jim Wissing shows the strain of competition in the final yards of the 120 yard high hurdles event. At the Sectionals, Dan White prepares for the vault that led him to State. 100 VARSITY First Row: R. Drewek, W. Lewis, P. van Housen, J. Gaedke, f Mautner, D. Minkoff, R. Marx, R D Whiteg Coach Walters, S. Pinzer, R Brickell, K. Zganjar, R. Coors, C: Bostad, K. Starke, R. Grass, B. Ruff Mark Albert John Magnani Phil Arifi' Jim Buzzard Mike Bauman Charles Becker Jeff Bernstein Bob Blau Scott Bursten Blake Bursten Jeff Beimling Bruce Champion Bob DeMott Andy Diefenthaler Dirk Doebler Dan Erdman Gary Engel Eric Fredrickson FRESHMEN Richard Ambrookian Tom Bakalars Tom Batha Joe Betla Bob Brown Peter Brucato Scott Bursten Dean Chapman Mike Christ Mike Cienian Dan DeMarsh David Erickson Kevin Flaherty Peter Gebhardt Gordon Hammill Jim Gettelman Jeff Hogan Bob Hamel Mike Hiland Andy Holman Bob Hornik Jim Jacobs Ted Key Carl Lange Jack Harris Jack Heck Tom Heiser Jeff Hogan Dave Howard Bob Johnston Pat Keily Mike Krocger Dave Lubar Steve Manley Rick Manna Keven McClarty Russel Moss Cory Niemeyzk Bill Peterson Joe Reiter Pete Shamburek Bruce Lesnick Mark Leiberthal David Lubotsky Mike Lynch Chuck Orenstein Brad Parshalle John Perse Mark Pittelkow G. Hermang Coach Huztable, C Wycklendt, J. Wissing, T. Heuser. D Kilpatrick, S. Weatherbee, S. Greiger K. Anderson, S. Unertl, Coach Irwin Coach Wachs. JUNIOR VARSITY 1 v Q Mark Sauer John Wilson Charles Savard David Zeiger Fred Sheetz Managers: Tom Smith Arlen Solochek Steve Tackes Larry Tempkin Charles Visneusais John Wallace Bob Rasche Henry Reindl Chet Schneider Ken Schnoll Tony Selig Jack Siegel Nick Sondel Jeff Seidel Steve Hauck Jerry Leiberthal Bernie Kiessling Tom Martin John Kesselman Robert Shulkin Mike Tarachow Bill Trump Jeff Tryba Mark Unertl Tom Vergeront Bob Wiggin Greg Wolf VARSITY First Row. M. Goldin, W. Kops, P. Bach, J. Kendall, T Palayg Second Row: C. Waisbren, R. Silver thorn, C. Gridley, R. Siegel, Coach Bachman. TENN "It's a matter of bu1ld1ng up a tradition and momentum I think at th1s point Nlcolet stands as the stand ard of tennis for the high schools m the state ofW1scons1n "We are sitting right in the hub of the strength of tenn1s1n the state of Wisconsin "Good backing by the Administrative personnel added to the success of the tennis program "The kids on the team play tournaments all summer and then play mdoors durmg the winter months ' "We play a forcing aggressive type game "Epitomizes sportsmanhke and gentlemanly conduct "It's an individual sport where you are all on your ow "We took state for the fourth year in a row "We play tennis not for the glory but because we like to play tennis JUNIOR VARSITY Dan Recht, Dave Hoffman Mark Backus Paul Backus Rack Bernstem Bradd Browne Dan Cohen Bob Friedlander Terry Gol din, Brian Maresh, Dave Mxller Shawn Miner Mark Pittleman Tom Recht Jim Scovera Steve Stern Mark Yanow Bob Merar Howard Zetley. With a strained look of concentration on his face, Joe Kendall returns the shot of his Falls North opponent. 351: 1 k 7' BASEBALL "We were sick and tired of being pushed around by the oth- er teams." "Won seven of the last eight games." "How they bounce back from disappointments is the mark of a good teamf' "Of course we had desireg we wouldn't have spent our summer playing if we hadn't." JUNIOR VARSITY Steve- Schevers, Brian Sieckman, Larry Saichek, Howard Gaines, Bob Hornik, Dave Kassander, Tom McGarvie, Rick Manna, Steve Swidler, Dennis Anderson. Catcher Mike Kuffel takes an instant to return the cameraman's glare dur- ing the team's win against Brookfield East. 1 ir .. . V'-,3,1Q.. we HW if VARSITY First Row: K. Zganjar, A. Katz, M. Kuffel, L. Rattner, G. Sinenig Second Row: Coach Huxtable, R. Bub, H. Schoenfeldt, J. Boldt, S Schal mo, T. Voegler, H. Gaines, C. Wycklendt, M. Pittleman. 10 4 O5 NA Two NGA girls warmed up by running around the gym, before playing badminton. What is the purpose of NGA? "To promote active participation in sports for recreation and competition." "Sportsmanship" "Advance skill." "Meet new people." Why did you join NGA? "IQ think girls' sports should be competitive with other schools and more kids should be interested in improving the program." "It's fun and a good all around way to be active in sports." "I like all sports and it's a good way to let off steam after the dayf' Junior Sue Moser took a swing at the birdie com- ing over the net in NGA badminton. GIRLS' SW MMING First Row: R. Brickell, M. Willms, C. Mueller, D. Rodwell, T. Heiden, N. Klapperich, L. Schmidt, Second Row: P. Mueller, Jo Ann Price, A. Friedman, A. Peterson, B. Ryan, J. Thalman, W. Schils. "Pains, better times, sore, red eyes, new friends, hard work- outs, enjoyment, aching muscles, and the satisfaction of throwing Miss Oust in when we sin!" "BANANA POWER! EAT YOUR BANANAS!" "Judges and timers ready? Swimmers, take your mark, GO!" A GIRL 'TRACK "Seeing that bubbler, feeling your raw and dry throat, and knowing that you mustn't drink is the real killerf' "Trembling knees is only half the problem it's the can of oil you need the next day for your joints." "Are the hurdles getting higher each time, or is it my imagination?" "When you get tired and still push, you know you're good." Fundamental exercises were the first step for Donna Jaszczak as she practiced getting her knees up in the air. 106 DRILL TEAM First Row: C. Smith, L. Zuckert, B. Schumaker, S. Howard, B. Batiste, D. Mahnke, C. Wakefield, R. Ellis, W. Pierson, L. Colberg, J. Eder, J. Harper, J. Pollachek, K. Stein- festg Second Row: C. Talboys, E. Brengel, J. Schuminsky, J. Stahl, L. Cook, L. Rice, V. Huxtable, P. Buescher, N. Jacobus, J. Bazelon. Debbie Mahnke, Brenda Batiste and Sue Howard waited for the cue from Mrs. Culliney telling Drill Team to start their performance for the half-time show. 107 Sue Howard and Laura Zuckert gave the audience big smiles as they performed the routine to the song "The Happening." "The qualifications are a sense of rhythm, dance abili- ty, neatness, poise, and keeping a good presence dur- ing the performance." "Traditionally there is a kickline in every routine -- the boys really appreciate this!" "A great performance is when the girls are precise in every movement, and the crowd is enjoying the type of routine they are doingf, "We are trying to promote spirit during the games and around school, too." What does Drill Team mean to you? "Drill Team only means something to the girls who are in it." "The kids in Drill Team aren't cliquey but are very close and have a lot of fun." "I prefer not to think about it -A except it's fun to look at." Why did you join Pep Club? "School spirit is down now at Nicolet and somebody has to support the team." "I wanted to support the team. I donlt know what some of these kids who never go to games or pep rallies have to do after school that's so important." What do you think about Pep Club? "The student body will .eventually discontinue the existence of cheerleading and Pep Club due to the students' lack of interest in Nicolet as a school." The poster Dawn Adair, Diane Bush and Meg Devine painted bore little resemblance to a Picassog but they hoped it would improve at- tendance at Friday's game. PEP CLUB VARSITY Joan Wiggin, Jane Jeffries, Jean Giffen, Wendy Bronson, Meg Grimm, Donna Wissing. X' -msfuf Patbi 5 108 Jane Jeffries and Wendy Bronson led the Nicolet Knights in a cheer. P i 2 5 i' 5:55 FRESHMEN lfirxl Row: Sandy Hanra- han. Sue Harper. Sue Ames: Svvmul Row: Diane Harper. Jean Hynek. .lody Castagnoni. JUNIOR VAR- SITY ffirxl Roux' Beth Ciorectkc, Lisa Withey. Dchbic Rite: .Sivcullrl Rong' Sandy Dorsey. Sue Starke: Top Row: Barbjcllison. "Next to grades, going to games and school spirit are the most impor- tant things." "I don't like the All-American girl image thcy're supposed to portray." "It's the only feminine way for a girl to participate in a sport." "To me, the prestige is one of the nice things." "T hey should cheer for sports other thanjust football and basketball." 109 "To me, it's uselessg but it doesn't affect me, so I don't care." CHEERLEADERS linoleum print by Ronn Gilbert P .. V- ., i . -1 vi- 1 w -4 , f, C ' "'f'U"Q L' ..a..- a ,4-. Edie Brengel was given the Mortar Board Award for being an active student and citizen. Nicolet students given the Quill and Scroll Award were Barry Stampfi for writing, Marla Holland for writing, Jim Barnett for photography, and Nancy Herrick for writing. Nancy was also awarded the Quota Club Award for her outstanding citizenship and service. In recognition of her outstanding char- acter, scholarship and leadership, Margo Silbar was awarded the Welles- ley Book Award. Bill Hiller, Marc Marcus and Steve Lewis were chosen as repre- sentatives to the Badger Boys' State Convention. Gold Key finalists for photography were Dave Lubar and .lim Barnett. Linda Schilling was chosen to be Nicolet's delegate to the Badger Girls' State Convention. Nicolet's 1970 Debate Team came in third place in the State Tournament, The members of the team wer Alan Posner, Tom Surdyk and Robert Schmitt. Not Pictured was Bill Hiller. Lien VE mmm k :git .e -v,wfe,t.t,,.4-Q-ff X , Vkik is " N-gk 1970 State Forensics Awards were presented to Tim Hill, Jed Dolnick, Judy Wassermang Standing: Schmitt, Al Posner, Mark Ratke, Tom Surdyk, Jerry Lieberthal and Steve Swidler. Not Pictured Jim Zache and Evan Johnson. 114 MUSIC HONORS Seated: Marilyn Miller, Wendy Kravil, Lanie Rubin, Lynne Kaufman, Peck, Standing: Bill Erickson, Jamie Sheldon, Gary Eicksteadt, Brad Ruff, James Cherney. lie. TTY MUSIC HONORS Seated: Lois Otto, Roxanne Trump, Lyn Zachariasen, Vicki Blachly, Kiedrowg Standing: Mindy Tarnoff, Bonnie Schumaker, Kathie Hokanson. No! pictured: .loan Dave Gellman, Bev Habeck, Barb Kaul, Barb Krieger, Marc Marcus, Jeanna Miller, Linda Port- , Debbie Senn, Marsha Waxman, Gary Sennett, Dara Shulkin, Mike Sparacino. The last three people o won the State Choir Award. 115 NATIONAL MERIT SEMI - FINALISTS Sealed: Gary Eichsteadt, Fred Bollow, Harry Was- serman, Barry Stampfl, Dave Karpe, Alan Posnerg Standing: Robert Schmitt, Lyn Zachariasen, Sue Toeller, Laurie Pinkham, Margo Silbar, Doug Wiede- mann, Jane Herold, Steve Lewis, Linda Grossman, Dave Rodgers. N01 pic- tured: Mike Elconin, Dale Fox, .lim Gollin, Tim Hill. Winners in foreign language contests were Jane Herold, Rainer Dechantsreiter Jonathon Tavill, Barb Platt and George Schils. Not Pic- tured were Karen Haffner, Lourdes Grimm, Cindy Weiss and Peggy Brill. 3 'S ILA ,vo- r I .- , Nxt .W . ,.t,,ls.V' kA,r A of X 'J 'Z-x , 'H A 5 A 3 M K NHQ, n ,J 991 3 Doug Wiedemann was awarded the Rens- selaer Medal for his science project. National High School Mathematics Con- test finalists were Bruce Bursten, Fred Bollow and Doug Wiedemann. Not pic- tured were .lim Gollin and Leonard Bernstein. Nicolet's linalists in the Mathematic As- sociation of America Contest were Doug Wiedemann, Steve Sewis, Arlen Solochek, Lois Ottog Standing: Robert Schmitt, Rainer Dechantsreiter. Not Pictured were Fred Bollow, Mike Elconin, Tim Hill, Mike Atkins, and Richard Lewis. Bruce Gendelman and Rainer Dechants- reiter Knot picturedj won awards for their science projects in the Marquette Science Fair. 3 I 54 A E H 7r.-: Si i iil Fil 5 eg I .. . , 1 1 LSB. 1 E i ! 117 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First Row: Edie Brengel, Jody Lubotsky, Nan- cy Klapperich, Sue Hasey, Debbie Ditt- mar, Linda Grossman, Second Row: Ber- nie Kiessling, Rich Bub, James Barnett, Barb Cohn, Julie Jeatran, Jane Herold, Sue Lemanczyk, Steve Lewis, Top Row: John Jagger, Tex Haeuser, John Frieberg, Cathy Godden, D. J. Hyde, Walter Jen- kins, Cathy Looper, Bob Hamel, Sue Thomson, Bill Hiller, Larry Evans, N01 Pictured: Dale Fox, David Gellman, James Gollin, Scott Grossman, Bev Ha- beck, Tim Hill, Karen Kelbe, Barry Man- del, Norm Matar, Lois Otto, Tom Palay, Linda Portnoy, Debbie Senn, Jody Stei- ner, Sue Toeller. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First Row: Jerri Sobol, Wendy Pierson, Lyn Zachariasen, Margo Silbar, Bonnie Schu- maker, Second Row: Jeanne Traxler, Ei- leen Rezak, Jeff Parshalle, Brad Ruff, Arlen Solochek, Linda Schillingg Top Row: Ed Stenzel, David Spuire, Al Pos- ner, Steve Swidler, Mark Pittlekow, Bill Reif. M 'FE ififiill BOOKS Jefljorgensen for wrestling. '25- s gi, f 'at tx . - 'N ts.. Ti ' ga A35 'Bs-M gm ' .Q ' I sk' These athletes were outstanding in their individual field. For cross coun- try. there was Peter Van Housen and Mark Werking: for tennis was Joe -- A f ,.- Nur' Y N. I gr GOLD KEY WINNERS IN THIS YEAR'S SCHO- LASTIC ART COMPETI- TION WERE, First Row: Diane Aldenhoff, Diane Higginsg Second Row, Rob- in Byers, Julie Jeatran, Wendy Rosefelt, Linda Schilling, Lori Burchman: Third Row, Roxanne Os- man, D. J. Hyde. Joy Up- ton, Cindy Weiss, Ted Key. Rich Bub, Lou Scheuller and Jim Weber for football. ll9 Kendall: and for basketball was Gary Maradik and Barry Stampll. Sherry Mehran, Judy Kiedrow and Cathy Higgins were also Gold Key winners. C-, , -..N-1 SWIMMERS WHO PLACED IN THE STATE MEET WER E. Sitting Down, Ken Brengel, Curt Wycklendt, Bill Shaughnessy. Standing Up, Bob DeMott. Brian Murceau, Barry Mandel. Fred Vogt. l , fx -1 X 1 ' ef 3 - . - V :viii .jjfjfa -ffl, m f ' :Q ,f j ' 1 t ,, I R, '1?'t::Q,?3 'V f' -L , ,,' '- ' Ny. .f- ad" , ,, i ' -. ' .. .. 13 U" 5 Zag ' . 7f,3.1gf',,A .. 1:f 5,'S'23, ' Y , Li N Yi' ig . 4-'Y' " ffsfkti., . f A 75314 . if " . A '.w,Ar,...' 1 .,.,g4-L uV .v,,.:,'y ,K .,R. e f ' -3111. Y' .L - :'f.Cf:sIU I avi J., ,. t 3' fur 3, kx:xw1,Q'9.- ,y V .ff air! X' -gs, ,qw , if I 8 15 A , 'KI :x 6. iff 5 ' " , , K 5 KM ,L v f , ' . x 1 ,y ,Q pg. ' ' ' f , - N Q, , 1 I" N-NTS'-ffl", 'fl L 1, "" xxfx .,'i3?',g . X - Y Z4 fx f 4 1' , Q '9'w..x .3 QQ. '-. X N in h .'Wfa.i? ,-1:36, xx' K .. ,. V. .14 bw Q I A! g-. 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'M Qivjy .4g,LPy-.Q V , 'w?.'a" 1 'N "Ni '. if V:-ffw' P iX,Qifi'4ff1P'T':,w 94,1-7i.P-P"f zw xafvf. .r.,. 54' -"P W A - MW P, P fs - QJNXP ax., na +552 M -f '-r:PQPr::P'P gg.: :fp-q, PP--,g'J'w. . ff. PP.-2-14.3-fPPY' wx, nf .51 ' 5 -- '.-YP ' , L ff' W W " , P5Qg',Q4ifff?45,'3 , QT? - fr, .3 . P PPE? PP af' 3 P Qrxxxiwfifug ze-e af... V1 ' . I K in-ff, j Q., -11,55-PQ A-' ., A ., P kg... P , XP XR 1 ', - 523 "si E' P, .musk S 1 - :gr ,P 3,35 1 'Sgiifii' ,f.5'ig.Zi:1iii?ggg.. w 'feizlfagf' Q P. f, 3' PrAg,PQ.,f 5 f .Pg .SSP 4 'P-'-,,,5.z., ,'q.9s.'Q-.--' - . f P" 1' H. 15 'Riff . 1' 'Z -'3?9Q5Tlr""f- " . 'Q 'PZ P. V533 I "W-.3 oipmtfr "Pg-ff ff-PP - P - P -P 4295 - 1 t 1 '. , 'maggfqeiatxg A Exif' -'lf P wAvvEff" f' if f P - T .Q - J Qi. .. if xr, K, yn ,. Mr. Radtke, Business Administrator What were Nicolet's expenditure priorities for this school year? "There is a need for increasing the teaching staff, the teaching aide staff, completion of the physical education and athletic areas, and the upper physical education area, and an expansion of the audio visual equipment, and completion of the audio visual area of F-35 for social studies." "The only specific budget problem was the decreasing of the budget from last year's recommended budget by the school board." To what extent must you be knowledgeable of normal school activi- ties in order to help prepare the budget? "In my opinion, you have to be very knowledgeable because to be able to make intelligent, logical recommendations and decisions, a teaching background and teaching experience is extremely helpful, I think, and is almost a necessity." What is the role of the superintendent? "The superintendent is in charge of the school and works directly under the school board of the school." How much contact must you have and do you maintain with the student body? "I do not have a great amount of contact with the student body individually, but I do have some contact with them in committee work of various kinds." Are there any immediate or long range goals for the Nicolet school district? Perhaps an immediate goal is the goal to continue to increase the individualization of instruction and the differentiation of the responsibilities of theteaching staff ." Does Nicolet have any significant problems that must be overcome? "I don't think we have any significant problems. We have a large number of small problems that we are working on that we are trying to solve." 122 Dr. Reiels, Principa Mr. Cupery, Superintendent HOOL BOARD Sealed: Mr. Fromstein, Mr. Speight, Mr. Dohmen, Mr. Cupery, rs. Herrick. Slanding: Mr. Radtke, Dr. Reiels, Mr. Johnson. 123 What do you see as the ideal relationship between the administration and the students? "We would approach the learning task as a joint ef- fort. The administration and faculty should be in the position of coordinators of activities, not the purve- yors of knowledge. We must identify those things that are worthy of learning and build intellectual skills. The student should become an efficient thinker and self-sufficient in approaching his own problems." What are some of this year's new programs, and how are they developing? "Work f Study has increased, now having a full time supervisor who devotes his total day to a bridge be- tween the school and community. We are also doing a better job in the coordination of independent study projects with probably one hundred students working on various projects." What place do social issues have in the schools? "They have a large place in the schools. None of us can live in a total vacuum, nor would we want to." How large a voice do you feel students should have in School Board decisions? "It is extremely hard to give the students a voice on the School Board since the Board is responsible to the community." "Students should have at least a half a voice since they go to the school and must live with the decisions "Students should act in an advisory role since they are not qualified to make concrete decisions." "There should be at least two permanent non-voting members elected from the student body serving on the Board." Do you think that the Board has been entirely open to the students' requests and suggestions? "The School Board is blind in respect to recognizing students' opinions!" "The Administration has been much more open than the School Board, mostly because the Board is direct- ly responsible to the taxpayers and must, therefore, represent their views." "The School Board gives consideration to all views of given situations in order to make educationally sound decisions." "We instituted this year a drug education program for members on the faculty. It's not only an informational program on drugs, but we discuss the emotional aspect of the problem." Mr. Luessler, Director of Curricu- lum onqdnltldllvl Mr. Wade, Director of Recreation and Adult Education "I can't figure out why the dance attendance has been so low the past few years. It seems that the apathy has sifted down from the seniors to the other classes." "My philosophy as a disci- plinarian has always been firm, fair, and consistent in dealing with a student. I like him to understand the cause of his problem? Mr. Kujawa, Administrative As- sistant Mr. Laatsch, Administrative As- sistant What are your impressions about the type of students here? "I believe we have a very dynamic and energetic stu- dent body here at Nicolet. I don't just mean the ones who are going to go to col- lege but the whole student body." 124 "Since the majority of the student's time is spent in school, I think the school newspaper should primarily discuss what's happening from 8:00 to 4:00." Mr. Neubert, Director of Communication. "I work with adult educa- tion, youth council and the Knightskeller area. Kids are harder to work with than adults, but I enjoy it more? Mr. Beronja, Recreation Director Mr. Nekola, Data Processing Director ' "As people demand a great- er yariety of activities, 'au- tomation' tends to be a ne- cessity in producing what is required." Mr. Howard, Director of Guidance What is the ratio of counse- lors to students? Does it need to be changed? "The ratio right now is one counselor to 320 students. I would like to see this re- duced to about one for every 250 students. This would make it a little easier to work with." 125 Mrs. Sargent, K-12 Curriculum Coordinator and Reading Consultant. What kinds of problems do you have in working with students? "Trying to motivate the student to want to improve himself without feeling forced into it." JANITORS: Mr Wpalich, Mr. Nel- son, Mr. Lapinski Mr. Burcholz, Mr Kent, Mr. Komppa, Mrs. Grubenawich Mrs. Anderson, Mr. Rea son. Head nurse, Mrs. Jones, and her aide, Mrs. Kunz. C24 f -TQ- .,.., Xxx N LLIA OFFICE SECRETARIES: Mrs. Kneiszel, Mrs. Fling, Mrs.Paul. HZ,WF FFF fi el i 32 OFFICE SECRETARIES: First Row: Mrs. Turner, Mrs. Eckenrodg Second Row: Mrs. Stark, Mrs. Schmitt, Mrs. S. Young, Mrs. C. Breest. Mrs. Zill, Speech Therapist 127 FRESHM N Mis Tam.. Skip Sanderson President J oan Levy Vice President Nancy Gorens Secretary Meg Howe Treasurer s Blenk: Row One: L. Martin, R. McGarvie, D. Meister, M. Messer, M. Mautner, K. Marsh, C. Malloy. Row Two: A. Mayer, N. Meissner, D. Marr, E Mason, M. McGillan, R. Marcus, W. Mengele, J. Marino. Row Three: D. Massey, J. Makovec, D. Malone, M. May, D. Maness, J. Martens, D. Meldman Row Four: J. Mesheske, J. McLean, K. McGowan, M. Maradik, G. Maier, D. Mayer. 128 x1 Miss Burns: Row One: E. Rosen, M. Russell, L. Rudolph, J. Rozran, T. Robinson, K. Roberts, J. Reuter. Row Two: M. Rukavina, L. Reindl, D. Reuter. J. Rehrauer, M. Roth, P. Russell. Row Three: J. Robertson, L. Ruffolo, S. Rubnitz, B. Rotter, B. Ruppa. Row Four: R. Reinert, R. Rodgers, R. Rosen, J. Reik, K. Ribar, S. Rosendahl, C. Rettke, B. Richards. Mr. Duecker: Row One: J. Castagnozzi, R. Caine, J. R. Champeau, C. Callahan. K. Cowan. Row Two: L. Chizek, D. Cutler, M. Conklin, L. Clark, L F. Carini, B. Brodd. Row Three: S. P. Butler, C. Burke, S. Budzinski. L. Christensen, M. Carter, A. Cherubini, C. Chupmun. Row Four G Cardio D Browne L Broberg nlee, L. Casper, M. Callen. P. Burchman, R. Cooper. Mr. D. Fischer: Row One: S. A. Wichowski, P. Winchester, J. Zarling, C. Zembrosky, D. Wycklendt, R. Wolf, D. Zucker, Row Two: P. Zitzke, B. Winters, S. Zillner, S. S. Wojciuk, R. Worzala, L. Wiviott, C. Wolfe, P. Wirth. Row Three: S. Wilson, M. Wolski, S. Wussow. John Wisniewski, K. Wittliff, M. Wissing, Winke, P. Wissing. Row Four: J. Wisniewski, C. Wirth, T. Zoph, S. Wilson, B. Williams. Mr. D. Fischer: Noi Sho wn: R. Zache. Mr. Hochtritt: Row One: J. Peck, N. Pelant, C. Olinger, M. Osberg, D. Noeske, K. Oates, M. Neumyer, M. O'Brien, P. Palay, P. Musickant. Row Two: G. Pahlisch, E, Shlifer, R. Orcholski, S. Notch, J. Ottenstein, A. Orenstein, J. Papermaster, T. Nell, R. Newberger. Row Three: K. O'Brien, P. Neumyer, J. Mycynek, F, Olson, K. Nelson. No1Shown: Keith Nechy. Mrs. Hodel: Row One: A. Shumow, C. Sella, M. Stack, B. Stamas, J. Shulkin. Row Two: N. Siebecher, L. Shumow, M. Sineni, L. Starobin, N. Shaw, V. Shesto, W. Solochek, B. Sperbcr. Row Three: J. Skiwierawski, P. Seydewitz, L. Sonin, G. Seinfeld, J. Siegel, J. Shriver. Row Four: B. Sitarz, B. Siegel, W. Simotti, B. Shepherd, W. Shaughnessy, M. Shilts, J. Southcott, G. Shayne. Mr. Jipson: Row One: M. Braier, L. Blank, S. Bollow, B. Bookstaff, J. Bizub, L. Broas, F. Bograd, R. Bloom. Row Two: M. Bishop, P. Bowen, M. Brady, M. Bordow, R. Brand, D. Boorse, W. Boggs, C. Bozic, P. Blank. Row Three: D. Brennan, M. Borns, K. Brei, J. Brinkman, D. Braam, M. Bresluuer, R. Bos- tad, M. Berk. 130 "Being a freshman is having your books dumped." Mr. Kollke: Row One: M. Meyer, K. Mullen, S. Miller, S. Miller, D. Miller, J. Mohaupt, J. Moore, P. Millard, K. Minar. Row Two: D. Mitz. J. Miller, T Miller, P. Meyers, K. Morrisey, E. Moll, K. Meyers, J. Miller. Row Three: R. Mumm, R. Morris, K. Miottel, D. Murphy, J. Minkin, S. Milslein, M. Milz A. Mueller, A. Muchin. Row Four: B. Meyer, J. Mikkelson. 131 "I feel overpowered, underprivileged, and underestimated .', "You have to start somewhere." Mr. Larson: Row One: M. Tackes, J. Tennessen, R. Temkin, P. Teasley, J. Thompson, Row Two: H. Ten Haken, W. Stolz, S. Stelzel, J. Stromberg, Row Three: G. Trebbe, V. Strobel, R. Swisher, S. Swanson, M. Thompson, G. Stockland, J. Thalman, M, Teumer, J. Taubenheim. Row Four: W. Tehun, S. Steinke, D. Surdyk, J. Thalman, C. Stoiber, D, Thiet, J. Traxler, D. Strnad, G. Shearman, J. Taxman, R. Tiesling. :ASA Mr. Lewiston: Row One: P. Dietz, G. Ebert, M. Davidoff, J. Erdmann, R. Fernbach, B. Feldman, W. Folsom, R. Fels, W. Doner, S, Elliot. Row Two: R. Dillig, B. Eschenberger, K. Dunn, K. Dohmen, J. Demler, J, Dorsey, S. Ehr, J. Eichenberger, P. Devine. Row Three: L. Feldman, R. Dobschuelz, J.' Dailey S, Franks, J. Dorsey, H. Desmond, J. Davidoff, M. Druschke. Row Four: V. DeWan, P. Franks. Mr. Lowder: Row One: J. Luedeman, C. Love, T. Lubotsky, J. Lubotsky, H. Luber, S. Locher, L. Lemonds, T. Luy, M. Lohman. Row Two: H. Mahnke, D. Losinski, R. Mahnke, J. Luczak, N. Lewin, M, Lillie, M. Luber, D. London, L. Liebman. Row Three: C. Lewis, J. Lewin, B. Lillis, J. Levy, J. Leussler, N. Lukilsch, J. Luedlke, C. Lipscomb, J. Leung, R. Looper. 133 Mrs. Mc Connohie: Row One: J. Knops, B. Kramer, T. Laur, L. Kurdziel, K. Lemkuhl, R. Koontz, R. Laev, S. Kohlenberg, M. Lane, N. Krahn. Row Two: K Krier, H. Knight, K. Kohls, D. Kuhns, H. Kubasiak, L. Kroutil, J. Laskin, B. Kortsch, M. Koellner, K. Kullmann. Row Three: K. Koenig, K. Korchunoff, G Lemanczyk, G. Koerner, K. Carter, M. Kotecki. w -- Mrs. Mc Ghee: Row One: K. Klaeser, R. Kagin, M. Klein, J. Kaufman, A. Klapperich, L. Katz, R. Klein, D. Kniaz. Row Two: F. Keller, A. Knaack, S. Ka bins, J. Kaminski, J. Kanin, N. Johnson, M. Klocksin. Row Three: D. Kahn, L. Kaempfer, M. Klurfeld, W. Kaufman, A. Kamesar, J. Katz. Row Four: C King, M. Kazmarek, M. Kaeling, J. Kempker, H. Kent, D. Kamper, D. Juszczak. Mr. Paton: Row One: K. Benson, S. Ames, M. Berger, S. Aronson, C. Berger, J. Altshul, K. Anderson. Row Two: S. Bein, J. Berman, C. Becker, D. Becker, B. Becker, J. Anderson, B. Berg, K. Binder. Row Three: L. Bensman, G. Baker, J. Avery, S. Barnett, N. Batha, L. Bertheaume, W. Allen. Row Four: B. Baumann, J. Bach. Absent: J. Alper, S. Apel and T. Barlow. 134 A .+m.is yq...r.f1,: W ' v Qi . Ill Miss Poole: Row One: B. Seidl, W. Scanlon, J. Scott, R. Schmeling, C. Ryan, S, Schumaker, J. Schaefer, P. Schmidt, M. Schuett, H. Schneiderman. Row Two: J. Schuetz, S. Schneider, R. Schnoll, M. Sanchick, M. Schneider, M. Schmitz, H. Schwid, B. Schoendorf. Row Three: B. Seder, S. Schobut. M. Sachs. J. Rybucki, T. Sauer, R. Schnoll. J. Schneeweis, N. Schoenfeld. Row Four: S. Sanderson, R. Sand. N, . ...E Q5 , . x 'X 31 1 12 L-.1 Miss Roberts: Row One: R. Fuerste, M. Gelhausen, M. Freedman, R. Friedman, B. Goodman, N. Gorens, D. Fritsche, J. Goren, M. Fredrickson. Row Two: A. Friedman, D. Gimbel, S. Fransee, K, Galipo, M. Gabriel, K. Goldman, S. Gidley, L. Gollin, A. Gibas, J. Gehrung. Row Three: D. Goldin, G. Goldsmith, J. Gobitas, B. Genrich, J. Fromstein. L. Fuchs, N. Fuchs, R. Gill, E. Goodman. Row Four: S. Gale, P. Gengler, M. Friedberg. 135 Mr. Schoenfeld: Row One: J. Gutglass, S. Hanrahan, L. Grieb, M. Gridley, D. Harper, R. Harris, K. Greaves. Row Two: T, Heiden, H. Haeuser, M. Grib- ble, P. Heil, B. Hearst, S. Hammel, L. Gruen, S. Harper. Row Three: J. Hallada, R. Green, S, Hansen, H. Hansen, J. Hasey, T. Hayes, J. Harmes, J. Haus- mann, B. Hadfield. Row Four: T. Hanrahan, W. Grantz, K, Harrington, S. Hasley. ij.. ef .f W., W if 1' WZ 'I' 136 TX Mrs. Smith: Row One: J. Penske, R. Petlin, M. Ravcret, M. Pilon, L. Reck, C. Polansky, C. Prentice, S. Pfleger. Row Two: P. Pomerance, C. Rand, L. Pel- tin, J. Polacheck, C. Polzin, B. Peterson, J. Plank. Row Three: D, Pfeil, J. Raduka, L. Rabin, J. Pierson, J. Price, C. Persten, D. Peterman, L. Pilarski, B. Ponto. 7,1 i Miss Van Beck: Row One: B. Huston, S. Heller, D. Hoffmeister, J. Hynek, S. Holzman, M. Jankins, B. Herbst, D. Jahn, D. Hoeller, M. Hiller. Row Two. R. Heil, D. Hinkens, P. Hiken, J. llk, W. Jakusz, S. Jamrozy, T. Jelich, J. Hinrichs. C. Hill. Row Three: D. Hornik, M. Howard. J. Jackson, M. Howe, D Holscher, R. Heiser, D. Janke. Missing: S. Hess, C. Holtz, L, Johnson. Miss Wood: Row One: J. Tsoris, B. Waxman, J. Vangsness, W, Waldman, J. Verona, D. Wells, C. Viall, F. Verito, P. Westley, B. Vanengel. Row Two: S. Wantoch, T. Varish, J. Weiss, J. Ullmann, P. Waters, J. Volk, A. Vieau, R. Wasserman, M. Wallace. Raw Three: P. Van Housen, J. Valentine, J. Uelmen, M,Troutman, M. Weinert. M. Wendling, G. Weber, K. Westerman. G. Unertl, D. Weiss. 137 OPHO CRES Dean Chapman President Tom Recht Vice President A e, D T Y 'iii 4 Mr. Bartz: Row Orie: S. McCarthy,'L. Madison, J. Matichek, C. Mclntosh, G. Maida, E. Meister, J. Mahler. Row Two: M. McElroy, M. McFadden, M Lyons, J. Marcuvitz, M. Magner, C. Mattana, D. Malone, M. Manslield, M. Meldman, L. Magin. Row Three: T. Martin, R. Martin, D. Madisen, T. Meit ner, W. Martin, J. Massey. Missing: D. Matko. ' Robin LeVine Secretary Elliott Silbar D T Treasurer 138 sn Q5 Ms A v. .2 H D . . 1 lx. l Ji: B B 4 Ella :ii 5 xx X isis i XJ if ' H5 . i . Mrs. Bierwagen: Row One: T. Bauer, J. Beno, J. Bates, B. Bennewitz, B. Barnett, L. Beimling. Row Two: S. Bates, Ht Bergson. C. Bandoli. S. Berlin. M. Bernstein. Row Thre Betla, T. Batha. e: R. Bernstein, D. Belfus. K. Barewald, E. Bern. B. Becher. B. Bellinger. R1m'Four: K. Beduhn. B. Barnes. T. Birch. K. Baumann. J. M B' t man: Row One: G. Nelson, C. Newland, J. Paul, C. Papa, J. Richman. S. Parker, P. Winchester, K. Nienow. Row Two: T. Pulialito. S. Olroyd. r. ie er T. Olson. L. Osterndorf. M. Nelson. D. Oleszak,J. Pastene, B. Nelson. Row Three: T. Owen. C. Ohm. J. Pastenc. J. Novak, A. Palay, C Orcnstein. B. Pair- shalle.R0wFour,-j.Ottusch,C.Olson. L.. MAKLW, pourucll Ofc Puvwigip ,.,-1-.Q fri 'V' I K E K l, B. Jellison, L. Karrasch, C. Kagen. Row Tn-0: R. Johnston. J. Mrs. Brazier: Row One: E. Johnson, D. Jubelirer, C. Johnson, J. Jeatran, M. atz. . ar Kaelin, M. Kahn, D. Kassander, H. Jendlin, M. Jiruska, P. Kasal. L. Kallman. Row Three: R. Janikowsky, J. Jorgensen, D. Kamesur, D. Kaiser, J. Jusz ' 139 czak. Missing: F. Kagin. Miss Deneen: Row One: S. Koplin, M. Kornman, D. Kimmel, P. Keily, P. Krahn, V. Knox, J. Klaeser, J. Klilzke, B. Kraft, D. Kimmel. Row Two: R. Kell- er, S. Kile, K. Koch, M. Kroeger. B. Kaufman, C. Knolek, Y. Kelble, S. Kossoris. S. Kroening, D. Kaufman, R. Kline. Row Three: J. Kesselman, R Kravit. Mr. Ernst: Row One: S. Weber, R. Vogeler, L. Thompson, P. Vredenbregl, J. Unger. V. Vangsness, K. Thomson, L. Viall, H. Welstein. Row Two: T, Til ton, J. Tryba, T. Vergeronl, K. Thistle, D. Tellock, E. Weber, W. Weingart, M. Unertl. Row Three: T. Wenzel. B. Trump, M. Warshauer, G. Kaminski, J Unrath, S. Teumer, D. Thiel. Mr. Gates: Row One: D. Ley, L. Lawenl, M. Lipscomb, W. Lebow, D. Lozoff, Row Two: B. Lesnick, D. Kuehl, M. Lynch, A. LaKam, S. Lisker, L. Kuem merlein. L. Levin. J. Leidgen. J. Loewi, D. Lucht. Row Three: K. Lange, F. Liss, M. Lieberthal, D. Lubolsky, K. Lange, J. Kullman, K. Kuntz. 140 COMWK 601211041 FUI-46,0 MNA 'l"f Mr. Grassi: Row One: J. Reichgeld, P. Raskin, N,.lline, P. Resnick, M. Rabin, B. Rosenberg, D. Rodwell, R. Reiger. M. Rosefelt. Row Twu: H. Rcindl. M. Reinhold, T. Retier, M. Reck, R. Reis. S. Randall, .l. Radtke, R. Reimer. Row Three: G. Lawrence, M, Tuvill, B. Rasche, R. Rodgers, D. Rhyun. T. Rcchl. CRl57C'V RN3muuq,u 'll DKq6j :L www Kia nwquwg h6I1'ilVS7' Ofkq gf I . - Uf.5l4J Cum 5 7 "I feel like lan overgrown freshman." 141 "l don't like many things about the .r" ff Miss Heil: Row One: D. Smith, J. Stahl, D. Snyder, L. Smith, E. Stromberg, A. Storniolo, P. Solomon, D. Smith, L. Spector, C. Steinfest. Row Two: S. Stern. B. Slutsky, C. Tarkinow, K. Steinhardt, D. Stern, C. Strobel, J. Stoltman, D. Stack, R. Skwierawski. Row Three: B. Smith, N. Sondel, irepeut pic.j, J. Spaciel, M. Tarachow. K' Miss Hester' Row One: D. Scharf, L. Sawyer, T. Schulz, D. Schmitt, M. Rowen, R. Sultzmun. Row Two: J. Schuminsky, J. Sampson, K. Schulz, C. Schnei- der, B. Schlossmun, T. Rosenfeld, J. Schmeling. Row Three: K. Schnoll, J. Ruebl, A. Schroeder, R. Schneiker, S. Schotz, B. Scholz, E. Sulzwedel, L. Schmitt, W. Schils. Row Four: J. Ruttinger, R. Schneiker, T. Rudolph. .Vo1Pic1ured: L. Suichek, J. Sutller, D. Schramka. Nw it .gps 5 i 4. it Q' L JJ I school, but it's not because I'm a sophomorefi 142 S Mrs. Hildreth: Row One: J. Giese, K. Glassner, T. Giller, L. Gorbelte, B. Goretcke, B. Grede, M. Gechl. Ruin' Two: S. Stocks, J. Slcgcman, A. Geller, L Giese, P. Gorsky. J. Goldstein, D. Gleason. R. Gindlin. Row Three: F. Greifcnhagen. D. Gelfman. B. Gcndclman. P. Gcrtlcr. M. Goodman. J. Glassner, R Glasspiegel. Miss Hoffman: Row One: D. Pullerman, K. Pearl, M. Platt. B. Picus, J. Polacheck, M. Pinter, L. Pfannerslill. Row Two: D. Phillips, D. Porte. M. Penske A. Pedersen, J. Priester, R. Perchonok, D, Pedriana. M. Perlick. Rr1wThree.' E. Prange, F. Plautz. P. Pierson. J. Price. W. Pelant. D, Pillclkow. D. Picard M. Pillleman, M. Polsky, D. Katz. Mis.ving: C. Peterson, K. Plaster, J. Presser, J. Perse. H. Porlnoy. Mr. Jung: Row One: E. Desmond, D. Drewek, S. Dorsey, D. Ehr. K. Dubman, A. Damico. J. Dillmar, D. Dietrich. Row Two: M. Dederl, D. Dennis, .I Dohmen, D. East, W. Edwards. J. Dolnick, R. Dubin, B. Dullman. Row Three: D. Cybela, B. Ellcnheim, M. Dourgarian. D. Crawford. S. Daugherty. D Curley, F. Damico. i I ! iff: ' Q I 1113 , PX S 3 Miss Kolb: Row One: L. Conover, M. Butler, N. Cox, L. Collins, S. Hartmann, L. Cordova, S. Bursten, L. Colberg, D. Chudnow. Row Two: B. Cotey, A. Chou, M. Cornell, A. Carneol, B. Bursten, M. Luedke, D. Bush, B. Chernin. Row Three: D. Cohn, R. Cohen, M. Butler, G. Cohen, M. Christ, D. Chap- man, M. Cohn. -ip.. Q17 Mr. Margenau: Row One: K. Sella, K. Sentz, D. Shapson, A. Shapiro, D. Seligsohn, N. Shackman, K. Skurek. Row Two: J. Siegel, G. Shomperlen, J. Schwe1tz,'T. Siglinsky, S. Shepard, D. Scif, L. Seefeldt, N. Segall. Row Three: J. Shayne, R. Silverthorn, A. Schuster, E. Silbar, J. Seidel, C. Schur, J. Shaf- ton. Row Four: A. Selig, A. Sherkow, J. Shapiro, S. Shaw. Absent: R. Shulkin. Mr. Ross: Row One: B. Batiste, N. Arpe, B. Albright, S. Askot, S. Bamberger, M. Ames, D. Adair, B. Ballone. Row Two: M. Adams, R. Ambrookian, C. Ausman, P. Augustin, B. Bandoli, T. Bakalars, S. Atwood, J. Arnol, L. Albert. Row Three: C. Averkamp, W. Ardern, S. Appleby, P. Angeli, B. Arbit, P. Buch, H. Bahr, J. Adashek. 144 ' V ef Jill. Mrs. Rummler: Row One: A. Willens, M. Wilms, Z. Wilson, L. Withey, D. Wilk, C. Zganjar. L. Zuckert. Row Two: G. Wolf, T. Zeimer, R. Zeiger. T. Zuckert. J. Repeater. B. Wiggin, B. Shulkin, B. Wolters, T. Zens, N. Westerhoff. Row Three: J. Wollmer. D. Zachariasen, R. Reuter, S. Zeimke. Mr. Sobieski: Row One: B. Monaghan, D. Morrison, D. Nagler, C. Mueller, A. Mollick, D. Mendeloff, D. Moenning. C. Neff, C. Mueller, J. Moecklcr. S. Moss. Row Two: R. Nap, D. Mesenbrink. M. Millar. D. Nell, C. Mor, R. Merar. H. Miegel. D. Miller, L. Miller, D. Mesirow. Row Three: M. Mueller, T. Mueller, S. Miner. i.. Mrs. Schoenenberger: Row One: K. Fitzgerald, M. Gaborsky, L. Filachek. J. Friedrich, M. Gaines, C. Fazio, P. Gebhardt, D. Gage, T. Foudriat, J. Gabor. Row Two: L. Fiedler. M. Embach. E. Elias, M. Fishman, P. Erickson, S. Fine, H. Epstein, C. Evans, R. Friedman, H. Elconin, M. Freedman. Row Tlzrw: T. Everding, J. Falk, J. Engel, P. Gebhardt, K. Flaherty, S. Escobar. 145 "Being a sophomore means that I'm old enough to drive, but young enough not to get the car!" "All the sophomore boys are going after the freshman girls and there's no one left for me!" 146 B htm? Mr. Shires: Row One: B. Blumenthal, J. Bruno, B. Bolton, D. Brodbeck, J. Buhrow, J. Brunner, J. Brunner. Row Two: R. Brickell, G. Boyes, J. Bozic, J. Bupp, W. Brase, R. Brill. Row Three: R. Bruce, A. Brady, J. Borth, K. Bullis, C. Bucolt, B. Buening, A. Boggs. Row Four: B. Brown, P. Brucato, D. Bristol, M. Brodd, P. Jensen, F. Blachly. he 1 Mr. Wachs: Row One: S. Israel, S. Hoffmeister, E. James, K. Huston, H. Holman, N. Hurwitz, W. Horton, D. Holzman. Row Two: N. Jacobus, Qrepeat pic.J, R. Hiller, P. Jagodzinski, S, Jacobs, B. Holmes, M. lmse. Row Three: J. Huxtable, B. Mislove, P. Hovis, W. Huth, W, Hogeboom, B. Holzman, J. Hogan, R. James. Row Four: D. Hinrichs, D. Howard, J. Hutson. .fs Clit: Mrs. Yashinsky: Row 0ne.' J. Height, G, Hamill, T. Heiser, C. Gunkel, P. Harms, M. Hamel, J. Higgins, W. Hentzen, S. Haarmann, R. Hilbert, Row Two: J. Heck, N. Hahn, J. Hayes, E. Grober, S. Hiken, B. Gleason, D, Gronik, J. Hall. Row Three: J. Harris, W. Helm, M, Hansen, R. Hrcn, T, Helden, M. Herbst. 147 UNIOR Jim Hirsch President Dean Parchia Vice President Meg Devine Secretary Jennifer Nelson Treasurer Mrs. Bahneman: Row One: M. Luedtke, J. Skovera, J. Wittliff, E. Berg, D. Higgins, frepeat pic.j, M. Lauwasser, S. Schneller, S. Haarmann. Row Two: K. Swan, frepeat pic.j, Crepeat pic.J, Crepeat pic.j, J. Meyers, D. Lubar, D. Kniaz, J. Jeffries. Row Three: R. Weidenbaum, frepeat pic.J, J. Porter, E. Atkins, K. Hill, R. Stuebe, D. Doebler. 148 Mr. Benton: Row One: M. Rotter, J. Just, L. Morris, J. Bechtel Qrepeat pic.J, S. Harmes Qrepeat pic.J, B. Buhrow, I. Tsoris. Row Two: M. Schultz, P. Cor- nell, C. Gubbins, J. Augustin, S. Weiss, V. Doner, D. Ramin. M. Leno. Row Three: D. Pastor, frepeat picj, D. Hoffman, W. Street, M. Radlke, P. Stein R. Blau, G. Luy. Row I-'ours R. Cohn, frepeat picj, S. Koch, S. McDowell. Lrepeat pic.J, A. Haeuser, R. Marx, Qrcpeat pic.J. Mrs. Cook: Row One: C. Knaack, L. Grimm, C. Linnehan. D. Weber, P. Styba, T. Chen, N. Fairman. Row Two: S. Aronson, M. Devine, F. Sheetz. D. Plank, T. Schmitz, G. Dobschuetz. Row Three: K. Trelc, frepeat pic.j. J. Lahl. J. Bernstein, M. Mitchell, J. Gaedke, D. Wissing. Row lfour: B. Browne, K. Shay, T. Hetzel, C. Rodgers, Qrepeat pic.J, Qrepeat pic,j, S. Singer, lrepeat pic,J, Lrepeat pic.J, B. Plotkin. T. Otto. 1 Mr. Davis: Row One: frepeat pic.l, J. Seidler, J. Shanberge, B. Bursten. M. Milanowski, S. Levy. Row Two: Gail Spitzbart, frepeat picj, frepeat pic.J, A. Karadi, S. Watson, J. Vreeland, J. Ruff. Row Three: P. Backes, B. Waddington. K. Haffner, S. Blumenfeld, R. Croen, A. Keller, D. Peters, M. Wcrhane. K. Barry. Row Four: H. Koltin, B. Hornik. R. Manna, B. Maugner. A. Siegel. K. Wycklendt, P. Rukavina, Qrepeal pic.J, trepeat pic.j. M. Tarantino. B Fluhr. 149 Mr. Engen: Row One: J. Sable, B. Rieboldt, G. Wilson, B. Klein, K. Laur, J. Wasserman, C. Stolz, H. Tiesling, N. Kurzer. Row Two: T. Engel, K. Hasey, frepeat picj, T. Siegel, B. Campbell, S. Berland, L. Zillner, D. Livigni. Row Three: M. McFadden, frepeat picj, M. Jagger, V. Cefalu, T. Loveland, D. Arbuckle, S. Minar, K. Breul, V. Grass. Mr. J. Fischer: Row One: L. Zganjar, S. Pinzer, D. Rice, J. Wallace, J. Wiggin, L. Steingart. Row Two: V. Huxtable, R. DeMott, R. Kuehn, W. Davis, T. Normoyle, T. Wolf, D. Altshul, M. Lillis, J. Shesto. Row Three: T. Millard, D. Marson, M. Kimmel, T. Franks, J. Harling, W. Brei, W. Lohman, L. Tem- kin. K. Fredrickson, S. Kroeger. Not Pictured: J. Lefco, L. Martin, M. Boemer, K. Carchesi, K. Nusslock, S. Schevers, I. McCarthy, S. Grady. "The kids would like to see our class accomplish something worthwhile without doing anything." 150 Mrs. Flynn: Row One: P. Schobert, B. Godden, E. Binder, C. Huth, S. Hansen, J. Coleman, K. Nevels, J. Becker, K. Sattell. Row Two: M. Albert, W. Kravit, C. Kinter, H. Zetley. R. Piering, H. Whiting, D. Teasley, F. Stein, Row Three: R. Fisher, J. Nickles, T. Sheldon, K. Callahan, A. Walker, T, Gol- din, G. Kaminsky, D. Bordow. Row Four: S. Eichenbaum, T. Dailey. ' s Avis' Mrs. Goodkind: Row One: E. Lewis, R. Sands, J. Fetherston, L. Whaley, R. Schlesinger, G. Becker. Row Two: R. Shawl, C. Waisbren, D, Johnson, R. Margolis, S. Starke, P. Mueller, W. Kraus. Row Three: B. Rein, J. Buzzard, R. Goldberg, T. Zens, T. Bolton, N, Nelson, F. Frahm, S. Salzwedel. Ron Four: P. Seghers, M. Mclilligott, C. Wesel, R. Cutler, A. Adelman, D. Hurwitz, J. Tarney, S. Sansone, W. Petersen. No! Pierured: P. Lillie, V. Hulsull. T. Mayer, D. Werner. A A Mr. Handrich: Row One: S. Feradi, Y. Cordova, K. Loos, D. Ruderman. S. Strnad, J, Obenberger, D. Lessin, M. Reedy, A. Wong, L. Johnson. Row Two. K. McGowan, K. Madison, V. Weissmann, M. Pavalon, C. Coles, L. Bandler, Crepeat pic.J, L. Staedler, M. Masty, D. Block, B, Marcus. Row Three: S Schuyler, M. Backus, K. Koenig, R. Holmes, R. Gieringer, P. Van Housen, J. Bazelon, C. Mumm, A. J. Bumby. 151 Mr. Herold: Row One: A. Zuckert, C. Schmidt, P. Brill, C. Singer, B. Tillman, C. Fritsche. Row Two: B. Pelant, T. Minkin, L. Laev, frepeat pic.b, J. Linde- mann. Row Three: P. Arieff, W. Ostrenga, J. Maniaci, D. Erdmann, K. Ries, M. Jagger. Row Four: C. Butrym, A. Hass, A. Silverthorn, G. Schils, F. Lu- ber, T. Puccini, D. Dickinson, T. McGarvie, B. Champion. No1PicIurez1':J. Bern, D. Grede, R. Kiedrowicz, J. Wilson. Miss Imhoff: Row One: B. Takinow, J. Lewis, V. Hafkemeyer, D. Jamrozy, K. Bruski, P. Kossoris, D. Cupertino. Row Two: W. Shafton, J. Stanczak, J. Krahn, B. Ryan, M. Russell, B. Bates, M. Jasculca, R. Werner. Row Three: M. Feldman, S. Humber, J. Boldt, J. Saltzstein, B. Maresh, J. Nelson, J. Addy, J. Bush, S. Witt. Row Four: S. Cooper, C. Visnevski, trepeat pic.J. Mr. Kickbusch: Row One: L. Jacobs, M. Wills, M. Van Kampen, T. Schmeling, B. Peterson, R. Ellis, L. Schmidt, D. Andreotti. D..Olson. Row Two: R. Klagstad, K. Brengel, B. Friedlander, B. Cohen, M. Klein, S. Hartman, L. Siebecker, S. Larsen. Raw Three: M. Kupper, J. Nowacki, J. Carter, B. Thom- son, G. Grauel, P. Zieve. 152 Y "Junior year can drive someone crazy with the PSA'I"s, SAT's, ACT's, NMSQT's, Achievements, class rank i plus school!" "This year American History has such a set schedule! lfthere's a snow day, a topic has to be omitted!" "This year is the most important if you're going to college. You have to work the hardest - put alot of effort into it." 153 Mr. Le May: Row One: L. Levine, E. Connell, J. Harper, S. O'Leary, Jf Bennewitz, K. Cardio, C. Grant. Row Two: J. Novshek, A. Breithaupt, R. Galter, R. Lewis, S. Niss, P. Wright, L. Walmer, L. Rice. Row Three: J. Jacobs, R. Kunz, B. Sheperd, T. Wilke, D. Schindler, L. Shlensky, K. Long, F. Lanza. Row Four: B. Miller, D. Anderson. Miss Mc Cullough: 'Row One: P. Buescher, D. Brown, S. Wirth, M. Klocksin, K. Brauer, D. Aronson, W. Luck, J. Lahl. Row Two: J. Hcelund, B. Suckow, D. Bernstein, D. Waxman, G. Chapman, J. Tornow, D. Minkoff, J. Rozran, R. Gilbert. Row Three: M. Froemming, D. Schmidt, T. Ewing, S. Hoffman, S. Prust, J. Gribble, L. Ottenstein, J. Jancik. Mrs. Menge: Row One: J. Lehn, N. Draeger, N. Jclich, C. Hage, C. Meyers, L. Skurek, J. Hiller. N. Morey, D. Koch. Row Two: B. Schnoll, M. Atkins, J. Wright, D. Marks, A. Trovinger, M. Lukesh, C. Bines, Qrepeat picj, Qrepeat pic.J. V. Altman, D. Higgins. Row Three: L. Stippich, J. Potter, T. Dohmen, I. Pumpian, R. Bernstein, C. Paine, B. Wolfenberger, L. Bandler. Row Four: S. Rosendahl, C. Weis, J. Tavill, J. Quandt, J. Dickens, J. Beimling, K. Geary. 154 ,., H0 . -v t if Mrs. Null: Row0ne: L. Zelley. A. Schatz. C. Niemczyk, C. Pinter, R Greaves Ron Tun T Clark R Perm B l-mnseg D Mmhelxon P bhgrmll R Oplcnburg.RowTl1ree.'J.Nich0lS, B. Dennist0n,.l. Kraegel. N01 Piclurcd S Nama J Caplm D Teulcy B Frledrlzh J lllkc, .I 5111108 A xVILdl.l'll0lkl L. Wichowski, L. Borowski, P. Wull. L. Padek. B. Duvic:s,J. Wallace, R lzmwdld D Reuperl T Kc.y lg Hution V Altman H blun -I ry' I. i . ninidania' Q... . 'f f if """x- Mr. Prochnow: Row One: D. Bloom, K. Karl, C. Gilbert, D. Soslavsky, M. Seefeldt, M. Streich, L. Reif, J. Hackbarth, M. Groban, P. Barnes. Row Two: S. Wemple, B. Burroughs, S. Craig, S. Watson, P. Matzner, S. Levin, J. Caplin. Row Three: S. Nauert, P. Flick. M. Sauer. R. Rudolph, S. Tackes, S, Hines, J. Peterman, F. Vogt. Row Four: D. Kilpatrick, J. Reiter, M. Wussow. Miss Radke: Row One: M. Burke, C. Snyder, J. Rudolph, P. Maes, J. Giffen, B. Shaffer, J. Duffin, C. Mateske, S. Harmes, M. Levi. Row Tw11:R. Hombs, J. Reisel, C. Herte, M. Regner. J. Talboys, T. Johnson, L. Cook. Row Three: T. Wells, M. Sodos, W. Kaempfer, S. Barnett, M. Baiistreri, J. Seaman. N01 PfClLll'e'd.' J. Blong, P. Ellsworth, S. Voelz, J. Worth. Mr. Rothschild: Row One: H. Lutz, J. Geier, S. Feiss, S. Schober, S. Becker, J. Wallens, B. Bethke, G. Meade. Row Two: L. Mason, C. Sykes, lrepeat picj. W. Tryba. B, Koch, J. Cohen, M. Grimm, M. Rath. J. John. Raw Three: D. Parchia. M. Stoiber, M. Wollmer, H. Doke,frepeatpic.D,frepeat pic.j,1repeat pic.J, K. Madison. frepeat pic.J. Row Four: J. Gronert, J. Read, J. Hirsch, Qrepeal piC.j, D. Reinert, J. Weis, S. Schultz, J. Hannan, D. Dennis. 156 panda' i 'x Sally Greeneba President Um, Steve Blumenthal, Vice-President Jane Fromstein. Secretary Bradd Weinberg. Treasurer SENICRS Benila Abramson Diane Aldenholl' Dennis Adair Sandra Ambroolgiun -Q- Kim Ahrendl Keith Anderson Kristi Anderson Gary Appleby N 157 Julie Armour Philip Askot Les Atlas Paul Backus Lee Bakalars Marcia Bampton James Barnett Gary Battermann Michael Baumann Charles Becker Todd Beduhn Randi Bender "I'm going to college because society says you have to go and then, after- wards, make lots of money." 158 Kathy Benz Mindy Bern Amy Biedermann Glenn Binder Kathleen Binder Vicki Balchly Steve Blumenthal Frances Bograd Pat Boldt Frederic Bollow Francois Bonnet Bonnie Boscia Robert Borth Mark Boxer Michael Braam Edie Brengel William Brennan Haje Brickman Jo Ann Brindis Randy Brodbeck Wendy Bronson Richard Bub Debra Budzinski Lori Burchman William Burroughs Bruce Bursten Scott Bursten Christine Buth William Butler Robin Byers Don Cadillac Mary Campion Gbf Judith Ceaman Nancy Chapman Andrew Check Carolyn Cheeks James Cherney Donald Chiesa Linda Cianciolo Marietta Cianciolo Barbara Cohen William Conway Brad Cooley Joann Corrao "I want to know about. In college I'll be able to concentrate on those subjects courses!" Joseph Crivello Ginny Cunningham Diane Cutler Lyle Dallmann Tom Damico Charles Davies Mary Jo Deangelis Andrew Diefenthaler Peter Dirlis Debra Dittmar to go to college because there is so much more I'd like that I want to learn - not just a bunch of required 162 .i s sisi'L?53EEi.b sis smsx siiff'-L S853 P -A fea- , 'R A P .N William Dowsett Doug Dourgarian Richard Drewek Robert Edelman Kris Edwardson John Egner Michael Ehr Gary Eichsteadt Michael Elconin Gregory Endejan William Erickson Lawrence Evans Susan Everts Suzanne Fine Mary Fischer Mary Fitzgerald Deborah Fleit Lynda Flowers Patrick Foley Dale Fox Donald Fransee .Ioan Franz Mindy Fredenthal John Fredericksen Mark Freshwaters John Frieberg Karen Friedrich 164 5 " 1 '." J Curt Froemming 'M Jane Fromstein Karl Fuerste Stephen Galewski Howard Gaines ' Richard Gehweiler Catherine Geiger David Gellman James Gettelman Michell Glaesner Catherine Godden Gary Goetzke Martin Goldin Laurie Goldman James Gollin David Gollner Craig Gorectke Jo Ann Grabowski Perry Granof Sally Greenebaum Gayle Grecnamyer Clifford Gridley Elizabeth Grimm Bruce Groeschell Linda Grossman me .W i l iw G 2 f K Scott Grossman James Gutglass Beverly Habeck Lynn Hadlield Charles Haeoser 166 ,, , Q if Q ln e l "" ' . ,m,,.,,,.f--I . lg Gail Hahn .lo Ann Hall Diane Halloran Ron Hammerschag Penelope Handley Julie Hankin 167 ...M W, bww "There's prestige - we finally have some decent privileges!" Donna Hamer Robert Hamel Don Harder Thomas Harrington Mark Hasek Susan Hasey Scott Hasley Terry Hasley Steve Hauck John Heise John Heiser Mari Lee Herbst Suzanne Herman Victoria Herman Jane Herold Nancy Herrick Kathi Higgins Michael Hiland Timothy Hill William Hiller Scott I-limes Christine Hinkens .Iacquie Hintz Mary Hoeller 169 lwstaqnjilogeboog Kathleen Hokanson Marla Holland Andrew Holman Robert Holub 7LMarilyn Holzman Gary Hombs Julie Horton 34 Susan Howard David Hunt Dorothy Hyde Gregory Jackson Marc Jacobson John Jagger Helmut Janowitsch Robin Jasculca Julie Jeatran Susan Jelich if ,i Jay Jendlin Walter Jenkins Cynthia Johnson Richard Johnson Jennifer Johnston James Jones Jeffery Jorgensen Bruce Kaiser Jeffery Kabins Kay Kaempfer Jeffery Kahn Terry Kaiser Matthew Kallman George Karides David Karpe Harry Kaufmann Lynne Kaufman Barbara Kaul Karen Kelble Richard Keller Joseph Kendall Joan Kenehan Judith Kiedrow Bernie Kiesling JMC viii :KP- :VUL G-ffwvvf Bumaffee Cffhfuvw Liars any WWIE Lfbfhxmfi N. i i John Kilian Michael Kimmel Stephen Kimmel Peter Kittower Nancy Klapperich Larry Klassa Richard Klein Laura Knap Diane Kniaz Craig Knops Kristine Koch Jon Koepke 172 erry Kohlbeck Barbara Kolowith William Komasar Don Kovacic Deborah Kraft E -4 Kravit Barbara Krieger Michael Kuehn Dan Kuemmerlein Gerald Kuntz Kvasnica Charles William Kyle Barbara Lahl Carl Lange Karen Langetieg 173 "I wouldn't mind taking off for a year, but I have to wait to see what my draft number is." 1 Keith Laur Jeffery Lawrence Michael Leidel James Lemanczyk Susan Lemunczyk Kipp Leopold Richard Letizia Susan Levine Lfesgk 11 Lg . 5 4 John Lewenauer Jeff Lobner Jeffery Lewin Steven Lewis Becky Loeffler Donna Loke Steve London Cathy Looper Tom Lorch Gary Losinski Jody Lubolsky Daniel Lucht Gayle Luedeman Gary Lukilsch James Lurie Carrie Macklin I feel prepared for next year, but it's no thanks to Nicolet!" Susan Mansfield Gary Maradik Brian Marceau Jackie Marchand Lisa Macko Debra Mahnke Gregory Malloy Barry Mandel William Mandel Laurie Manes Kay Manger Steven Manley D-.,,-A 176 is QA iii Bruce Marcus Marc Marcus Howard Margolis Denise Mark Robert Masek Norman Matar Susan Matichck Paul Mayer Thomas Mayer David McClarly Peter Mclnlosh Sheri Mehran Cheryl Mendeloff David Merar Jill Michaelson Terri Miles fm ? :if Marilyn Miller Barbara Milhaupt James Miller Jeanna Miller Jeffery Miller Heidi Montag Mark Miller Karen Miottel Nancy Mitchell Carolyn Mitz Terry Moore Michael More Barbara Moss Susan Motram 178 Sylvie Motte Marc Muchin James Mueller Judith Mycynek Brooke Nashban Jill Nelson Wayne Nelson Nancy North Mark Novak Jeffery Novey Susan Nowak Nancy Nye Karen Okerlund Dirk Oleszak Nancy Oleszak 179 Jill Orenstein Roxanne Osman Jeff Ostach Lois Otto Gary Pahlisch Thomas Palay Suzanne Papa David Parker Jeffery Parshalle Jodi Peck Paul Pestka Mark Peterson Diane Petros Richard Pezoldt Roberta Pierner wif V,x.- M., ua ww . :L f. 2 X ,....w:f SL. 5 re- 5 KS 11083-Y . ya , 2' Q 'MOV NM ,wm- 0-nl 'xgbm -Sf - ax '.L an -3 ,L +V, W .-5 XXX P+, f AV' Q s .4 cw N. X x. XJXY -S x .sf 1 '. ...wa Wendy Pierson Laurie Pinkham Mark Pittlekow Jody Plank Barbara Platt Jill Pollow Alan Posner Kerry Price Maxine Radke John Raithal James Ramminger Rick Rand 51 f ,gli William Reif Donald Rezak Jeffery Roozen Laurey Rosenberg Porterlield Linda Portnoy Randall Daniel Recht Rezak Greggory Ricnman Jay Robinson David Rodgers Gary Rogers David Roll Rotter Lanie Rubin George Ruck Lori Ruderman Brad Ruff Daniel Ruppa 183 Scott Russell Thomas Ryloldt Mike St. George Sheila Sands Paul Sauer Chas Savard Robert Schmidt Chris Schneiker Linda Shilling Nancy Schneiweis Frank Schober Harley Schoenfeldt 184 Xx- Bonny Schumaker Carol Shackman Louis Schueller Andrea Shafton Scarvaci Scott Schalmo Schoettl Barbara Schroeder fi ? Scott William Segall Diane Scif Richard Sellin Debbie Senn Gary Sennett Shamburck Chris Shanovich Steve Shapson James Sheldon Michael Sheperd Karen Sherer 185 William Sherer Robyn Shernell Larry Shindell Doug Shomperlen Sally Shukur Dara Shulkin Steven Shumow Brian Sieckman A Robert Siegel Margo Silbar Joseph Sileno Craig Silverman Mark Silverman Matthew Singer Michael Sitarz Dean Skwierowski Caren Smith Janine Smith Lynn Smith Thomas Smith Jerri Sobol Beth Sonin Michael Sparacino Jill Spector David Squires Curtis Staats Thomas Stahl Kristine Stamas David Stamm Barry Stampfl Janette Stanford Yvonne Stathas Bonnie Stefaniak Steven Stein Jody Steiner Edwin Stenzel Bruce Stern Joel Stern 188 ihv 'QTL W- y Andrew Stone Jeri Stroiman Tom Stuhlmacher Thomas Surdyk Renee Swerin Steven Swidler Christy Talboys Madelyn Tarnof Gary Ten Haken Pat Tennessen J an Thalman Susan Thomson Chris Tiesling Debra Tiesling Tamie Tishberg Susan Toeller Jeanne Traxler Irmgard Troester Lynn Trosch Roxanne Trump Scott Unertl Paula Upton Tracy Vandenberg Thomas Van Es Margaret Varish Paul Verona Roberta Victor Claudia Villouta Terry Vogeler Jeff Vrendenbregt Cathy Wakefield Jim Wallach Dan Wangerin Harry Wasserman Judith Wasserman Marsha Waxman James Weber Lisa Weber James Weeks Bradd Weinberg Cynthia Weiss Laurie Weiss Dean Weller Thomas Weller Cathy Wemple Thomas Wendle Joan Werner Diane Westphal John Wettstein Harry Whelen Nicolas Whitfield Susan Winkler Jeffrey Winter Cynthia Wirth 192 Douglas Wiedeman Daryl Wilfong Larry Wischer Denise Withey Derse Yench Lyn Zachariasen James Zache Jack Zarek Penelope Zedler David Zeiger Jeff Zembrosky Debra Zien Larry Zucker if 44 45 Gary 157 Katherine Steve 144 David 1 50 101 52 arles W Dena 154 1 Sheldon 44 n Susanj 41 Nancy 144 Miss Be Ed 148 Mike Cynthia 86 144 Averkamp Charles 96 144 JohnT 92 134 .1 SF 93 4 Pete 36 10 102 158 Mrs Juanita 48 Tom 92 101 Mr harl60 M 136 Lee 158 Geollrey 134 Bradley 97 144 Sandra 144 Marcia 158 Bandoli Barbara 144 Bandoli Carole 139 Barewald Kathi 47 139 Barlow, Scott Wm. 47 Barlow, Tamalyn L. Barlow, Teralee Barnes. Bruce 92, 139 Barnes, Pamela fl 56 Barnett, Barbara 139 Barnett. James 94, 112, 113, 158 Barnett, Sandra 80, 134, 156 Barnett, Sharon 156 Barnett, Susan P. 156 Barry, Kathleen 149 Bartz, Mr. Frank 48 Bale, Barbara 46, 152 Bates, Ja 139 Bates, rx 3 Kathleen 37 A B + ,B , 134 ,zq " .1 as 92. 101, 139 . , da 45, 107, 144 Battermann. Gary 158 Bauer. Terri 139 Baumann, Bradford 134 Baumann, Kent 139 Baumann, Michael 101, 158 Bazelon, Judith 46, 107, 151 Becher,-Barbaraj. 134 -111146 149 Binder KarenB Pdlflud 144 Bmder Kathleen 159 ren R 151 154 Karen 150 96 129 92 99 P 92 129 0d110 Vincent 150 fl , 98,101, M. 129 86,161 161 Carolyn 161 Terry 149 Mike 47 93 ,Ei June 46 67 1 107, 156 N. 79, 133 97, 162 Davies, William 97, 155 Davis, Mr. James 51, 61 Davis Wayne 82, 150 Deangelis, Mary Jo 162 Dechantsreiter, R. 116, 117 Dedert, Mike 143 M 92 129 L 45 129 134 J 9 129 ne47 80 129 101, 138, 44 154 44, 80,115 101 44 101,150 Goetzke Fernbach, Richard 45, 133 Fetherston, Jane 151 Fiedler, Linda 145 Filachek, Lori 47, 145 Fine. Steve 99, 145 Fine, Suzanne 163 Fischer, Mr. Dennis 52 Fischer, Mr. Jerome 58 Fischer, William Fisher, Mary 163 Fisher, Richard M. 83, 151 Fishman, Mark 44, 145 Fitzgerald, Kevin 97, 145 Fitzgerald, Mary 164 Flaherty, Kevin 101, 145 Fleit, Deborah 164 Flick, David Flick, P. 156 Flowers, Lynda 164 Fluhr, Bernard 149 Flynn, Mrs, Alice 48 Foley, Patrick 164 Foley, Wayne 133 Foudriat, Teresa 45, 47, 145 Fox, Dale 116, 164 Frahm, Faith 151 Franks, Paul K. 79, 93, 96, 133 Franks, Scott R. 133 Franks, Todd 150 Fransee, Beth J. 46, 155 Fransee, Donald 164 Fransee, Susan 47, 135 Franz, Joan 115, 164 Fredenthal, Mindy 164 Fredericksen, John 164 Fredrickson, Kurt 150 Marc 135 135 Deborah 143 Ehr Michael 163 Ehr Stephen 133 Eichenbaum S 151 Eichenberger J R 133 Eichsteadt, Gary 44, 80, 115, 116, Einwald, Rick Elconin, Howard 145 135.1-rs. . 44,9 s35'ff'?5s 164,31 1 Gilman, Steven Gimbel, Dana Lynn 135 Gindlin, Robert47, 143 Glaesner, Michelle 165 Glassner, James 143 Glassner Kath 47 143 1 Y 1 Glasspiegel, R. 143 Gleason, Gleason, Brian 147 Daniel 80, 143 Gobitas, Jana R. 45, 135 Godden, Barbara 151 Godden, Catherine 19, 46, 165 Goelzer, John , Gary 165 Mi Vu n 1 ,ra Hamer, Donna 167 5 Hammel, Sandra R. 136 - Hammell, M.47 g Hammerschlag, Ron5167 'F Hammin, Gordon 935.101, 11476 8 5 Handley. Penelope 16i 167 no 5 Handrich, Mr. Roy 5 Hankin, Julie 167 if ,,.. t , Hannan, James A. 9651562 if ' . Hanrahan, Sandy NK80, 5109, 1536 Hanrahan, Terry 80i1536'i .5 5 ' X Goldberg, Richard 151 Golden, Martin 102, 165 Goldin,.Richard M. 79, 93, 102, 135 Goldin, Terry 96, 151 Goldman, Karen 31, 47, 80, 135 Goldman, Laurie 165 Goldsmith, Gwen 135 Goldstein, Judy 143 .Gollin, James 116, 165 ,Gollin, Lisa A. 135 Gollner, David 166 1 Mrs. Sandra 40 Brooke R. 135 Emily N. 135 Michael S. 83, 143 Lori 143 Beth Ann 109, 143 Nancy ,128,135 Hansen, Hansen, Hansen, Hansen, Harder, Harling, Holly Beth 216,-T' i MichaelJ. .1473 5 j Steven 136511515 ' 1 5 Susan L. 442-136, 151 x,ii Don99,167, it ' Joan 150 . Harmes, Jeffrey E336 Harmes, Sheryl L. -149, 156 Harms, Harper, Harper Harper: Peter 147 Diane M. 109. 1361 Jane 46, 47,,107, 154 Suzanne RS..47, 109,136 Harrington, K. Af136L Harrington, Thomias 16, 96,. 167 5 Harris, Jack 101, 1,475 r 1 Harris, Judith Harris, Rhonda gi, 55, 136 Hartmann, Sharon-5152 A Hartmann, Susanil44, 152 ' Hasek, Mark 81.568 Hasey, John D. 136 Hasey, Kristin 45,150 5 Hasey, Susan 865168 Hasley, Sally RQ . Hasley, Scott 13Q, 168 Hasley, Mrs. 401 Hasley, Terry 412578, 168 . Hass, Alan 74, 82, 152 1 5 Hauck, Steve 92598, 101, 168 Hausmann, Johnsl-1. 136 Hayes, James 1471 . Hayes, Timothy,W. .136 Heck, Jack 92, 98,-101, 147 Hedlund, Mrs. Ellen 48 Hegelund, Joan 154 Heiden, Theresa 106. its m7 Heiden. Timotgy 136, 147 Height, Julie 1. 7 Height, Miss Heil, Paul C. Heil, Elconin, Michael 45, 116, 163 Elenbas, Mrs. Margaret 37 Elias, Eric 1,515 Elliott, Scot D. 98 133 Ellis, Robins e 107, 152 Ellsworth, Pe - 56 Galter, Embach, Margiar 45 Garry, Endejan, Gregory 1, . Gates Engel, Gary '14, 101 Gauger Enge1,4?hhn145l50 53" ar Geary, Kem omits 1 Gebhardt 1 n, Mr. Lloyd 43 . Gebhardt Eps ein, Howard 45, 145 5 Erdmann, Dan 44, 45, 80, 98, 101, 152 Er ann, James H. 98, 133 E 5' on,2Bi1l 17, 46, 115, 163 Erl -. ' .4. 44,. 9 . Ernst, Mr "1 L 's -' '-' '... , ' Eschenbacher, Bruc 47 F 21210, Feiss. Shelah 156 Feld, Lindsay Feldman, Lawrence 133 Feldman, Mark S. 152 Feldman, William 45, 133 Feldman, Mr. Daniel 48 Fels, Richard M. 92, 133 Feradi Sandra 151 Thomas'145 V n 163 1 1 WW Nanci Paul 109, 156 Grober, Ed Grochowski, Robert Groeschell, Bruce 95, 96, 166 John 156 80,116,166 E.44, 136 Hahn, Norm 147 Hall, JoAnn 167 Hall, Judy 147 Hallada, Jean 31, 45, 136 Halloran, Diane 46, 167 Hallquist, ' che 47 - Halsall, Vincent '51 Mary 86, 147 . 91 X Hintz. Jacquie 1 Hirsch, Jim 148, 156 Hochtritt, Mr. Lester 52, Hodel, Mrs. M?4ryn48 Hoefs, Miss Nancy 40 Lkri Hoeller, David A. 137 Hoeller, Mary 169 Hoffman, David 92, 102, 149 Hoffman, Miss Elisabeth 41 Hoffman, Stephen 154 Hoffmeister, D. 74, 137 Hoffmeister, S. 147 Hogan, Jeffrey 92, 101, 147 Hogeboom, Bill 147 Hogeboom, Starr 169 Hokanson, Kathleen 46, 115, 169 Holland, Marla 112, 169 Holman, Andrew 93, 101, 169 Holman, Holly 147 Holmes, Barbara 147 ,,,. 1 Holmes, Richard 151 Holmes, Thomas Holscher, David R. 96, 137 Holtz, Cheri L. 137 Holub, Robert 169 Holzman,Brad1ey 44, 99, 147 Holzman, Debra 147 Holzman, Marilyn 169 Holzman, Sue E, 137 Hombs, Gary 169 Hombs, Richard 156 Hornik, David D. 47, 92, 137 Hornik, Robert 46, 92, 98, 101, 104, 149 Horton, Julie 169 Horton, Wendy 147 Hovis, Paul 147 Howard, David 44, 45, 80, 92, 98, 101, 147 nfnetwlgloward, Mr. Homer 125 Ho'ward,,,Mark W. 137 a, susan se, 107, 169 Margaret S. 128, 137 ,Robert 147 1, ,.,fHumber, Scott 152 enum, David 169 Hurwitz, Dale 96, 151 Hurwitz, Nancy 47, 147 Huston Bonnie 137 ll-luston: Kathy 47, 51, 147 Huth, Colleen 151 Huth, William 147 Hutson, Elizabeth 155 Hutson, John 97, 147 Huxtable, Jan 46, 147 Huxtable, Mr. Richard 18, 53, 104 Huxtable, Vicki 107, 50 Hyde, Dorothy 169 Hynek, Jean M. 109, 137 Ilk, Joseph L. 79, 92, 98, 137 Imhoff, Miss Caroline 38, 40 Imse, Michael 92, 99, 147 1rwin,Mr. Douglas 56, 101 Israel, Scott 96, 96, 147 Jackson, Gregory 169 Jackson, Judy 137 lacobs, James 92, 98, 101, 154 Jacobs, Lynn 152 Jacobs, Susan 147 Jacobson, Jean Jacobson, Marc 170 Jacobus, Nancy 107, Jagger, John 92, 170 Jagger, Martha 150, 152 Jagger, Mary 150, 152 Jagodzinski, Paul 74 147 Jahn, Dana 137 Jakusz, William 137 James, Elizabeth A James R . . Johnson, Linda 137, 157 Johnson, Lorre L. Johnson, Nancy L. 134 Johnson, Richard 170 Johnson, Mr. Robert 42, 46 Johnson, Todd 156 Johnston, Jennifer 46, 170 Johnston, Robert 47, 93, 96, 101, 139 Jones, Mrs. Cora 37 Jones, Gkgory W Jones, Gregory if Jones, Mrs. M, 126 Jones, James 170 Jones, Susan Q Jorgensen, Jeff L. 98, 134 5 Jorgensen, Jeffrey 98, 170 Jubelirer, Debra 1539 Jung, Mr. Dwight 57 Just, Joan 149 Juszczak, Donna M. 106, Juszczak, John 45, 139 Kabins, Jeffrey 171 Kabins, Susan L. 47, 134 Kaczmarek, Mark Kaelin, John 92, 139 Kaelin, Mark A. 92 Kaeling, M. 134 Kaempfer, Kay 171 Kaempfer, Linda 134 Kaempfer, William Kagen, Cheryl 139 Kagin, Frederick ' Kagin, G. Roberta 134 Kahn, Debra A. 134 Kahn, Jeffrey 171 Kahn, Morris 44, 54 Kaiser, Bruce 170 Kaiser, Danny Kaiser, Terry 1 Kallman, Kallman David 99 Diane44 143 Katz JamesJ.47 134 Katz Lawerence 134 Katz Mitchel1A. 139 Kaufman, Becky 140 Kaufman Daniel 140 Kaufman Jill K. 47 134 Kaufman, Lynne 46, 115, 171 Kaufmann, Harry 171 Kaufmann, Walter H. 134 Kaul, Barbara 46, 115, 171 Kazmarek, M. 134 , Keily, Pat 93, 101, 140' Kelble, Karen 171 Kelble, Yvonne 140 Keller, Andrea 149 Keller, Fred V. 44, 92, 134 Knops, Klaeser, Kathleen 134 Klagstad, Richard 152 Klapperich, Amy 47, 80, 134 Klapperich, Nancy 106, 172 Larry 172 134 Jamne 44, 134, 152 Lefco Lakam Landon, Thomas 92 Lane, Michelle E. 31, 134 Lange, Carl 93, 101, 173 Lange, Katherine 140 Lange, Kurt 92, 140 Langetieg, Karen 46, 173 Lanza, Frank 154 Larsen, Suzanne 152 Larson, Mr. Alden 43, 57 Miss Kaaren 1 133 Peter ehecca 45 51 Diana 152 45, 96, 139 Janowitsch, Helmu Jasculca, Michael 152 Julie Jane Kimmel Keller, Lee Anne Keller, Rae 140 Keller, Richard C. Kempker, John C Kendall, Joseph Kenehan, Joan 171 Kent, Heidi 47, Kern, Douglas T. 92, 96 Lehn, John Mr. John Theodore 101, Mr. Kenneth u R. F. 152 Mrs. Jean 61 B. 92, 98, 101, 171 Steven 140 A Kimmel, Kimmel, Mark 150 Kimmel, Michale 172 Kimmel, Stephen 172 King, Christopher 79, 134 Kintner, Chris 141 Kirsch, Miss Cecilia 39 Kittower, Peter 172 Klaeser, Julie 140 J dith2l,46,115,17l Kuehn, Kuehn, Robert 92. 150 Kuemmerlein, Dan 173 Kuemmerlein, Lori 140 Kuffel, M. 104 Kuhn, Mary Kuhnmuench, Mark Kuims, David G. 134 Kujawa, Mr. Anthony 124 Kullmann, John 140 Kullmann, Kathleen 134 80, 154 Mr. Timothy 124 Lowder, D. 44, 79 Malon' Mand Mand Mand Mane Mane , Mang Maniaf Mania Manle Mann Mans Mans Mara -F ara Marc Marc Marc Marc ' L4 arc N M 1 XM W R Qi X mg 1 g"i?ffjs5QYE Xxx? Q Q Tm K M5 QQ S WW li s , bw AbAA Tip X is .ihih xg . X115 - yi.. fn ,X 5:5501 'i - k AL K. k M . V--1 5 S ggi 'ff KN 4 fi 2 Y .V f ,, - :al .-. .fn gg wif, .... i We ,Sa 11. S ., 22 3 ,I K I Prentice, Cecelia 137 Presser, Janis 143 Price, Jean 47, 86, 137, 143 Price, Jo Ann P. 47, 86, 106, Price, Kerry 182 Priester, Jan 143 Prochnow, Mr. Larry 62 Prust, Scott 154 Puccini, Thomas 152 Puls, Mr. Thomas 53, 96 Pumpian, lan 56, 154 Putterman, Debbie 143 Quandt, Jeffrey 82, 154 Rabin, Lawrence J. 47, 137 n-x.,, nn, , A-1 -4. 137, 143 Rosen, Richard L. 129 Rosenberg, Barbara 141 Rosenberg, Laurey 182 Rosendahl, Shari L. 129, 154 Rosendahl, Steven 154 Rosenfeld, Terri 142 Ross, Mr. Norris 58, 98, 144 Roth, Mark S. 79, 96, 129 Rothschild, Mr. John 62 Rotter, Barbara A. 129 Rotter, Margie 149 Rotter, William 183 Rowen, Marcy 142 Rozran, Janet S. 129 n-,,,,, 1 1.1 nf .AA .-. Schneiker, Chris 184 Shilts, Mary K. 59, 130 Schneiker, Ruth 142 Shindell, Larry 186 Schneiweis, Nancy 185 Shires, Mr. Paul 60 Schneller, Susan 148 Shlensky, Louis 154 Schnoll, Barry 154 Shlifer, Erran 130 Schnoll, Kenneth 92, 101, 142 Shomperlen, Doug Schnoll, Robert 92, 98, 135 Shomperlen, Glenn Schobat, Sharon M. 135 Shriver, Jay P. Schober, Frank 16, 92, 98, 185 Shukur, Sally Schober, Susie 156 Shulkin, Dara 22, 115, 186 Schobert, Patricia 151 Shulkin, James E. 47, 130 Schoendorf, Beth Shulkin, Robert21, 47, 92, 144, 145 Schoenenberger, Mrs. Mary 60 Shumow, Amy B. 130 Eclmflfelfl-NHHFX. -- Sl1Um.0WLEYf!nC1.3!0. ' Stein, Michelle Stein, Peter 149 Stein, Steven 188 Stein, Suzy M. Steiner, Jody 188 Steinfest, C. 107 Tishberg, Tamie 189 Toeller, Susan 116, 189 Tornow, Jackie 154 Traxler, Jeanne 68, 133, 190 Traxler, John S. 97, 133 Traynor, Colleen M. Steingart, Lisa 150 Traynor, Raymond P. Steinhardt, Karen 142 Trebbe, Gayle M. 133 Steinike, Stanley 92, 98, 133 Trelc, Katy 149 Stelzel, Dennis Tripi, Tana Qtf-l7Pl Pan-ir-in Trm-char lrrncmrri 100 Weber, Gary Lee 137 Weber, James 92, 191 Weber, Lisa 191 Weber, Sally 140 Weeks, Jim 191 Weidenbaum, Robert 148 Weinberg, Bradd 157, 191 Weinert, Michael 137 Weingart, Wendy 140 Weis, Christian,92,Q96, 154 HIM.. l........,. 1 ELK.,-' . Wright, Pamela 154 Wussow, Mark 156 Wussow, Scott D. 129 Wycklendt, Curtis 91, 92 97 Wycklendt, Deborah 129 Wycklendt, Jerome 98 101,104,149 Yanow, Marc 44, 45, 80, 96, 102 Yarow,,Marcia ?arow,fMichacl 1- .1 I an 20 O 'Q'-x tv, , no Ng, mul: 201 "Things have to be changed. The majority of the kids nei- ther like it or dislike it here - they tolerate it. High school should be some of the happiest years of your life' not ones of pressure and mere tolerance." "I suppose I've never admitted it before - but I'm interest- ed in learning something." "Students and teachers must realize the worth of each other as people. Learning becomes a team work procedure with goals that are important to them both." SHIELD EDITORIAL ST FF Front: C. Singer, First Row: R. Croen, J. Shanberge, E. Brengel, M. Kupper, M. Lauwasser, L. Schmidt, P. Brill, R Saltzman, R. Wasserman, K. Karl, B. Lewis, D. Marks, Mrs. Goodkind, advisor, Second Row: E. Atkins, P. Matz- ner, M. Leno, A. Siegelg Top Row: T. Franks, B. Schlesin- "This year the Shield staff wanted to produce a yearbook that showed what this school year was actually like at Nicolet. We tried, through the use of quotes from the students, faculty and administration, to project an honest view - one which shows all sides of life at Nicolet. The quotes reveal varied and contrasting attitudes about Nicolet - all of which are real and reflect Nicolet High School 1970 - 1971 .', ger, M. Singer. Not Pictured: D. Weber, D. Lozoff, B. Browne, M. Chernin, B. Chernin, M. L. Chernin, A. Shu- mow, C. Schur, P. Handley, S. Kroeger, C. Froemming, C. Neff, J. Bazelon, S. Ambrookian, J. Spector, Mrs. Bosley, advisor. Cathy Singer, Editor-in Chief 202 Marc Kupper, Assistant Editor Jill Spector, Clubs Editor Al Siegel, Sports Editor Edie Brengel, Classes Editor 41? ....r" ii SHIELD EDITOR Q Q Mu? .4 X ..,.. Marge Leno, Departments Editor Tom Mayer, Photography Editor SHUELD RTSTAFF First Row: R. Hiller, C. Fritsche, M. Werhane, N. Arpe, G. Spitzbart, M, Kornman, C. Gubbinsg Sec- ond Row: S. Lied, L. Sie- becker, H. Miegel, M. Rus- sell, J. Sattler, J. Wallens. Advisor: Mr. Ed Turner SHUELD PHGTOGRAPHY STAFF Firsl Row: B. Arbit, D. Lubar, J. Davidoffg Second Raw: S. Moss, M. Cohn, T. Miller. Advisor: Mr. James Wachholz 2 git. g 3. i t K i N5 . . . ML,-rv New K K 'ls s if ,gm H Q .-v-""'flL- AW ifwfzq .,. J.. K f., N W 'TV N ... J AL 1-fi-'iwfff--sgs . . -, 'fm ,f- he 21. fi: I . s ,... 111' Pictures of the Hunger Hike and Junior Class Service Project 1970 are courtesy of The Milwau- kee Journal. 204 ,.., M. -'.- g,


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Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

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