Nicolet High School - Shield Yearbook (Glendale, WI)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1979 volume:
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Theme ' Student Life 0 Homecoming 0 Jobs
' Fads ' and Fashion 0 "Guys and Dolls" 0
"Dracula" ' Winter Carnival 0
School Board ' Administration ' Business
Administration 0 Curriculum 0 Guidance 0
Physical Education 0 Career Education 0
English 0 Foreign Language 0 Art and Music
0 Mathematics ' Media 0 Science 0 Social
Studies ' Aides 0
Shield f Knights' Page ' Foreign Lan-
guage Clubs ' Debate 0 Forensics ' Class
Council ' Timettes 0 Hosts ' Varsity Club 0
Photography ' Radio Club ' COE 0 NOC 0
Cheerleaders ' Drill Team 0 Band U Orches-
tra 0 Choir 0 Intramurals 0 Knightskeller U
Stage Crew 0 Ski Club 0 Magic Company 0
Youth Council 0
Cross Country 0 Football 0 Girls' Golf '
Girls' Basketball ' Boys' Basketball 'Gym-
nastics ' Wrestling 'Boys' Swimming 0
Girls' Swimming 0
Classes . Pg.
Freshmen 0 Sophomores ' Juniors '
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THIS PAGE: I. The 1970's at Nicolet stressed "good"
grades and as a result, many students, such as Jackie Cross.
entered the F-wing library and were asked for their cards hy
Mrs. Wilson. 2. After a difficult match. members of the
state Champion tennis team often refreshed tlieniselves lust
as Susan Mentlelsohn dnl. 3. As the last of Autumn came to
1978 year, some colorful signs of life remained rintictnilvle
in the surroundings of dying foliage. 4. Durirg their last of
the Nicolet commons, seniors Bill Easom, Peter Sheperrl,
Dave Holuh, Jim Mock, and Marty Lackner clecitlerl to
invert classmate Bill Faude. OPPOSITE PAGE' 1 Fresh'
men cheerleader Stacy Rimmerman washed cars during a
fund-raiser for the cheerleaders, in early autumn.
Hour Glass Runs Out
On 70 s Last Class
Casual carefree summer days gave way to the
fmal autumnal back to Nrcolet trek for the last
graduatmg class of the 1970 s As the fall colors burst
forth reflected ln qulet pools of the calm meanderlng
rlver casual for many became commxtted and care
free turned mto concern Pent up buds of knowledge
stored over the summer were released to take root or
wtther as nourlshment was obtamed or rejected
The sun rose over the brows of low slung bulldmgs
out of the lake s foggy resldue as the Class of 79
moved about often luke creatures rn a dream ballet
Some festooned athletlc endeavors Others floated
off to sustammg Jobs A portxon double dazzled m
aCtlVlflCS or dance Stxll others searched for dlamonds
tn the coal yards A few lacquered sooty pavement
whlle the remannder vamshed as the clock toned
perhaps searchlng for a umcorn
The quest for knowledge had begun for some
perhaps for a fmal formal tlme And yet lmbued wlth
sparks from Prometheus stolen flame the majorlty
strove to meet requlrements to graduate and hope
fully to go p0SltlVCly on
Perhaps the umcorn IS out there somewhere and
maybe with the educatlon obtamed here as a start
someone wlll fmd rt The hour glass wlll be turned and
the last class w1ll then mdeed be fmrst
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THIS PAGE I The sands of
time escaped the top ofthe hour
glass on the Santa Marla just as
they ran out of the decade Z
Colors abounded as summer
swept unto autumn and sensors
returned for therr last year OP
POSITE PAGE I Empty tgnms
ball cans told a tale of countless
team under new Head Coach J
Cary Bachman won unothu
State Crown 2 Nature made
ready to close her year wnth an
offering to others 1' Out of the
fog the sunrlse heralded the bt
gmmng of the year for the lxst
class of the seventres
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Prevailed In Decade
"Time has come 'round Where we began, there shall we end!" The
decade of the 50's was in many ways similar to that of the 7O's. Each
decade tended to produce fewer prominent issues, both on the national
and local scene. than the turbulant 6O's. While long lines caused by gas
shortages and inflation were concerns of the last decade, nothing
matched the intensity of the anti Viet Nam demonstrations or rapid
personal income growth of the 6O's. The "together" time of the last
decade was lost - replaced by an "individual" outlook.
One 60's bi-product that lasted through the decade of the 70's at
Nicolet was the political awareness of the student body. Students here
readily involved themselves in the business of political concern, if no
longer with the outright activism of the earlier era. Nonetheless, the
early days of the decade brought to Nicolet a sit-in over the Cambodian
issue and a deep concern, a few years later, over Watergate and its
mishaps. Confidence in government, from student council to the na-
tion's captiol, was shaken. But from the loss of confidence came some
good. Individuals began to wonder just what went on in all areas of
government and began to take an active interest in discovering the
answers to their questions. Even voter participation had a temporary
upswing. And yet, although members of the student body at Nicolet
were freely speaking their minds, little thought was carried through to
Despite all this, improvement was still taking place. The physical
plant changed - insulation pannels covered glass windows, walls were
painted, new art rooms were created, the office area was remodeled,
steel and chrome mail boxes replaced wooden postal units, and the
Knightskeller was renovated.
Classes changed too. From the mass of electives of the early part of
the decade to the "back to basics" cry heard in its waning days, the
educational cycle continued often adding requirements to class loads in
place of electives.
Traditional school activities somehow managed to keep the status
quo. The musical "Guys and Dolls" came and went and then re-
turned. The tennis team kept on winning State titles. The Knight's Page
continued unchecked as an all-american publication, even though its
format changed three times during the period.
But now the hour glass has run its course. And as the last grains of
sand run out, the seniors calmly dedicate the decade to the ages.
Historians will consign a place in history to the era and the last class of
the seventies will take its place in line for judgment.
THIS PAGE: 1. Jean Loftus hugged a fellow runner with emotion as the girls' cross
country squad qualified for the state meet by placing second in the sectionals. 2. Car
washes and long hours were part of cheerleading for Senior Molly Fisher.
OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Outlined against a deep blue October sky, the leaves turned
golden-orange in the sunlight. 2. Nila Bogue's untitled watercolor symbolized the last of
the decade as a youth walked into the sunset and his future. 3. Carefree summer days of
frisbee and sun came to an end all too soon for junior Marci Vallee, 4. Sophomore Gayla
Williams returned to school and immediately began to utilize the library.
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As the trees drained the green from their leaves turning
them into glorious shades of reds, browns, and yellows, seniors
returned for their final days at Nicolet. For many, new study
habits began to emerge. Some, realizing that this was their last
chance, strove to bring up their grades so a university would
find them acceptable and grant them entrance. Others, bask-
ing in the glow of a college's early acceptance, began the
traditional "slump" almost as they entered the school doors.
Some disputes arose during the year over the mess in the
cafeteria and the conduct at the pep rally and some senior
pranks became outright acts of vandalism in the eyes of the
Yet, through it all the status quo rarely varied and the
individualism, which seemed to control the decade, was as
unwavering as always.
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THIS PAGE: 1. Mr, Fred Rice calmly watches his phy.
ed, class. 2. Cafeteria food problems arose during the
school year. 3. Jeff Kukawka and Larry Jassin spend
time on math during their senior year. 4. Nature's
leaves turned to gold as the growing season came to a
close. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Senior Marlon Mitchell
watched the game through his Sousaphone.
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THIS PAGE: 1. Seniors Lori Kayser and Paula
Maglio skipped down A-wing corridor as their last year
of high school began. 2, Cheering at their last Home-
coming game as Nicolet students were seniors: BACK
ROW: Dave Schmitz and Dan Bizub. THIRD ROW:
Marty Lackner, Dave Ulrich, Linda Shieble, Steve Lo-
vett, and Kristi Dangott. SECOND ROW: Rod Gimbel
and Pat Sheehy. FRONT ROW: Bill Faude and Sheila
Sinclair. OPPOSITE PAGE: I. Pausing to organize
themselves for the next period, freshmen Karin Kochan
and Heidi Levy gathered necessary materials. 2. Pre-
paring for the computerized world, seniors Bill Gabby
and Bill Habush programmed the Nicolet digital com-
puter. 3. At the beginning of the school year, old ac-
quaintances were renewed between students and facul-
ty as exemplified by Betsy DePaIma and Ms. Judy
"Knight Odyssey," this year's Home-
coming theme was chosen by the Youth
Council because it related to -the last of
the success of "Star Wars" and "Close
Encounters of the Third Kind."
Even as the science fiction movies were
coming to a successful close, the Home-
coming festivities began with the kickoff
dance where Queen Kathy Wilke and
King Matt Willms and their court were
announced. The court included: senior
attendants Molly Fisher, Lisa Grossman
Gail Hucko, and Nancy Zetleyg junior at-
tendant Carey Holland: sophomore at-
tendant Karen Greene: and freshman at-
tendant Alison Greene.
The week of Homecoming was filled
with the usual festivities such as the
"Knight 500" fthe seniors wonl, the sack
race fthe seniors wonl, and the tug-o-war
fthe sophomores wonl. The week was
marred, however, at the traditional pep
rally when class competition got out of
hand and although the class of '79 cap-
tured their last spirit cup, perhaps pep
rally tradition was also brought to an end
by the rowdy student behavior which in-
cluded smoke bombs, firecrackers, and
At the parade the following day the
German Club again took first place in the
float building contest and won S75 for its
Later at the homecoming game on a
dismal afternoon for football, the Knight
eleven was defeated by the Cedarburg
Bulldogs 10-O. Thus, the curtain rang
down on the senior squad members who
finished O-4 in Homecoming game com-
THIS PAGE: 1. Seniors Paula Maglio and Dave
Blackwell displayed their enthusiasm at their last
Homecoming pep rally which helped their class cap-
ture the Spirit Cup, 2. This year's Homecoming
Court: BACK ROW: Seniors Nancy Zetley, Gail
Hucko, Queen Kathy Wilke, Lisa Grossman, and
Molly Fisher. FRONT ROW: Junior Carey Holland,
Sophomore Karen Greene, and Freshman Allison
Greene. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. The German club's
"Flying Sausage" float captured their second
straight winning title at the Homecoming parade. 2.
Queen Kathy Wilke and King Matt Willms reigned
over "Knight Odyssey" festivities. 3. In spite of
their effort to -try and defeat the Ceclarburg Bull
Dogs, the Knight's were beaten 10-0.
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THIS PAGE: 1. Sophomore class mem-
bers including Kathy Easom and Kelly
Sells, strove in the tug-o-war even
though overematched by the seniors. 2.
Senior Bill Faude helped his class win the
"Knight 500." 3. Varsity squad mem-
bers, Jim Spielman, Rob Manders, and
Pete Lococo react to the cheering at the
pep rally. 4. The sack race didn't end so
well for Cathy Steinmetz. OPPOSITE
PAGE: 1. The sack race began well for
junior Cathy Steinmetz as her class
strove to capture the spirit cup. 2, Disco
dancing was provided at Homecoming
by seniors Mike Fairman and Polly
Byrnes. 3. "Sophomore power" was the
pep rally cheer of class members Kay
Goodrich and Michelle'Hall.
'Guys 8: Dolls'
The dice rolled in an auditorium
sewer as directors Mr. Jimmy Bicker-
staff and Mr. Wayne Jipson made their
points. And as the dice turned up on
their final spin, the players did not
crap out, indeed they won the acco-
lades of their audience supporters as
"Guys and Dollsl' rolled to a successul
"Everyone connected with the show
really pulled together at show time.
That included the cast and crew as
well as the orchestra. It made the show
an enjoyable experience. I'm glad I
could be a part of it," said Mike Fair-
man fNathan Detroitl.
The plot of the play, centered on a
Damon Runyan short story, "The ldyll
of Sarah Brown," is about gamblers:
people who not only gamble with mon-
ey and dice, but also with their hearts.
There were two major love stories
in the play. The first was between Na-
than Detroit IBill Faudef Mike Fair-
manj who was a small-time operator of
the "Oldest Established Permanent
Floating Crap Game In New York."
Detroit was devoted to Adelaide iDan-
ita Reed f Janette Davisj although a bit
irregularly. In fact, their engagement
lasted for 14 years. The other love
story concerns Sky Masterson fMike
JipsonfJim Froemmingl a big-league
gambler and his love Sarah Brown
iJan HinsonfBarb Sederl who is a Sal-
vation Army worker.
"I thought that everyone involved
did a great job. A lot of seniors that
had never been in choir before, really
worked hard," stated senior Mike Jip-
Peter Lococo, in his first year,
echoed Mike's statement saying, "I
felt in my first year I learned a bushel-
full of experience. All the more exper-
ienced people involved helped me
very much. I think the musical was the
success that it was because of that
It was sad, and it was funny, but it
was better than even money that the
audience enjoyed "Guys and Dolls."
Nm. 'l ' H
CAST FOR "GUYS AND DOLLS"
Wed nesday-F riday
THIS PAGE: 1. Big Jules Isenior Peter Lococoi
was caught in the act of preparing for his next
big number. 2. Discussing the plans for the crap
game were Nathan Detroit Isenior Mike Fair-
mani Benny Isenior Harvey Oatesi Nicely-Nicely
Isenior Mike Reielsi and Rusty Ijunior Brian Mor-
risi. 3. During one of their more intimate scenes,
Sky Isenior Mike Jipsoni sings "Vue Never Been
In Love Before" to Sarah Isenior Jan Hinson.I
OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Adelaide Isenior Danita
Reedi does a night club performance at the
"Hot Box." 2, Juniors Kirsten Radaker, Sally
Schley, seniors Terri Biller, Sue Ochelek, and
freshman Debbie Sager performed a kick line
while Adelaide sang "A Bushel and a Peckf'
"Count Dracula" was selected as Nico-
let's first dramatic performance and stu-
dent participation was the production's
The production techniques used in the
play were extensive as the very nature of
"Count Dracula" lent itself to special ef-
fects. Billowing fog, magical disappear-
ances and other such effects enhanced
the play's Gothic setting. So comprehen-
sive were the special effects that a new
stage crew position was created: special
A less obvious portion of the students'
participation came with the actual writing
of the play. Junior Courtney Spitz con-
tributed her comedic writing skills and
encorporated an additional scene in the
Mr. Jimmy Bickerstaff, English teacher
and director of "Count Dracula," sought
to present the play as a normal drama.
He explained, "this entailed an extensive
use of symbolism and an in-depth charac-
ter analysis of the Count himself."
Despite a plague of quittings, the cast
displayed an unusual comaraderie, culmi-
nating in an ambitious dramatic effort.
Cast members for "Count Dracula"
were: Mike Fairman, Count Dracula, Lisa
Darien, Mina Murray, Jon Herold, Dr.
Arther Sewardg Bob Kohl, Dr. Heinrich
Van Helsing, Polly Byers, Sybil Seward,
Conely Hanson, Johnathon Harker,
Courtney Spitz, Louisa Bunce, David
Ceci, Hennesseyg Tom Jaeckels, Wesley,
Karen McCoy, Lucy Westenrag Kathy
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Dramatized by Ted Tiller
Based on Bram Stoker's Nineteenth Century Novel, "Dracula"
An autumn evening in 1927. The living
quarters and office of Dr. Arthur Seward's Asylum
for the insane, north of London.
Nearly midnight, three nights later.
Scene 1: Twenty-eight hours later.
Scene 2: The Crypt at daybreak.
THIS PAGE: 1, Junior Courtney Spitz anxiously awaits her cue to go on
stage during the performance of "Dracula," 2. Senior Mike Fairman ap-
peared out of the floor and left the audience with quite a suprise. 3. Seniors
Bob Kohl and Polly Byers are reunited and express their feelings for each
other. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Senior Mike Fairman, Dracula, was captured
with one of his rather mystical expressions, 2. Stage Crew Prop People:
BACK: Deborah Kuester, Patty Devine, Chris Bruenner, Lisa Engelhardt,
Amy Finger, Robin Kurzer. FRONT ROW: Kathy Malone, Debbie Sager, Paul
Jello, Dance Add
Winter Carnival created more heat this
year than ever before. There was a re-
cord number of participants. Two new
events were added to this year's sched-
ule, a jello-fest in which participants at-
tempted to slide as much jello down their
throats as possible, and a semi-formal
dance which concluded the festivities.
This year's broom hockey set a record
for the most teams involved, and penali-
ties. The teams which were victorious
were: Drill team in the girls' division,
Youth Council in the coed division, and
the Snow Brothers in the boys' division.
Also included in the schedule was a Coke
chug, human pyramid, tug-a-war, and the
trophy hunt in addition to the Jello fest
and the sweetheart dance, where the win-
ners were crowned.
The sweetheart dance turned out to be
a success and will be a regular part of the
Winter Carnival activities in the future.
Every year, Winter Carnival seems to
get more and more people involved and
so it did this year. The winners were: the
cheerleaders in the girl's division, the
Choir Boys and the Snow Brothers in the
boy's division, and the Youth Council in
the coed division.
As for next year, Mr. Danko, director
of Winter Carnival said, "It has grown
every year and I see no reason why it
should not be even bigger and better next
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THIS PAGE: 1. Trying to hold their ground and
possibly win the crown for Winterfest Tug-O-War,
the Choir team pulled their way closer to victory. 2.
Drill Team members Sue Wenzler, Marie Oh, and
Diane Golding, struggled with the weight of their
competitors OPPOSlTE PAGE: 1. Craig Winebren-
ner and Tom Cielak faced off at center ice while
Tom Mackrie and Steve Swallow anxiously awaited
a chance to make a shot. 2, Drill team members Kim
Washington, Liz Holland, Kris Wilson, Sheila San-
ford, Laurie Sinclair, Kirsten Radaker, Julie Wig-
dale, Sally Schley, and Patty Bodner used all their
might to remain on top. 3. No sooner did Drill Team
set up than it took them to show that "what goes up
must come down." 4. Julie Sheen, Judy Shackman
and other cheerleaders were amazed to find out
how cold the snow really was.
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90mg back basmfi V519 School Board: BACK ROW: Mr. William Radtkeaf S K
future, read1n9,-gvflfins, and arnfhmehc Mr. William Huegel, Mr. wfmam Heiser, E X
will be the which thejm'ajorlty James O. Reiels. FRONT ROW: Mrs Oren B7
of the bekbased iupong Mr. V ley, Mr. Glenn Buse', Mrs. Helen Paton. E
Buse' saidg? will be more re-L Q ' 7 quired less eleetivles because t 1
students have time toffit the 4 l i t
f Q l
s Nicolefiss s
prfisfaih sttuderifiifrom Nicoler
s 1 lese Classes s
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M, Last October, Mr. Tim'Laatsch re- i
R A signed his position as assistant adminis- A K
trator to become principaliof Lincoln, i K S
High School in Wisconsin Rapids. .
, A i Some people wondered how Mfg lxs ,
xx odli . Laatsch would be replaced. Dr. Sarah - A
Jerome eased that wondering in No-
fl vember. Before coming to Nicolet, Dr. J fi '
H, 2 y rrss Jerome was an assistant professor at A y J'
. . J t Greensboro College in North Carolina. ff? J
f H 1se i' i-s- s 1 ' After viewing students for only a fs
A V ' r,tt:Wg i : X short time she said, "Nicolet students by X
t - sr-l, . are simi ar to most other students ex-
.. f i'ti1rr 'i--rl ' cept that they seem to be more articu-
Mrsl Hasley,Mrs.Kar5' late and more interested in their aca- A
.. rt.' , ,1.: .' ,j . wi . . . . -- .
wififigzllg llvirs. Sara Young, Mrs. Still fran- ASSISEHIF Admmlsifrator Doug Ifwm
,.s.,1s SQ if Mrs. Anita Johnsong Mrs., Nancy Grafwallner. added' Nlcolet canhm-led to Show Cfe'
A J Michael Danko. ativity by putting Dr. Jerome in the as-
gogiyi. f if ylg fffff sistant administrator position. l'm
g-3- A pleased with that and impressed with
6 no ,, i ,'s.Jts' 5 ' X' her efforts. She's done a fine job."
Our major challenge was to use our
monetary resources most efflcently
according to Busmess Admlnlstrator
To combat spnralmg mflatxon cooper
atrve programs were formed wrth area
hrgh schools at Nxcolet The program
was deslgned to ehmxnate course duplx
catlons thereby producmg effxclent
class loads For mstance, students took
auto mechamcs at Brown Deer Hrgh
School, whrle Brown Deer students took
courses at Nrcolet
Despnte the deprecxatxon of the
Arnerxcan dollar, The admnnxstratnon re
mams confrdent about an appreclatnon
of one thmg an educatxon at Nlcolet
Students get an excellent opport
ty here, sand Mr Radtke I thmk tt s a
1 Mrs Carolyn Landwehr and Mr Mel Wade
of the adult recreatnon department take tlme from
thenr busy day 2 The Busmess Admlmstratnon
staff Mr BrllStuckey assistant busnness manager
Mrs Pat Knelszel Mrs Shan McVeigh Mrs Phyl
hs Flmg and Mr Wxllram Radtke busmess man
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, 1. Secretaty'Rhea'VShapiro,l'Technician Bonny
Foster, and sl.T. Director'Biuce Sund discuss on
'defing procedutes for VIQTQ supplies. 21 Mr. Donn
Leussler -and his secretary Mrs. Joyce Losinski
pause during' hectic second semester class
Helpful To All
Last year s curriculum changes were
put into motion this year as the class of
1982 began to fulfill the additional
y ,They backlyto basics trend continu d
atfiNicoletg7 sss' said senior Chris Foran
Candtthistconcleptbrooded no good for
C i e theflibexal esi a rtsfelective system.
, 1 5flfhey 1nstfLictional Technology Center
'alsojjchanged diiringithe yearito try and
s 'Ybenefifiitheistudt i
New ,sei equiptnentf replaced old, more
student-feqniiljment wentlout on loan,
'andvthe ldepartfnent' even got a new
secretary, Mrs. Rhea Shapiro.
Director Bruce Sund said, "We're
here to servethelteaching staff and stu-
dents' and we will continue to do so."
"Focus" was the theme of the year's
guidance approach and except for the
addition of Mrs. Barabra Hamilton as
the multi-ethnic counselor, no new pro-
grams were initiated as the emphasis
was placed on focusing on what present
ly was available
Mrs Hamiltons role was to work
with both students and staff to cope
with and develop an understanding of
ethnic variance and the relationship of
that variance to education
The results of a survey of students
and parents indicated the overall effec
tiveness of the present programs an
few if any suggestions for new an
services The survey did show that cer
tain programs like sophomore aid an
educational direction needed more
phasis and the department moved to fill
that need during the year
1 Special Services BACK ROW Mrs Marie
Payton Mr Lawrence Ostopowicz Ms Jane Po
lyak. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Bette Wade, Mrs. Kath-
rine Laycock, 2, Special Services: Department
Chairperson Homer Howard, Mr. Ned Nema-
check, Mr. Joseph Whalen, Mr. James Morgan,
Mrs. Betty Savee, Mrs. Rosemary Gross, Mrs.
Helen Schmitt, Mrs. Mildred Schreiber, Mr. Den'
nis Joyce, Mr. Leo Duerson, Mrs, Lorraine
McFadden, Mrs. Ethyle Trovinger. FRONT ROW:
Mrs, Barbara Hamilton, Mrs. Darlene Whiting, Ms.
Marcia Olen, Mrs. lrene Kemmeter, Ms. Janet
Zill, Mrs. Thulasi Bhala, Ms. Rose Dornback, Ms.
Susan Winkler Mrs, Muriel Kirchner.
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Charrman Dale Johnson Mr Fred Rlce Mr Rollne
Strehlow Mr Robert Collms Mr Charles Wal
ters Mr Cary Bachman FRONT ROW Ms Vxr
gunna Narrn Ms Judlth Luellwltz Ms Judy Gref
shenm Mrs Terry Copeland Ms Doreen Gilmore
The development of a lrfetnme
sports rdea, though not new to Nrcolet
was pushed by the physxcal educatxon
department rn their course offermgs thus
Under the dnrectnon of Dr Dale John
son, more emphasis was placed on the
mdrvndual student and hrs role ln phys
rcal educatron as determined by hrs ablll
Changes took place nn the personnel
of the department Mr Joe Reed left
and was replaced by Mr Robert Collms
who also was the new head football
placed for one semester, due to a ma
termty leave, by Mrss Doreen Grlmore
and Miss Judy Luellwltz was added to
the department as a full trme staff mem
ber after successfully completmg her
practlce teachmg here
KC 1 .
K 97 . .
' I 66 -
bhtysacalllsducanonr BACK ROW: Department Coach- Mrs. Sandi Gleisner also was re-
Career Education is the process of
providingffinformation to help the stu-
dent better understand himself, under-
stand thel world of work andfexplore
and prepare for a worthwhiletcareer
stated Mr. Frank Wolf, business educa-
tion s department chairman.. .,
Mr. believed that career educa-
tion is simply an added tool inthe cur-
rentrcurriculumt to help prepaieltheitu-
dent for different life roles suchlas eco
nomic, community home
reI1g1ous, yand asethetic. y
Thierefare many opportilinitigfiifor
dents taking coursesfin the Career
industrialfiarts, home econdmics,y project
Wayne Gower, work study coordinator. 2. Busi-
"'nless"Departrnent: Department Chairman Frank
Wolf, Mrs. Susan Littig, Mrs. Cora Jones, Mrs.
Margaret Elenbass, Mrs. Eileen Nickodem. 3,
Home Economics Department: Mrs. Marlyn
Cook, Mrs. Patricia Roberts, 4. Industrial Arts
Department: Mr. John Widmar Mr. Lloyd Engen
Mr. Howard Greening.
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Mrs Juanita Bahneman Mr Susan
FRONT ROW: Ms. Caroline lmhoff, Mr. Robert
Herold, Ms. Eileen McCullough, Mrs. Joyce Davis,
Department Chairperson Jean Jacobson.
Richard Young, Ms. Mary
r u 'jg
rue ea comes from art,
ove easiest who
Tis not enough
ssay on Criti-
in all areas of
tec iques 4
As the basics, trend continued,
. ' 4 Ff3g
some electives were scrapped be-
cause not enough studen-ts signed up
for the course," and the required inter-
mediate or advanced composition
courses thus were "overloaded"
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A 5 DePa"menlf BACK
. MS- Mafv H21"MfS-
' lf- Fl Q LL TDepartment Chairperson Ei-
Came 5 '-
i ii S coma' FRONT ROW:
foreign language dept ,
Hodel Mrs. June
ments exchange program stayed Zwifiusic Department:
Nicolet families for three weeks and at-
tended an American high school.
ln return twenty students from Nico-
let spent five weeks in Germany, also
staying with families. Beside Germany
they also traveled through Switzerland
In the spring, foreign language stu-
dents went to Mexico and spent eight
days in iiflfyaxco,-Qf.Mexico City, and Aca-
The Music department added Miss
Carrie direct the orchestra this
past "Guys and Dolls,"
and .perform for basketball
and football the usual con-
cert schedule. '
Art projects included displays of
enameling, ceramics, metal, oil painting,
commercial display, lettering, and
graphic design. -
-s. Carrie iyigane Mr. Nick
ie. 3. A' liiff fment- Mr, Wachholz
Ms. Verdnica Robertfljeterson Mr. Ed
Turner. , f
. El llilfllil
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BACK ROW Department Charrman Davxd
Johnson Mr Leo Kottke Mr DenmsF1scher Mr
Lester Hoctrltt Mr Davrd Mace Mr Stanley
Spooner Mr James Margenau Mrs Kathleen
Stange Mr Roy Handrrch Secretary Betty
Block Mr Vincent Brunner FRONT ROW Mr
Thomas Puls Ms Judith Frankowskl Ms Mary
Van Beck Mr Donald Osborn Mrs Jana Baxter
Mr Rnchard Huxtable Mr M1chaelF1fr1ck
Wrth the Natlonal Mathematncs Con
ventlon belng hosted ln Milwaukee the
Nrcolet Mathematncs Department was
busrer than ever not only helpmg stu
dents develop then' mathematrcal skulls
but also 1n presentmg papers servmg on
commrttees and helpmg run the natron
Yet under the drrectron of Mr Davrd
Johnson department chairman the
math department contxnued to expand
to meet the changmg needs of students
tance ln the the form of a basrc skulls
class for those students who needed
help m passing the mlmmum competen
Also added to the department was
Mr Mike Frfrnck who came to Nxcolet
from Lake Mills to replace Mr Wally
Schoenfeld who retxred
as . . '
1 ' E v ' Added to cirriculum this year was assis-
To GIVQ Aid
This year. the F-Wing library included
a learning center in F-3. This was a
place where students could go for help
with their homework or any activity in
thing this year commented Mrs. Nat-
alie Tu- rer department chairman of the
media cr 1ters. A lot of freshmen used
this center because of the world history
requirement that was added this year.
However the Job' Bank in the' library
was not used as much as expected. Mrs.
Turner concluded by saying that she
wished more students would become
aware of the Job Bank. It would help
students to locate jobs in soimany .cir-
fI'HlS PAGE:MMedia Center Personnel: BACK
Misss.l2eloras Michael Mrs. Edeltraud
'T-'Skihelble . Mlss'7Colleen Rogan Miss Holly Gro-
chowski Mrs. Natalie Turner Mrs. Marie Payton.
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Agnes Wilson Miss Georgia
Bond Mrs. Natalie Louise Salscheider Mr, Frank
just about any subject. "This was a big
f if --1. -'fi' 'I .Y '
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5 :sr ig, :Assn
iv 512 -2'
BACK ROW Mr Harold Liebherr Mr Robert
Erckes Mr DenmsF1scher Mr Dwaght Jung Mr
Ronald LeMay Mr Glen Gates Mr Kenneth Ben
ton FRONT ROW Mr Ronald Welch Ms Nancy
Moms Ms Madeline McGhee Ms Chrlstxne Kolb
Mr Nell Paton
Class content new courses new
teachers, currxculum development and
teacher observatxon all are part of the
science department and were utnllzed
thls past year
A new course, Personal Wellness
was constructed and added to the de
The course w1ll deal wxth personal attl
tudes and problem solving skulls
Anatomy and Physlology classes also
reached new levels Mr Bob Eckes stat
ed, Ittthe classlusa B level course for
students mterested nn how the human
body works l enjoy teaching thus class
because the students are so mterested
nn whats going on Most of these stu
dents Want to go on to a career m med:
cme and this IS a good prep class for
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st as 1 ' f t we at ' e ' '-
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Nicolet s Social Studies Department
continued to round out students educa
tions with courses ranging from Law
to Reaching Out to Economics
and American History More stu
dents took course offerings from the
department than ever before Increased
interests in the department s wide range
and diversified courses and increased
requirements for graduation were
among the primary reasons
Economrcs was a very valuable
course to me It has made me economi
cally literate enough to pick up The
Wall Street Journal and understand
nearly everything in it senior Cathy
Gottlieb commented As in Economics,
the students also left other social studies
classes with a better understanding of
the world around them
1. Mr. Ted Wachs. 2. Mr. Larry Prochnow. 3.
Social Studies' BACK ROW' Mrs Julie Werner
Mr Earl Lemon Mr Paul Shires Mr Dennis
Lowder Mrss Beth Arveson Mr Bernard Bieter
man Mrs Jean Kiefer FRONT ROW Mr Ken
Kickbush Mr John Kessler Department Chair
person Earl Bal-ralars Mrs lnga Reuter M
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Hall Andes BACK ROW Mr Don Porter M
Pat Penske Mr Glen Kntzrow Ms Kay Johnston
Ms Rose Drewek FRONT ROW Ms Dee Kos
sons Ms June Klappench Ms Mary Jane Ca
mms Mr Harold Fner
Whtle passmg through the hall durmg
classttme students always seem to en
counter the famlhar snght of the hall alde
snttmg m the yellow desk lookmg for the
erant mdrvidual to qulery Where do
you thunk you re gomg?
Many tlmes a student wnll slmply turn
around and head back m the dnrectnon
from whrch they came just because they
were not quick wxtted enough to make
up some new wing at the far end of
Other unusual answers mcluded t
the nurse as they head for the cafete
na or to see my counselor as they go
down the starrs to the Kmghtskeller
Besrdes the responstbrlxty of keepmg
the halls clear and checkmg for vandal
asm the ardes corrected qulzes tests
and papers To some the aides are ob
stacles To others the srlence they
mamtam rs golden
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Knight's Page and Shield, both all-Wis-
consin publications in 1978, expanded
staffs and developed changes in their pro-
duction formats "to meet new chal-
lenges" this past year.
Dealing with the largest staff in the
history of the Shield wasn't easy. Some-
times it seemed "impossible to get all 22
members in Room D-1 for more than sev-
en minutes," said Editor Steve Shlensky,
"but with everyone contributing a share
we managed to get things done."
Among the changes in this year's book
were an expanded color section and
some different approaches to color use,
an expanded use of copy, more copy
related to the theme, and some literary
techniques beyond the "story, picture,
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caption" concept according to Mr. Jim
Handling the copy assignments were
editors Bonnie Cohn and Cynthi Harris
and "it's a good thing they could spell,"
laughed Mr. Liska.
The Knight's Page continued its all-
American award winning publication for
the seventh straight year under the direc-
tion of editors Bonnie Cohn, Chris Foran,
Scot Wilfong, Eric Parsons, and Bob
Stories ranging from the need for a
trainer, to how to buy a used car and
from teacher negotiations to the prob-
lems with student gambling graced its
THIS PAGE: 1, Knight's Page Staff: Pat Foran, Edi-
tor Eric Parsons, Rick Schlesinger, Rory Orgill, Cathy
Gottlieb, Editor Bob Forbes, Editor Scot Wilfong, Editor
Bonnie Cohn. Missing: Chris Foran, Chris Sutton. 2.
Scot Wilfong and Bob Forbes worked on story ideas for
the February issue. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Laura Mintz
sat comfortably in Mr. Liska's desk while Cynthi Harris
interviewed her for the golf copy. 2, Advisor Jim Liska
proofread Therese McMahon's story while Jill Knickel-
bine and Steve Shlensky looked for some misplaced
pictures. 3. Shield Staff: BACK ROW: Tom Haigg Mar-
lon Mitchellg Yvonne Baadeg Barb Laurg Jill Juulg Nila
Bogueg Morry Gashg Lisa Feltnerg Steve Shlensky, edi-
tor-in-chiefg Wendy Winterg Bonnie Cohn, copy editorg
Cynthi Harris, administrative editorg Steve Dunn.
FRONT ROW: Peter Chevako, Jill Knickelbine, Emmet
Dennehy, Marty Lackner, Kristi Dangott, Shiela Sin-
claire. Missing: Karen Cowan, Dan Haig, Therese
Foreign Language Clubs were exciting
and involved. The clubs were "a place to
meet new students with similar interests."
The foreign language clubs were not
only a place where members spoke the
language, they were a place with "lots of
fun mixed in with culture, and also a
place to learn."
French Club advisor, Mrs. Judy Worm,
said, "lf you like to speak French, it
would be good to join the club, because it
gives you a chance with French outside of
the class time. French club meetings are
totally spoken in French."
The students in foreign language clubs
not only had fun, but they increased their
vocabulary and learned about their coun-
This year German Club went horse-
back riding, and sold food to "raise mon-
ey for the ski trip to Blackjack Mountain
for three days," according to Chris Sut-
The clubs also were involved with ex-
change programs to Germany, and trips
to Mexico in addition to working with the
Guadalupe Center and Milwaukee Folk
Fair projects in the fall.
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THIS PAGE: 1. Latin Club: BACK ROW: Mrs. Jua-
nita Bahneman, Helen Biever, Carolyn Keuler,
Clayton Greaves. FRONT ROW: Dave Keuler. 2.
Hebrew Club: BACK ROW: Mark Berkoff, Malka
Cocos, Judith Resnick, Wendy Bas Sue Acker-
man, Debbie Stein. FRONT ROW: Cihdy-Cornfield,
Joel Slater, Julie Harris, Larry Stein, Steve Bold,
Mari Howards. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Freshman
Cherrie Roth, Sophomore Deanna Buchach, Sopho-
more Elaine Barber, and Junior Hans Traut helped
decorate German Club's float which won the Home-
coming Float Contest. 2. German Club: BACK
ROW: Hans Petras, Ginny Martin, Lori Boggs, Da-
vid Berendsen, Jim Huff, Jeff Frank, Mark Figurski,
Dave Bernhardt, Chris Sutton, Mike Reiels, Mona
Mejac, David Ceci. THIRD ROW: Carrie Traut,
Monica Petras, Lisa Bodes, Sadhana Kulkarni, Elyse
Grunwaldt, Sylvia Gutmanis, Nancy Hildago, Vicki
Purucker, Mary Nakamoto, Doug Dowling, Hans
Traut, Bob Westenhagen, Mike Sand, Julie Everd-
ing, Tom Jaekels, Deanna Buchach, John Reiels,
Anne Marie Hildebrand SECOND ROW: Sabine
Langecker, Mary Groeschell, Cherrie Roth, Maria
Alingel, Heidi Roemke. FRONT ROW: Sabine
Brueckner, Angelique Kallio, Pam Ellington, Julie
Goetsch, Laura Kahelski, Vandana Kukarni, Pam
Higgins, Elaine Barber, Chris Galler, Cathy Pio-
trowski, Heidi Mattes.
The forensics team was composed of
some highly talented students. There
were thirty students on the team this year
and all of them with the exception of five
travelled to different meets each Satur
The team participated in twelve differ
ent events ranging from four minute
speeches to story telling. The team spoke
on such subjects as "Food Stamps, Lone-
liness, Female Priests, Russian Military
plus Sandburg and T.S. Elliot Readings.
"The team does its best when its mem-
bers devote themselves to vigoruos week-
ly rehearsals and attending all of the
weekend contests," stated Coach Rick
Young, He added, "My greatest joy,
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do something as a team and when th
s sincerely care for one another s pr
I The Debate team is made up primari
iof students who want to go into a profe
sion that has to do with public speakin
I and persuasion such as law or sales
There were nine people on the debat
it team but only four people could co
if pete in a tournament at the same tim
' The team participated in six tournament
' -:r. Q and captured a first place 2 third place
' 4' f and a fourth place.
The team was made up of mostly fres
2-in 'Q Q man this year and Coach John Zorbini h
'-fl' l 1 confidence in the future of the debat
I team. He felt that the potential of a stat
however, is when Nicolet students truly
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THIS PAGE: 1. Senior Dave Keuler put that
i "umph" into his performance to make his
outstanding. 2. Sophomore Jan Pace
Forensics Coach Richard Young rehash a
OPPOSITE PAGE:1. Sophomore Mark
4 rehearsed his presentation to make it perfect.
Debate Team: Toby Stafford, Ann Drummond,
Boncheck, Madeline Davidoff, David Heil-
Caryn Ernster, Helena 'Camner, Kim
Jim Erickson, Coach John Zorbini.
"The Timettes, like the hosts are a
service organization," said Adviser
Chuck Walters. "They time for the
meets, keep up the swimming record
boards, and post a list of state and confer-
ence record swimmers on the pool wall.
ln addition they developed the artwork
for the pool wall."
The organization did a lot more than
just keep up records. Saving the school a
"great deal" of money which would have
had to be used to hire timers, was only
additional benefit. The Timettes also sold
gym shorts, hats and shirts as well as
having a bake sale to raise money, specifi-
cally for the conference championship
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banners that line the pool walls.
The girls, who time for both the girls
and boys swimming porgrams and often
attend away meets to "assist and cheer
the squads on to victory."
I time because, "l like the people in-
volved in swimming, " said junior Kaela
Mulhern, "and the meets themselves are
very exciting and fun to be a part of."
The twenty-four girls who compose th
Timette organization are a "vital part o
the girls' and boys' swimming program
and the school system would be th
poorer without them," concluded Mr
1 BACK ROW Jackie Cans Gabrielle Boutillier
Aronow MIDDLE ROW Amy Jablonowski
ttson Amy Doke Michelle Madl Heather
Joan Paul Lisa Haskell Bridget Barrie
Lawson, Jill Johnson, Lisa Engel, Karin Ko
Kaela Mulhern. FRONT ROW: Mary Loftus,
Althoen, Jill Embry, Robin Myles, Meg Shaugh-
Jean Lynch, Kelli Shannon. 2, Waiting for a
swimmer were Natalie Aronow, Gabrielle
and Amy Doke. 3. Checking a split and
a touch pad in place was Sophomore Nat-
Aronow. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Senior Amy
waited for the swimmers to finish the race. 2.
Julie Schneiderman and Jill Johnson record-
times' after the race.
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Hosts, a public relations organization,
began a new term in January serving their
fellow students and the community.
This year's Executive Board consisted
of sophomores, Ben Levin, chairperson,
Lori McLaughlin, co-chairperson, Andy
Bachmang Shawn Dygolag Abby Harris,
Jon Hitchcock, Kathy Kolting and Dianna
Lauwasser. These students were nomi-
nated by the junior hosts, and Mr. Dave
Johnson, faculty advisor. They were
judged on their hosting ability, leader-
ship, ancl interest.
The freshman hosts began carrying out
their duties at the beginning of the second
semester. Their responsibilities consisted
of selling tickets at school programs and
athletic events, ushering at these pro-
grams, and conducting a student service
which involves relaying messages to stu-
dents from their parents.
Students were chosen on the basis of
dedication, interest in serving the commu-
nity, scholastic achievement, and respon-
Sophomore Donny Mullen comment-
ed, "Hosting is a good experience. lt
teaches you to have more responsibility
and it helps to have hosting on your high
OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. FRESHMAN BOY HOSTS:
BACK ROW: Manoj Agarwald, Todd Rosenfeld,
Kevin McFadden, Jim Stein, Mark Bonchek, John
Bord, Bruce Falbaum. THIRD ROW: Jules Kendall,
John Hucko, Scott Perlson, Todd Eichenbaum,
Gary Berman, Jim Balley. SECOND ROW: Tim
Artman, David Rosen, Al Austria, Howard Katz,
Jim Hiken, Steve Schwid. FRONT ROW: Scott
Bern, Greg Strict, Jeff Bern, Mike Cohen, Greg
Marcus, Cosimo Storniolo. 2. Nicolet Host John
Egan sold a ticket to John Marks, an alumni. THIS
PAGE: 1. FRESHMAN GIRL HOSTS: BACK
ROW: Denise Johnson, Ann Drumnond, Christine
Loose, Barbra Bodie, Heather McFadden, Bonni
Swidler. THIRD ROW: Katherine Kashou, Wendy
Bass, Jodi Lowei, Caryn Ernster, Kim Monda, Deb-
bie Sager. SECOND ROW: Kathy Holter, Heidi
Mattes,'Alison Greene, Saree Meldman, Julie
Schommer. FRONT ROW: Heidi Chen, Shari
Croen, Lori Suvalsky, Kathy Hanson, Martha Dil-
lon, Mari Howards 2. Sophomore Jim Kahn handed
out programs to basketball spectators.
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Once again, the photo journalism
staff came through to help produce
this years' publication. With the
Shield and the Knight's Page staff
scurrying to meet deadlines, the photo
journalism staff shot pictures left and
right. Without the staff, there would be
no pictures in the school publications.
Led by Mr. Jerome Fischer, the
staff came through with many out-
standing pictures. However, Mr. Fi-
scher retired at the end of the 1979
school year. He has been teaching at
Nicolet since 1955. "Mr, Fischer has
had a large influence on my photogra-
phy," said senior Morris Gash.
Senior Rory Orgill stated, "My two
years in photo journalism taught me
many things about photography."
Looking at his past years, Mr. Fi-
scher said that the facilities here im-
proved greatly during his 20 years of
teaching photo journalism. He con-
cluded saying, that he has the same
problems every year with the students
meeting their deadlines.
As of now, a replacement has not
yet been named, however, an advisor
as efficient and as devoted as Mr. Fi-
scher will probably be difficult to find.
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THIS PAGE: 1. This year's Radio Club was quite
smallg however, having such a small membership en-
abled them to meet when they wanted with all members
present. Members were: Kari Walters, Dale Emmerich,
Bruce Wade, Mike Rosen. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Senior
Paul Rosenberg focuses both his camera and his atten-
tion on a group shot for the Shield. 2, Mr. Jerme Fisher
glances at his notes while assigning his photo journalism
class their work orders. 3. Senior Rory Orgill poses for
one of his fellow classmates to take his picture for the
yearbook. 4. Photo Journalism: BACK ROW: Rory
Orgill, Sarah Vallee, Paul Rosenberg, Judy Griffith,
Marci Zimmerman. FRONT ROW: Bob Kaelin, Don
Wallner, Jim Freuck, Greg Watchmaker, David Heil-
bronner, Rick Schlesinger, Roberta Green, Bob Brown,
Richard Wythes, Morris Gash.
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Cooperative Office Education and Ni-
colet Outdoor Club programs provided
two diverse opportunities for students to
deal with the world of work and the ex-
perience of outdoor recreation and ecol-
"Cooperative Office Education pro-
grams give the students a chance to apply
the skills which they learned in school at a
job which they may select on the basis of
their career interests," stated Mrs. Cora
Jones, COE adviser. "And frequently
they get to use sophisticated equipment
which the school doesn't have."
Under the direction of Mr. Milt
Schwartz and Miss Chris Kolb, the out-
door club provided a chance for interest-
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ed students to get involved in "recrea-
tion, ecology, and biology."
Canoe trips down the Kickapoo River
rapids, camping trips, nature studies at
the Audubon society, holiday wreath
sales, and hikes were some of the exper-
iences of the club.
The COE program also gave exper-
iences to the students. 'fSuch a program
benefits the students and the school by
providing feedback from the business
community as to its needs and thus keep-
ing the curriculum current and meaning-
ful," said Mrs. Jones.
The program also benefits employers
by providing them with highly motivitated
people which they helped to train.
THIS PAGE 1, The layer of ice frozen over the
rocks of the Milwaukee river provided yet another
aspect of study for NOC members. 2. The NOC:
BACK ROW: Brad Laatsch, Mike Reiels, Mr. Milt
Schwartz. THIRD ROW: Jane Gabriel, Barbara
Bode, Brian Tokus, Mike Mitchelson, Greg Corrao.
SECOND ROW: Dawn Schultz, Pam Dragos, Nancy
Mullahy, Rita Carney, Robin Leopold, Zoe Straub.
FRONT ROW: Kendra Bishop, Denise Johnson,
Cathy Corrao, and Chris Hastings. 3. Stacked tables
at the nature center await summer visitors. 4. The
"wealth of Lake Michigan" provided many offerings
for ecological study. OPPOSlTE PAGE: 1. COE:
BACK ROW: Wendy Grober, Dianna Magnant,
Stephanie Fleishman, Dawn Gondek, Laureen
McGurk, Lisa Brazy FRONT ROW: Sandy Mundt,
Cathy Corrao, Coleen Morrisey, Leslie Fritsch,
Mary llk, Mary Ostrowski, Veronica Mayfield, and
Mrs, Cora Jones.
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Cheerleading has been a part of Nico-
let for 25 years. Through the seasons the
strength of this activity has grown and so
has the participation with in the school.
Ms. Chris Kuehn, a former Nicolet
cheerleader, was chosen as the cheer-
leading advisor, this past year.
"She is strict, but she does her job
well," mentioned senior Chris Pro-
vencher. "She allows us to make deci-
sions among ourselves, this is good be-
cause it eliminates many arguments and
hassels," explained senior Gail l-lucko.
The basic reason behind cheerleading
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is to control the crowds and encourage
school spirit. "After four years of cheer-
leading, I found that cheerleaders are not
the only ones to promote spirit, it is
something that everyone could get in-
volved in," replied sophomore Judy Ro-
Cheerleading is a full time job, it de-
mands a great amount of time and effort.
Senior Chris Provencher stated, "It was a
lot of hard work starting with tryouts in
April and ending with some competition
contests in March. It was a big responsibil-
ity to be a cheerleader, but well worth it."
THIS PAGE: 1. Varsity cheerleaders: FOURTH
ROW: Sheryl Fishman, Cindy Memmel THIRD ROW:
Pat Grover, Gloria James SECOND ROW: Diane Ew-
ing, Lori Hanson FRONT ROW: Grace Lee, Lucy Fish-
er. 2. Getting ready for the homecoming parade are
senior cheerleaders Judy Shackman, Eileen Morgan,
and Chris Provencher. 3. Sophomore Cheerleaders:
BACK ROW: Laura Paulini, Sue Mendelson THIRD
ROW: Cathy Lee, Debbie Fine SECOND ROW: Carol
Clementi, Abby Harris FRONT ROW: Meg Luck, Judy
Rosen. 4. A different attire for the pep rally was sport-
ed by seniors Gail Hucko and Cathy Grimm, OPPO-
SITE PAGE: 1. Senior Gail Hucko intensely observes
the homecoming contest. 2. Varsity cheerleaders:
Kathy Grimm, Chris Provencher, Kathy Vila, Gail
Hucko, Lisa Grossman, Eileen Morgan, Andrea Tax-
man, Judy Shackman, Molly Fisher, 3. Freshman
heerleaders: BACK ROW: Carolyn Peterson, Sally
I aBahn THIRD ROW: Jill Rosen, Beth Lutz Kathy
anson SECOND ROW: Amy Greenbaum, Whitney
oll FRONT ROW: Stacey Rimmerman. 4, Lori Han-
on and Pat Grover cheer for a football game.
Developing, editing, perfecting and
performing routines for football and
basketball games is the goal of the
varsity and, new for this year, JV drill
The development of routines is a
very structured process. First, a piece
of music is selected. lt must be peppy
and enjoyable to any audience. Next,
any girls who wish to make-up the rou-
tine get together and develop steps to
fit the music. After hours of develop-
ment they present their routine to the
remainder of the squad which then
votes whether to accept it or not.
Then, the other members of the group
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are taught the routine, steps and for-
mations. If the group doesn't know the
routine four days before the perfor-
mance they then meet one hour be-
fore and after school to practice until
Drill team isn't all work though.
"l've made many new friends from the
squad," stated senior Kristi Dangott.
Other members echoed that state-
ment. "I've been a member of the
squad for two years and love it. lt was
alot of work, but when we perform
and see people enjoy it so much it's
worth all the practice. lt wasn't easy,
but it really was fun."
THIS PAGE. 1. The varsity drill team goes through
their famous kick routine. 2, The JV Drill Team:
Shiela Sanford, Jenny Wigdale, Ann Chevako,
Christine Weber, Connie Friedman, Dianne Golding,
Kimberly Washington, Natalie Wood, Kelley Bird,
Martha Dillon, Cherrie Roth, Shari Croen, Sue
Lietzke, Lisa Peterman, Liz Holland, Lisa Becker,
Lisa Thomson. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Varsity drill
team members Sally Schley and Beth Larson pera
form during halftime of a football game. 2. Junior
Kirsten Radaker executes a turn as part of the drill
team performance. 3. The Varsity Drill Team:
BACK ROW: Laurie Sinclair, Beth Larson, Ellen
Lovett, Kay Goodrich, Susan Carroll, Dina Kailler,
Tricia Lewis, Betsy DePalma. MIDDLE ROW: Kir-
ten Radaker, Karen Rustin, Sue Wenzler, Patti
Marcy Vallee, Sally Schley, Kris Wilson.
ROW: Paula Maglio, Martha Love, Lisa
Marie Oh, Kristi Dangott, Gigi Spitzer,
Harmonious sounds of choir members
filled the E-wing corridor daily while choir
members "sang their hearts out." The
four choirs, one for each class, sang many
classical and spiritual songs. All of the
choirs participated in the musical "Guys
and Dolls." Some of the juniors and sen-
iors tried out for the larger parts and the
remaining members sang in a crowd
scene. "Being in the musical created a lot
of anxiety and excitement" for everyone.
Beside the musical, the choirs had both
a Winter and a Spring Concert. Each of
the choirs sang a few songs and all joined
together for the finale.
A I 'YJ 59
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"Choir is a class that relieves you from
all your other daily worries," commented
a senior choir member. "After having
been a part of the choir for four years, I
had a lot of fun and l learned a great deal
Sophomore Betsy DePalma said, "Mr.
Jipson is a great person. He is very un-
derstanding and makes people want to
take the class."
Choir was a learning experience as well
as an enjoyable class. Mr. Jipson re-
viewed some music from the past and the
history behind it.
THIS PAGE: 1. French hornists Alan Goldstein,
Erik Ivarson, and Sandy Silverberg concentrated on
their music during rehearsal. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1.
JUNIOR CHOIR: BACK ROW: Rebekah Althouse,
April Grant, Jerilyn Loose, Elizabeth Hill, Cris Wil-
son, Lisa Strobel, Mike Engel, Dave Bernhardt,
John Rogers, Tony Chambers, Wanda Urquhart,
Sally Schley, Judy Hanson, Jill Johnson, Amy
Holmes, Kim Harris, Julie Lewis. THIRD ROW:
Dorothy Jackson, Vicky Padway, Shari Fishman,
Jeanine Lukowitz, Geni McKeithan, Karen Berg,
Hans Trout, Jeff Pickarts, Jon Herald, Scott Bo-
lens, John Montgomery, Kirsten Radaker, Tolanda
Petterson, Kim Litzke, Dawn Schultz, Susan Taylor,
Kristen Shaver. SECOND ROW: Diane Ewing,
Kathy Malone, Jane Dillon, Debbie Kuester, Kay
Schnoebelen, Jenny Lang, Rick Meyer, Joel Slater,
Joe Debelak, Joe Klimt, Terri Sheophire, Ellen
Shawl, Marci Komlodi, Sue Wenzler, Lori Hanson,
Anne Krumenacher. FRONT ROW: Stacy Platt, He-
lane Katz, Jill Knickelbine, Sue Waddell, Pat Gro-
ver, Mark Minkin, Don Hucko, Brain Morris, Cindy
Memmel, Gloria James, Lucy Fisher, Courtney
Spitz, Mr. Wayne Jipson. 2. CONCERT BAND:
BACK ROW: Mr. White, Al Austeria, Dan Smith,
David Steinberger, Scott Bennett. FOURTH ROW:
Bennett Pioso, Dan Christaansen, Bob Anderson,
David Rosen, Hans Petras, Kevin Hall, Peter Living-
ston, Doug Mason, Jim Robertson, Mitch Dorf, Joe
Williams, Ed Ruffolo. THIRD ROW: Suzy Byal,
Greg Strick, Kent Milunovich, Jim Exner, Todd
Heyen, Mike Boucher, Evan Byrne, John Wythes,
Scott Ratke, Dan Herms, Mike Cohen, David
Warner. SECOND ROW: Teri Grober, Judy
Schwartz, Eileen lngwersen, Erin Oelke, Linda
Roeder, Kevin MacFarland, John Tomson, Mike
Bell, Bill Goldstein. FRONT ROW: Mari Howards,
Katy Kashou, Janice Warner, Chris Brunner, Cher-
rie Roth, Josie Saggio, Carie Traut, Beth Lutz,
Eleen Pierson, Kate Mackrie, Carole Lozoff, Kris
Members of the Symphonic Band
shared an evening concert with the Michi-
gan State University Bands on December
10. Following the concert, The M.S.U.
musicians were overnight guests of Nico-
let families. The families used bunk beds,
sleeping bags, sofas, and anything else
they could find to comfort the musicians.
The Braveland Conference Solo and
Ensemble Festival was also held at Nico-
let earlier in the spring. Over one thou-
sand students participated in the festival.
Students sang and played solos and par-
ticipated in ensembles as well. It was the
ffl, L1 El 57 61945
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first time that the festival was held at
Nicolet and because it was a first, it will
be long remembered by Nicolet students
and faculty. The festival was successful,
exciting, and it climaxed an outstanding
year for Nicolet's music organizations.
Band Director, Mr. Nick White con-
cluded, "Preparing things for the Solo
and Ensemble Festival took a great deal
of time and hard work. After seeing the
successful outcome of the festival, l am
glad that so much was put into it because
it really showed."
Iwi' ' I
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THIS PAGE: 1. BACK ROW: Mark Egner, Jane Ki.
lian, Steve Teplinsky, Dave Keuler, Scott Schu-
macher, Bob Zache, Bob Pastene, Dan Griffith.
FIFTH ROW: Mr. White, Chris Huegel, Dave Alth-
oen, Mike Jipson, Doug Danforth,,Harvey Oates,
Armand Rozite, Paul Jensen, Scott Altman, Marlon
Mitchell, Scott Heyen, Matt Otto, FOURTH ROW:
Jeff Peterson, Mari Dittmar, Rick Himes, Mike
Reiels, David Caldwell, John Klimt, Mike Kashou,
Kim Suvalsky, Joe Schobert, Alan Goldstein, Erik
Ivarson, Sandy Silverberg, Jenny Landwher, John
Reiels, Jim Drought, Mike Rosen. THIRD ROW:
Lisa Strobel, Lisa Bode, David Press, Kathy Quar-
ino, Jan Pace, Steve Moglowsky, Jon Leys, Jim
Froemmino. SECOND ROW: Karen Jancik, Brenda
Byal, Sarah Sell, Tricia Penske, Darcy Switzer, Meg
Luck, Valerie Letow, Patty Michaels, FRONT
ROW: Erik Hickson, Cathy Steinmetz, Kristen Shav-
er, Denise Bode, Kaela Mulhern, Joanne Braam,
Ellen Western, Chris Danforth, Terry Schepp, Ka-
ren Radtke, Gigi Kent. 2. BACK ROW: Angelique
Kallio, Elyse Grunwaldt, Lia Malone, Trevanda
Johnson, Kim Ward, Dan Herms, Charles Golden,
Jeff Arvoy, Jackie Campbell, John Reiels, Karen
Schmidt, Kelly Schmor, Julie Everding, Rhonda
Zarling, Ellen Mechanic. THIRD ROW: Ellen West-
ern, Pam Ellington, Lucy Lietz, Terrie Mor, Yadira
Harris, Linda Englander, David Ceci, Clay Greaves,
Jon DeBelak, Jim Krahn, Betsy Depalma, Judy Co
hen, Mary Radomsky, Sue Ackerman, Jay Price.
SECOND ROW: Jackie Briski, Mary Mitchell, Lau-
rie Kahelski, Michelle Smith, Judith Plautz, Linda
Englander, Molly Sawyer, Kim Washington, Ami
Horan, Marylu Cianciolo, Diana Lauwasser FRONT
ROW: Karen Koplien, Bari Hansher, Dona Turim,
Monica Allen, Sari Bookstaff, Carisa Traut, Debbie
Gimbel, Edna Wilson, Mr. Jipson. 3. Mr. Nick
White, director of the concert and symphonic band,
rehearsed the music to obtain perfection. OPPO-
SITE PAGE: Sophomore Valerie Letow concentrat-
ed on the score in order to stay with the band.
Gtvwx we me,
Co U WlOx EQ x
Nicolet's orchestra gained a new con-
ductor as Miss Carrie Lane joined the
Fine Arts Department. This year Miss
Lane developed a program of string sec-
tionals quartets, and private lessons to
aid the orchestra on its road to musical
Like most orchestra members, junior
Rebekah Althouse noticed the improve-
ment in the program's quality. She said,
"Miss Lane contributed many new ideas
and this makes orchestra more exciting."
To broaden the students' musical horl
zons, Miss Lane introduced orchestra
members to chamber music as well as
more difficult compositions by Tchai-
kowsky, Beethoven, and Reinhold Gliere.
Besides trying to help students grow
musically, Miss Lane tried to change or-
chestra from a three to five day-a-week
class, and she encouraged more students
to join. "I want the orchestra to be an
organization people want to be in. I want
it to have a nice atmosphere, and l want
the students to have fun," Miss Lane con-
THIS PAGE: 1. BACK ROW: Susan Holzner,
Yvonne Kao, Maria Linge, Valerie Givens, Madalyn
Davidoff, Kendra Bishop, Kathy Khavari, Susie
Kopf, Bonni Swidler. THIRD ROW: Maria Peckor-
aro, Linda Ivarson, Monica Parchia, Martha Dillon,
Robin Hardt, Jim Curtis, Mary Jaekles, Susan Za-
Ieros, Julie Schommer, Erin Oeakle. SECOND
ROW: Sheri Huf, Patti Devine, Liz Siegel, Gail
Lewin, Charles Bumby, Mike Desmond, Peggi
Heiser, Carolyn Peterson, Saree Meldman, Steph-
anie Allen. FRONT ROW: Caryn Bard, Tracy Co-
hen, Terri Altman, Debbie Sager, Stacy Rimmer-
man, Nancy Goldberg, Kathy Hanson, Laurie Su-
valsky, iriam Franks.2. Concert Choir: BACK
ROW: arris Hatch, Jan Hinson, Karen Jancik,
Ruth Ebert, Terri Biller, Ivy Huf, Lynn Wallrath,
Mike Jipson Bill Faude, Chris Huegel, Eric Hick-
son, Tania Jany, Lori Everding, Debbie Swidler,
Robin Saichek, Kathy Kiehm, THIRD ROW: Jean
Griffith, Sue Ochalek, Judy Griffith, Jackie Van
Able, Melanie Kime, Gayle Dieck, Jim Froemming,
Pete Lococo, Mike Reiels, Gail Hucko, Terri Flem-
ing, Lynn Pfannerstill, Betsy Bosley, Barb Seder,
SECOND ROW: Polly Byers, Janette Davis, Jill
Lauwasser, Jackie Canales, Martha Love, Jean
Gebhardt, Kevin Lindow, Dave Keuler, Harvey
Oates, Steve Carneol, Lisa Hodgson, Taunya Ma-
lone, Holly Schneider, Kathy Grimm. FRONT
ROW: Bonnie Rapkin, Martha Boggs, Cheryl Weise,
Jill Brunner, Colleen Baxter, Joel Saltzman, Marlon
Mitchell, Bill Sells, Dan Bizub, Laurie Waldman,
Chris Provencher, Jeri Rice, Danita Reed, Mr. Jip-
son. OPPOSITE PAGE 1. Senior Chris Huegel,
trombonist, tried to keep one eye on Mr. White and
the other on his music during rehearsal.
2. BACK ROW: Dan Griffith, Bob Pastene, Dave
Keuler, Scott Sdhumacher. FIFTH ROW: Marlon
Mitchell, Dave Althoen, Mike Jipson, Doug Dan-
forth, Mike Kashou, John Klimt, Alan Goldstein,
Eric Iverson, Sandy Silverberg, Mary Steinmetz,
FOURTH ROW: Gina Godwin, Monica Parchia, Ka-
ren Radtke, Gigi Kent, Kaela Mulhern, Eric Hick-
son, Jenny Landwehr, Kathy Quarino, Chris Hue-
gal, Scott Altman. THIRD ROW: Laurie Stern, Sil-
via Gutmanis, Rita Collier, Dennis Litke, Dan
Litke, Phil Katz. SECOND ROW: Wendy Podell,
Shelley Stamas, David Papermaster, Gary Berman.
FRONT ROW: Lynn Zagel, Tuhina Sikdar, Anne
Parsons, Rebekah Althouse, Phil Hamilton, Pam
Ellsworth, Heidi Mattes, Erin Slater, Eric Parsons.
The Knightskeller is an old basement
which was transformed into a game
room, group study room, dance hall, and
television room. Pool tables, foosball ta-
bles, ping pong tables, pinball machines, a
jukebox, a color television, and assorted
junk food machines all make the Knights-
keller a place to go for a little relaxation
and break from the daily drag.
This year, however, the administration
questioned whether or not the restric-
tions in the Knightskeller were strong
enough to keep the students from abus-
ing such a privilege. The educational cli-
mate of the Knightskeller was also looked
at in depth to see if such a place had any
effect on the declining SAT and ACT
Mrs. Ethel Trovinger, school psycholo-
gist believed that such a place for the
students really did serve a purpose. She
said that the Knightskeller allowed stu-
dents to relax, make friends, and work of
some of their excess energy.
Mr. Michael Danko, assistant recrea
tion director also said that the Knights
keller actually did benefit the school. H
believed that it provided an outlet fo
many school activities, a release for stu
dents tension, and helped students pre
pare for college life.
Although there were many Administra
tors who contimplated about the value o
the Knightskeller, the Knightskeller stil
exists and it remains up to the students t
use it to its fullest and make it an integra
part of the school.
: - - "f':3::xjwf ' e
THIS PAGE: 1. Seniors Todd Fritz and Dave
Ulrich indulged in a pre-game warm up before their
big match against the Matza Boys. 2. Sophomore
Jim Shlimovitz rooted his partner on during an in-
tense match game of pinball. 3. Intensity and glee
appeared on the face of John Montgomery as he
played a serious game of pinball. OPPOSITE
PAGE: 1. This girl was one of several students who
bought a book for her second semester composition
class. 2. Senior Dave Ulrich helped the Saturday
morning intermural team, the High Lifes, to a victo-
ry of 47-32. 3. Randy Miller lined up a bank shot in
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Throughout a bitter-cold winter, with
enough snow for any and all who cared to
ski, the Nicolet Ski Club snow-plowed,
paralleled, and sometimes rolled down
into the warm lodges of Alpine Valley,
Little Switzerland, and Sunburst. On
weekends the trips moved farther afield
with sojourns to Devil's Head and Black-
Every Thursday afternoon, under the
direction of club adviser Mr. Richard
Huxtable, the club members took to the
local area slopes.
"I didn't care how cold it got. I liked to
ski," said freshman Debbie Bogost.
The winter outside of being cold was
one of the best for local skuers in a long
time I cant remember when we were
able to go skiing this often in past years
said Mr Huxtable In past years it
seemed like we were canceling a trip all
the time due to poor conditions or lousy
Senior Steve Dunn added Skiing was
great and the club was excellent. It was a
,x f- ,.
place where kids with the same interests
lskiingl could go and enjoy themselves.
The advisers all skied and seemed to en-
joy themselves as much as the students."
I 4 1 . .45
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THIS PAGE: 1. Ski Club members included:
BACK ROW: Jody Katz, Cindy Lernor, Shelly Sta-
mas. FRONT ROW: Herschel Kruger, Kathy Ko-
hen, and Tom Knickelbine. 2. Outlined against mer-
cury vapor lights a skiier traverses the slopes of
Alpine Valley. 3. Soft powder was the rule, rather
than the exception for skiiers. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1.
Relaxing prior to the bus ride were Erin Price, Steve
Dunn, and Terri Skinner. 2. Ready for skiing at
Alpine Valley was junior Marcy Valley, 3. Even the
school bus rides were fun for adviser Richard Huxta-
ble, Randy Kahn and Sue Wabiszewski.
x...f as fx
Youth Council and Varsity Club both
perform service roles for the student
Under the direction of Mr. Mike
Danko, assistant recreation director and
founder of "stump the boys," the Youth
Council sponsored homecoming, winter
carnival, prom, a new sweetheart dance
and the mother-son, father-daughter
"A great deal of planning and organiza-
tion goes into the events, especially
prom, homecoming and winter carnival,
said Mr. Danko. "These students worked
very hard to make the events the success
they were and deserve a great deal of
credit. The time spent on painting alone
ran into hundreds of man hours
Varsity Club also performed service
for the school community by selling food
at the football and basketball games
sponsoring an arm wrestling tournament
and numerous other service oriented pro
The group was open to all letter win
ners regardless of sex and an initiation
breakfast cooked by the coaching staff
was provided for all members in May.
Six o clock is awfully early to get up
and come to school to cook breakfast,
but these students were special to us and
we enjoyed the experience," said cook-
coach Jim Liska.
Youth Council, Varsity Club
Us 'J -
THIS PAGE: 1. Senior Pat Sheehy adjusted his "an-
tenni" before proceeding to basketball practice. 2. Var-
sity Club: BACK ROW: Paul Sutton, Judy Becker,
Leigh Burdick, Paul Khavari, Ellen Gold, Bucky Weber.
FOURTH ROW: Lucy Lietz, Ann Lange, Cheryl Cain,
Jenny Landwehr, Meg Shaughnessy. THIRD ROW:
Betsy Kadwit, Jane Kilian, Mimi Dittmar, Sue Stuckey,
Jeff Kukawa, Sarah Vallee, Ruth Ebert. SECOND
ROW: Andrea Greene, Pat Sheehy, Crista Payton, Ka-
ren Berg, Cheryl Wiese, Bill Gabby. FRONT ROW:
Linda Englander, Betsy DePalma, Jean Loftus, Judy
Kerns, Mary Chen, Mark Berkoff. 3. Dr. Johnson looks
on while Tom Fitzmaurice struggles for victory. OPPO-
SITE PAGE: 1. Mr. Danko, Youth Council advisor fixes
the money machine. 2. Youth Council: BACK ROW:
Cathy Steinmetz, Sally Voelz, Julie Everding, Marie
Megna, Mr. Danko, Bob Zache, Hali Komlodi, Dan
Schlamp. FOURTH ROW: Gayle Dieck, Terri Shrop-
shire, Chris Clemons, Paul Kochan, Janet Brown, Mon-
nine Obyrne, Taunya Malone. THIRD ROW: Todd
Bernhardt, Karen Berg, Leslie Colligan, Brian Morris,
Jodi Stenger. SECOND ROW: Kirsten Radaker, Marci
Komlodi, Sue Wenzler, Nancy Rowen, Karen Kochan,
Sandra Malkin. FRONT ROW: Ellen Pierson, Karen
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Girls Make State
From also ran to State Meet squad in
two years is the record of the girls' cross
The squad, which finished second in
their sectional meet, finished 12th in the
strong state meet held at Madison's Ya-
hara Hills course.
The runners were paced by Seniors
Mary Chen, and Ginny Albert, sopho-
more Sue Althoen and freshmen Tamara
Barbar and Suzy Byal.
The young team showed promise in its
5 , 4.
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first effort by winning the 10 team Knight
Invitational with the five scoring runners
in the top 15 places of the meet. That
effort continued as the girls went 8-1 in
dual meet competition losing only to con-
ference champion Homestead. They also
had strong showings at the Blackhawk
Invitational in Grafton, where they fin-
ished second, and at the Marshall Invita-
Coach Bernard Bieterman comment-
ed, "This team had a strong nucleus.
They held their own pretty well. They
were a good group to work with and they
realized what they had to do and went
out and did it."
The boys' program suffered through a
disappointing year in one of the toughest
' Q ,A Y p, Af I ,E
conferences in the State.
According to Coach Bieterman there
were two major problems with the squad
this year. "Our big problem is that we
don't have enough boys in the front of the
pack. We need a runner or two in the top
10 places to score well."
The other problem according to Mr.
Bieterman, was experience. "There was
not much competition for the top seven
spots and that hurts."
ln dual meets the squad was 4-5 in
conference competition. But they fell off
to 8th place in the conference meet. ln
regional competition, the squad, hopeful
of a spot in sectional competition, placed
a disappointing 5th and failed to quality .
OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Senior Bob Forbes ran as the
No. 1 runner on the squad for the season. 2. Senior
Jeff Kukawka hurdled a small creek in the meet at
Dineen Park. 3. Girls Cross Country Team: BACK
ROW: Susan Byal, Robin Myles, Michelle McLay,
Coach Bernard Bieterman, Sue Althoen, Tamara
Barhar, and Jenny Landwehr. FRONT ROW: Ginny
Albert, Mary Chen, Helaine Katz, and Jean Loftus.
4. Boys Varsity Cross Country: BACK ROW: Coach
Bieterman, Bob Forbes, Tom Kelble, Jeff Kukawka,
John Klimt, Tom Drought, FRONT ROW: Al To-
var, Dave Keuler. THIS PAGE 1. Senior Mary Chen
passes Milwaukee Madison's No. 3 runner to help
the squad place second in the sectional meet and
qualify for State. 2. Junior Tom Drought savors a
cool drink after his 3 mile run. 3. JV Cross Country
Team: BACK ROW: Bill Gabos, Mike Meyer, Scott
Davis, Dave Thompson, Scott Godden, Greg
Watchmaker, Tom Haig, Tom Callan FRONT
ROW: Will Goldsmith, John Leys, Marc Weinhold,
Karl Walters, Bob Anderson, Bob Recht, Mike Co-
hen and Jim Freuck.
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New Coach Gains
The Knights' Football team began the
season with a new coach, Bob Collins,
who had coached the previous year at
The players all respected coach Col-
lins. Emmett Dennehy said, "The players
would live or die for Coach Collins."
The Knights also had a new backfield
coach this year, Mike Fifrick, who
coached last year at Lake Mills High
my use ff
1. With Guard John Tackes i641 attempting to "kick out" the linebacker, end
Nighbor 1801 is used as a running back on a "big play gamer" for the Knight offense
Wingback Emmett Dennehy C451 tossed two passes against Brookfield Central. One
for a touchdown and the other set up the go-ahead score. That score was snori-
however as Brookfield Central rallied to win 20-15. 3. Quarterback Bob Martin ran a sw
for a short gain against Brookfield Central. The new doublewing offense installed by C
Collins emphasized the quarterback's ability to run more than throw,
... Q -f -
Despite the fact that the Knights had
another losing season, they did create
many exciting moments. Twice they were
within four minutes of winning, once
against the No. 3 team in the conference,
Brookfield entral, and again during the
last game f the season, against Brook-
Even though Nicolet lost all of its
games this year, Coach Collins felt they
did accomplish a few things. As Coach
Collins put it, "We gained the respect we
wanted throughout the conference, Nico-
let is no longer a pushoverf' Coach Col-
lins brought with him a new offense called
the doublewing attack. The reason he
used it he said was because, "It's some-
thing new and different, it's designed to
build more interest among the players
and fans, and it's a new shot in the arm."
Looking toward the future, Coach Col-
lins said he would like to make football
more of a priority other than something
to do in the fall. Putting the season in
prospective, senior Rich Bograd com-
mented, "It hasn't been easy because of
the shortage of people but it's been fun
because I could play all the football I
desired in a season."
Most of the players had no regrets on
the season and senior Jim Mock, a half-
back, said, "Nicolet football was a chal-
lenge and l'm glad l had a chance at it."
1. Defensive linebacker Dave Blackwell 1811 closes
in on a Brookfield Central running back. 2. All-
conference end Mark Nighbor didn't catch this pass,
but he caught enough to set two Braveland career
marks with 84 receptions for 1154 yards. 3. The
Varsity Football Team: BACK ROW: Coach Bob
Collins, Coach Mike Fifrick, Matt Barton, Dave
Blackwell, Mark Nighbor, Scott Neimi, Lou Sani-
cola, Paul Sutton, Tim Hansen, Pete Bliss, Bob
Martin, Paul Khavari, Randy Kahn, Matt Willms,
Bob Appel, Coach Les Hochtritt. MIDDLE ROW:
Keith Flowers, Mike Peters, Rob Manders, Bob
Steiner, Dave Bernhard, Mark Luedeman, John
Tackes, Phil Hamilton, Jack Koepper, Kevin
Duckler, Steve Bartoletti, Steve Swallow. FRONT
ROW: Emmett Dennehy, Rich Bograd, Marc Bold,
Marcus Wanzo, Bill Dickenson, Pete Lococo, Jim
Mock, Ed Ruffolo, Todd Thierman, Jim Speilmann,
Jack Enea, Dave Slatter, Scott Klaeser, Mgr. Jim
Shlimovitz, Mgr. Alan Saltman, Mgr. Bill Lean.
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1. Hoping to break the 10-0 clefecit, quarterback
Bob Martin faded back to throw while Jim Mock
C201 and Mark Luedemman C701 and Bob Steiner
1711 held off Cedarburg's defensive line. 2. Sopho-
more Football Team: BACK ROW: Coach Ronald
Welch, Mike Bell, Kent Brown, Jeff Arvoy, Pat
Kuehn, Blane Kime, Kris Hamburg, Bob Hipp, Ke-
vin Hall, Evan Byrne, Paul Zuckerman, Coach Paul
Manley. FRONT ROW: Jim Schlimovitz, Jordan
Beck, Damon Dranchek, Tom Mackerie, Kari Hen-
son, Jeff Genova, Mark Egner, Mark Olsen, Doug
Faude, Steve Bold, Mike Jolton. 3. Pete Lococo
attempted to keep a Cedarburg defender away with
a stiff-arm during the Homecoming game.
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1. Quarterback Bob Martin looked for a receiver as
a Cedarburg lineman closed in. 2. Freshman White
Squad: BACK ROW: John Reed, Chris Klein, Don
Coors, Bernie Laur, Mike Hawkin, Gavin Robinson.
MIDDLE ROW: Willie Epps, Jon Scheldroup, Rob-
ert Moore, Mark Holland, Rich Rosen, Tim Koshol-
lek, FRONT ROW: Scott Meisenheimer, Jim Mar-
ceau, Steve Mintz, Steve Stuckey, Herschel Kruger,
Chris Palmatier, Coach Roger Scheldroup, Coach
Mike Danko. 3. Freshman Blue Team: BACK ROW:
Tom Knickelbine, Robert Fayne, Mark Cathey,
Mike Neal, Scott Lindemann, Don Ochs, Coach Ned
Nemacheck MIDDLE ROW: Chuck Teays, Greg
Rotter, Andy Vergeront, Tim Ganzer, Bob Cle-
mons, Coach Rollie Strehlow FRONT ROW: Joe
Catalano, Kevin McFadden, John Murphy, Bryant
Campbell, Tom Fitzmaurice, Mark Wichman, and
ln its second year after being resurect-
ed the girls' golf team put on an excellent
Under a new head coach, Mr. Tom
Puls, the team drove their way to a third
place finish at Regionals and a fifth place
at Sectionals. At the end of the confer-
ence dual meet season they ended up in a
tie for first place with Homestead and
Port Washington. At the Conference
meet they placed third behind these two
Top performances were turned in by
juniors Laura Mintz and Suzy Wabis-
zewski, and sophomores Dawn Wernicke,
Shelly Stamas, and Nancy Mullahy.
Suzy said, "There was a lot of team-
work and friendship on the team. We
were pretty good, and we had a lot of fun
Mr. Puls, coaching his first girls' golf
team, commented, "The team was dedi-
cated and they practiced hard every day.
Practices were held at Brown Deer, but
even though that course was difficult, ac-
cording to Mr. Puls that wasn't necessar-
ily to the girls' advantage as the Knights
only hosted one home meet during the
year. "lt really is an advantage to know
the course that you're playing," he said,
"and we were lucky there because we
played most of our meets at Mequon and
got to know that course well."
To Mr. Puls though, golf is different
from any other high school athletic pro-
gram. "Sometimes the best do very poor-
ly," he said. "There are so many condi-
tions that a golfer has to deal with --
mental attitude, physical condition, and
the condition of the course itself. Unfortu-
nately a golfer can't always be consistent,
but the girls were trying to become as
consistent as they could. Many of them
improved greatly and I was very proud of
The team too, was happy about
their performance. Next year they "hope
to go to State." Their record indicates
that perhaps they will and that girls' golf
has definitely returned to stay.
THIS PAGE: 1. Showing one of the frustrating as-
pects of girls' golf was wet junior Hali Komlodi. 2.
Taking time out to wash her golf ball before the next
hole, was sophomore Nancy Mullahy, OPPOSITE
PAGE: 1. The 1978-79 girls' golf team included
BACK ROW: Hali Komlodi, Nancy Mullahy, Kristin
Clemons, Shelley Stamas, Lynn Bethke, Dawn Wer-
nicke, Laura Mintz. FRONT ROW: Megan Masty,
Marci Komlodi, and Suzy Wabiszewski. 2. Taking a
break from their workout were golf team members,
juniors, Laura Mintz, Suzy Wabiszewski, and Shelley
The girls' volleyball team made volley-
ball history at Nicolet as they defeated
Homestead, Brown Deer, and Riverside
High School teams on their way to a 5-1 ll
mark and a regional championshipg the
team's first regional crown ever.
Unfortunately the reign was brief as
the girls lost in the sectionals to Falls East,
Milwaukee Madison, and Hamilton to fin- 1
ish fourth with a 0-6 mark. . X F
"We just weren't getting the breaks,
All the other teams got lucky and seemed
Gu. t f'
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to get the good breaks," said senior Ka-
"The real difference between us and
Madison besides the fact that they had a
great deal of height and hit the ball hard,
was the fact that they were more consis-
tent," said senior Crista Payton.
Coach Luellewitz disagreed slightly
with Crista saying, "The other teams just
had more talent. They had better jump-
ing ability and more height and just more
overall skill than we did."
The girls praised each other for the
hard work that was a part of the team
during the season. Coach Luellewitz said,
The girls won on raw talent and mostly
on hard work. They were aggressive and
never truly let down. The fact that they
made it to the sectionals when they really
weren't favored to do so is a tribute to
The squad had other proud moments
winning the Grafton Invitational and de-
feating among others Menomonee Falls
North, last year's conference champion,
and Port Washington.
Senior Crista Payton was selected to
the all-conference volleyball team and
was voted MVP by her teammates. Sen-
ior Linda Friedrick was named to the hon-
orable mention all-conference squad.
The team finished fifth in dual meet
play finally downing Brown Deer 2-1 to
finish in the top half of conference,
THIS PAGE: 1. Spiker Crista Payton initiated the
offensive attack while Linda Friedrich, Marlene
Strick prepared to return a possible Homestead
block. 2. Varsity Volleyball BACK ROW: Crista
Payton, Linda Sielaff, Karen Dedert, Lori Pierson,
Sue Kahelski, Karen Radtke. FRONT ROW: Mar-
lene Strick, Linda Friedrich, Cheryl Wiese, Cindy
Stuckey, Karen Burg. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Coach
Luellewitz spent time discussing strategy between
games against Homestead. 2. Cindy Stuckey set
herself for a power spike. 3. J.V. Volleyball BACK
ROW: Sarah Sell, Terri Grober, Maureen Woodruff,
Karen Zinda, Kristine Peterson, Katherine Kashou,
Coach Kalinic. FRONT ROW: Pam Balistrire, Judy
Schmitz, Jody Loewi, Ellen Pierson.
Competing in the Wisconsin Interscho-
lastic Athletic Association's state tennis
meet, the girls' tennis team returned
home with their fourth consecutive state
Taking first place in both the singles
and doubles finals, the team was able to
edge out their long time rival Whitefish
Bay at Nielson Tennis Stadium in Madi-
son by a score of 34V2 to 30V2.
Senior Nancy Zetley, seeded first in the
singles, defeated Heidi Frenz of Whitefish
Bay 6-4, 6-3 in the singles finals. In the
doubles finals, senior Sue Strnad and ju-
nior Judy Becker overpowered Mary Po-
spyphella and Becky Wesley of Green-
dale 6-2, 6-2.
Junior Julie Wigdale, playing the num-
ber two singles, was defeated in the third
round where she met fourth seeded Lori
Evans of Fond du Lac. After a grueling
two and one half hour match, Lori
emerged as the victor 6-2, 6-4. Playing
number two doubles, sophomore Jane Ki-
lian and freshman Wren Kilian took a bye
in the first round and won in the second
and third rounds. ln the quarter finals,
they lost to Whitefish Bay 6-2, 7-5. Later,
in a playoff for fifth and sixth place, the
Kilian sisters defeated Sheboygan South
6-1, 6-0 but lost to Beloit 7-5, 6-4. They
wound up with sixth place.
This year's team was coached by Mr. J.
Cary Bachman who replaced last year's
head coach, Mrs. Sandra Gleisner. "I am
the interim coach," stated Mr. Bachman.
"Whether l coach the team next year will
be up to Mrs. Gleisner."
Mr. Bachman commented, "I en-
joyed working with the team. They were
delightful. We had to get to know each
other and when we did, they became
more and more coachable. I am very
proud of them"
Nancy Zetley and Susan Strnad, two
seniors on the varsity squad concluded,
"Without Mr. Bachman's help and sup-
port, we never would have won."
THIS PAGE: 1. Julie Wigdale, No. 2 singles player,
advanced to the third round of the state tourna-
ment. 2. JV Tennis Team: BACK ROW: Assistant
Coach Sue Winkler, Abby Harris, Shari Bookstaff,
Jamie Holland, Carey Holland, Jennie Wigdale,
Francine Verito, Coach J. Cary Bachman. MIDDLE
ROW: Anne Parsons, Cathy Crawford, Andrea Per-
outka, Tricia Maxon, Cindy Cooper, Mary Mulcahy,
Karine O'Byrne, Janet Blutstein, Julie Sheen.
FRONT ROW: Kathy Koltin, Sue Mendelsohn, Cin-
dy Lernor, Kris Wilson, Jan Lieberman, Judy Ebert,
and Vicky Padway. 3. Following through on a back-
hand shot was Sue Strnad, half of the State Champi-
on doubles team. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. State sin-
gles champion Nancy Zeltey defeated Heidi Franz
of Whitefish Bay to win the title. 2. Varsity Tennis
Squad: BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Sue Winkler,
Nancy Zetley, Judy Becker, Judy Kerns, Laurie
Lernor, Kathy Easom, and Head Coach J. Cary
Brachman. FRONT ROW: Betsy Kadwit, Ellen
Gold, Julie Wigdale, Sue Strnad, Kathy Davis, Jane
Kilian, and Wren Kilian, 3. Sophomore Judy
Becker was half of the State champion doubles
"Quickness and good outside shooting
were what made up for their height this
year," said Coach Virginia Nairn. The
team lost three six foot players last year
and they had to work extra hard to make
up for the valuable loss.
The girls' basketball team managed to
win all of their conference games, howev-
er, they lost in two non-conference
games. The team played an outstanding
outside game and were always quick on
their defense. Junior Leslie Bade said,
"We're totally changed from last year.
We lost two of our players who were both
over six feet and could persistantly shoot
from the inside. This year, we really don't
have an inside game at all."
ln the opening game of the season, the
girls defeated Custer by a score of 56-31.
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Linda Sielaff was the high scorer in the
game with 24 points. Custer's low scoring
was accredited to the girls' fantastic de-
Height became a big problem when
the girls faced Sheboygen North, Al-
though they defeated North by a slim
margin of 45-39, both teams had centers
who were over six feet and Nicolet was
outclassed by Sheboygan North's height
and had to rely on their quickness for
The two leading scorers on this year's
team were Junior Leslie Bade and Senior
Linda Sielaff. Leslie was very versitile
during the season and could play guard,
forward, or center. She averaged 18
points per game during the season. Leslie
has played Varsity Basketball for the past
three years and will return next year for
her fourth and final season. Linda plays
both guard and forward and averages
about 21 points per game. Linda finished
out her third season on the team and her
contribution to all the games was very
Coach Nairn said, "They were a dyna-
mite team when it came to outside shoot-
ing and the only thing that held them back
was their height."
Despite the team's fantastic playing
season, they were unsuccessful in the sec-
tionals and lost their opportunity to ad-
vance to the State meet.
Senior Christa Payton, another out-
standing fourth year veteran summed up
the season by saying, "We had a good
man to man defense because we had a lot
of good man to man players. lt needed a
little work but the effort was there. All we
needed was a little more technique."
THIS PAGE: 1. Freshmen Basketball: BACK
ROW: Kristin Patterson, Laura Felsch, Susan Byal,
Jodi Loewi, Radhika Durvasula, Barbara Bode,
Coach Kalenic. MlDDLE ROW: Sue Halfmann, Lisa
Kallio, Julie Kellman, Jill Martin, Michelle McClay,
FRONT ROW: Shelley Rubnitz, Tracy Cohen, Deb-
orah Leeb. 2. Senior Darris Hatch displays the
teams outside shooting as Senior Christa Payton
guards her. 3. Senior Christa Payton follows her
shot to the hoop in a game against Port Washington.
4. Senior Linda Sielaff put the ball up and over one
of her opponents from Port. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1.
J.V. Basketball: BACK ROW: Jane Gabriel, Cheryl
Cain, Kathy Koltin, Elyse Grunwaldt, Ellen Hickson,
Elizabeth Patton, Wendy Bear. FRONT ROW: Katie
Kashou, Mari Dtitmar, Pam Dragos, Kim Brier, Lisa
Kellman, 2. Varsity Basketball: BACK ROW:
Christa Payton, Darris Hatch, THIRD ROW: Coach
Niarn, Ruth Ebert, Linda Friedrich, Linda Sielaff,
Sarah Dorr. SECOND ROW: Leslie Bade, Katie
Fleming, Karen Burg. FRONT ROW: Sue Stuckey,
Sarah Vallee, Cindy Aliota. 3. Junior Katie Fleming
concentrated on taking a shot from the outside,
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A one point defeat, 44-43, at the hands
of the Shorewood Greyhounds ended the
"long season" for the boys' basketball
"Scoring just three points in the fourth
quarter doesn't win many ballgames and
obviously it didn't win this one," stated
Coach Tom Puls.
Lead by second team all-conference
center Mark Nighbor, the Knights lost nu-
merous close games and finished with a 4
- 9 mark, The record conference play
which was good for sixth place in the final
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The JV squad under Mr. Frank Wolf
finished on top in the conference in Mr.
Wolf's last year of coaching. "The boys
played well and played hard and did a
fine job this year," said Mr. Wolf.
The freshmen squads also did well un-
der the direction of Mr. Denny Fischer
and Mr. Mike Minachi finishing well up in
both the "A" and "B" divisions.
"Our inability to shoot freethrows hurt
us all season long and again it was never
more obvious than in the Shorewood
game," said Coach Puls.
Despite the losing season, the moral
was high as both players and fans contin-
ued to work hard inspite of the frustration
of close game loses.
Even though the Knights spent 8-10
hours per week on fundamentals the lack
of experience often hurt them in crucial
Senior Mark Nighbor was the only
starter back from last year's squad and
said, "in the close games experience
comes through." Often we were just anx-
ious and careless, he added.
Packed gyms and lack of time to prac-
tice were the team's two main concerns.
"l'd like to have practiced more than l
could," stated senior Pat Sheehy. Coach
Puls added, "With all the squads needing
the gym and recreation in there at night it
was tough to practice new plays or have a
player stay after practice to work on a
particular shot that he needed help with."
"True, we had some anxious moments
out there," said senior Scott Raduka,
"but l hope the game experience did the
underclassmen some good and that they
will be able to respond to the pressure
THIS PAGE: 1. Senior Scott Raduka, starting
guard, went baseline on this shot to score under-
neath the Port Washington center. 2. During a last
second time-out Coach Tom Puls took time to set
up a possible game winning shot. OPPOSITE
PAGE: 1. Varsity Basketball: BACK ROW: Coach
Puls, Dan Rand, Jim Kalupa, Tim Jaekels, Phillip
Fayne, Mark Nighbor, Dave Blackwell, Paul Kha-
vari, Mike Jipson, Manager Jeff Kukawka, FRONT
ROW: Trainer Jim Shlimovitch, Keith Flowers, Pat
Sheehy, Dan Bizub, Barney Hall, Scott Raduka, Bob
Martin, Manager Bill Faude. 2. Senior Mark Nighbor
pleaded with Coach Puls for some instructions on
how to stop Homestead's center, Dave Nussbaum,
1. Junior Barney Hall, starting varsity
guard, exhibited outstanding body control as
he drove against an opponent from Port
Washington. 2. Freshman Basketball: BACK
ROW: Danny Appel, Alen Lee, Tim Koshol-
lek, Andy Bell, Andy Warshauer, Mark
Wichman, Todd Peclriana, Coach Maniaci.
FRONT ROW: Tom Callen, Michael Neal,
Andy Vergeront, Jimmy Marceau, Tom Cas-
tagnozzi, Joe Williams, Gary Berman.
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1. Freshmen Blue: BACK ROW: Terry Malone,
Jon Smoots, Brian Campbell, Ken Misher, Matt
Ellsworth, Ed Cybela, Coach Dennis Fischer.
FRONT ROW: John Schanowski, Mark Cathey,
David Steinberger, Skip Kendall, Scott Davis,
John Hucko. 2. Senior Dave Blackwell, starting
varsity forward, tried breaking Port Washing-
ton's zone defense by shooting from the outside.
3, JV Basketball: BACK ROW: Kent Guyton,
Jackie Campbell, Bucky Weber, Tom Silverth-
orn, Scott Waddington, John Everding, Joe
Schobert, Wayne Embry, Matt Ottusch, Coach
Frank Wolf. FRONT ROW: Mark Ulwelling, Bob
Sheehy, Darrell Zall, Jon Hitchcock, Jack Enea,
Phil Hamilton, Andy Bachman.
The Girls' Gymnastics team has been a
part of Nicolet's athletic program for a
decade. Miss Judy Grefsheim has been
coaching the gymnastics team for the
past six years and has developed a win-
ning tradition. Each year the skill and
interest seems to build and build as shown
by the fine performances again this year.
The main reason for the team's success
was the unity that the girls shared with
one another and their coaches. One of
the youngest and newest members of the
team was A. Jay Green. She commented,
"The closeness of the team has pulled us
through a lot of difficult situations."
lf time is any measure of dedication,
the girls could win an award for their's.
No high school sports season lasts longer
than the girls' gymnastics season. From
the first day of school until the end of
March, the girls train for 18 hours a
Possibly due to the extreme duration
their season, the girls experienced
disciplanary problems at the begin-
of the season. As a consequence, the
of the squad was barred from
the in season's first two meets.
Despite the fact that the team was full
outstanding athletes, it seemed as
there was a great deal of leader-
lacking. Miss Grefsheim noted,
just wasn't as much leadership as
would have led, liked," she continued,
in past years, the team has had more
eaders who were able to pull more out of
Although next year's team will lose
two of their best gymnasts, A. Jay is only
a freshman and she will continue to be a
great asset to the team in the three sea-
sons to come.
A. Jay Green, Peggy Martin, and Linda
Englander all qualified to participate in
the State meet on March 10. A. Jay made
her way to state with an outstanding per-
formance on the parallel bars as did Lin-
da. Peggy's performance of floor exer-
cise earned her a position in the State
One would have thought that because
of the length of the gymnastic's season, it
would be difficult for the girls to maintain
the rapport that breeds success. Coach
Grefsheim however, commented, "Work-
ing with the girls was always the highlight
of my day. Their enthusiasm and energy
Although the season lasted an ex-
tremely long time and it took a lot of hard
work and devotion, it all paid off in the
end whether or not the girls all made it to
the State meet. They made a lot of new
friends, learned a lot of different things,
and most of all, had a great time.
THIS PAGE: 1. J.V. Gymnastics: Krista Ebert,
Cind Lubotsky, Susan Zimmerman, Carolyn Westr-
ing, Saree Meldman, Terry Conner, Cari Traut,
Dawn Wernicke, Connie Friedman, Laurie Mans-
field, Carole Lozoff, Heidi Chen. 2. Sophomore
Terry Conner showed how simple it was for a gym-
nast to perform the splits on the balance beam. 3.
Sophomore Dawn Wernicke displayed a leaping
movement that was a part of her routine on the
balance beam. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Freshman A.
Jay Green seemed to be content as she practiced a
stunt on the rings. 2. Freshman Carolyn Westring
smiled for the photographer as she held a steady
position on the balance beam. 3. Varsity Gymnas-
tics: Linda Englander, Carol Chen, A. Jay Green,
Peggy Martin, Ann Wuestenhagen, Betsy DePalma,
Kristi Dangott, Lisa Berndt. 4. Junior Ann Wuesten-
hagen held a perfect handstand on the balance
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The Boys' Gymnastics team enjoyed a
very successful season. The first meet of
the year against Falls North, the team
scored 101 points, setting a new school
record. High scoring continued by the
team in a four team meet. ln that meet,
the team scored 112 points which easily
captured a victory. Later in the season,
there were some injuriesg however, the
team came back to score 119 points
against Falls East.
According to Senior Marlon Mitchell,
one reason for the team's success was
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their depth. Marlon said, "Last year we
had four people working an event, but
this year we had more depth in each
event." Marlon also added, "Because we
had more depth, we had more competi-
tion among the team and that breeded
Coach Dennis Switzky believed the
performance of the all-around was a key
to their success. All-arounders were
Sophomore Andy Memmel, Senior Mark
Wernicke, and Junior Joe Debelak. They
all had good performances throughout
There was at least one outstanding in-
dividual on each event, which also helped
the team during the season. Coach
Switzky said, "Having capable individuals
on each event helped the team effort and
confidence." The individuals on the team
were Sophomore Andy Memmel on floor
exercise and parallel bars, Senior Bob
Pastene on pommel horse, Senior Mark
Wernicke on still rings, Junior Joe Debe-
lak on long horse, and Senior Marlon
Mitchell on horizontal bar.
In the Braveland Conference Gymnas-
tics meet, the team took fourth place and
set a school record scoring 120 points.
Nicolet had two conference champions.
Senior Bob Pastene on pommel horse
and Sophomore Andy Memmel on paral-
lel bars. Other top finishers were Andy
Memmel, third on the floor exercise, Joe
Debelak, third on the long horse, Mark
Wernicke, eighth on the rings, and Mar-
lon Mitchell, sixth on the horizontal bar.
Scoring 125.9 points, the gymnastics
team won the Brown Deer sectional and
advanced to the state meet. At state the
team finished seventh while Andy Mem-
mel tied for third on the parallel bars, Bob
Pastene placed second on the pommell
horse, Marlon Mitchell placed seventh on
the horizontal bar, and Hans Traut tied
for eighth place in vaulting.
THIS PAGE: 1. Perfecting the "Thomas Flair"
on the pommel horse was Senior Bob Pastene. 2.
Concentrating on maintaining balance and keeping
his form, Senior John Westerman, polished his par'
allel bars routine. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Working a
new move on the parallel bars was Sophomore Don
Mullen. 2. Junior Joe Debelak practiced a piroutte
on the high bar. 3. Boys' Gymnastics: BACK ROW:
Coach Dennis Switzky, John Schetter, Clay
Greaves, Mark Wernicke, Bob Pastene, Andy Mem-
mel, Joe Debelak. FRONT ROW: Dan Lanska, Don-
ald Mullen, Daniel Griffith, John Westerman, Hans
Traut, Bradley Schumer, MISSING: Marlon Mitch-
ell, Joe Burns.
Craig Lashoons, senior, was the only
varsity wrestler to make it to the sectional
meet, but that didn't deter Coach Ron
Welch, who despite finishing last in the
conference meet, was "pleased with the
performances of the numerous sopho-
mores and juniors on the squad."
"Lack of numbers hurt us this year and
because of that we had to forfit several
weights and lost some close matches,"
said Coach Welch. He added, "Nonethe-
less the wrestlers were enthused and
worked hard to try to overcome their
The enthusiasm was a two way street.
The wrestlers were pleased with their
new coach and his program. "He's a
good coach and it'll take more than a
year to build this program." said Senior
Replacing Coach Rollie Strehlow, who
had guided the matmen for all or parts of
seventeen years was not easy for Coach
Welch but his wrestlers believed in him.
"I-Ie's a really good coach," stated senior
Being "pretty vocal" in practice,
Coach Welch explained, I'm pleased with
the team's progress and overall perfor-
mance but sometimes they're too nice -
just not aggressive enough. But through
the year that changed. It just needs to
One of the things that's needed accord-
ing to Coach Welch is, a grade school
program that increases interest and gains
experience for young wrestlers. Because
of that belief, he developed a Saturday
morning wrestling clinic for some of the
"I like the fact that Coach Welch gets
down on the mats and demonstrates the
moves with us," said Carneol. It really
The JV squad was also short several
weights, but the freshman team was
"more solid" according to the coaches.
Also new to the program this year was
Courtney Poll who became the first "mat
maid" in Nicolet history. Courtney's job
was to handle some statistics, assist the
coaches and "was very helpful," accord-
ing to Coach Welch.
Positive goals, better wrestling, more
experience, and new coaching were a
strong note to the end of the seventies.
THIS PAGE: 1. Struggling to keep control of the
ride, Senior John Tackes adjusted his position
which prevented his opponent from escaping. 2.
After performing a one point escape, Co-captain
John Tackes concentrated on his take down strate-
gy. 3. Freshmen Wrestling: Scott Bern, Jeff Bern,
Bob Anderson, John Freeman, Scott Cronk, Mike
Bruno, Mark Bojarski, Mike Donian, Gavin Robin-
son, Coach Joe Whalen. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1.
Sophomore Scott Kleaser watched his opponent
carefully, waiting for just the right moment to try a
leg take-down. 2. Varsity Wrestling: BACK ROW:
Jack Amerell, Craig Lashoones, John Tackes, Mat-
thew Barton, Lou Sanicola, Marc Bold. MIDDLE
ROW: Buz Pioso, Mark Cronk, Bill Gabos, Steve
Carneol, Steve Bold, Ted Minor. FRONT ROW:
Courtney Poll, Bill Dickenson, Doug Faude, Mike
Jolton, Scott Kleaser, Coach Ronald Welch. 3. Sen-
ior Matt Barton and Sophomore Lou Sanicola re-
ceived instructions for their next match
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Two individual State champions, a re-
cord State champion relay squad, a diver
who finished fourth in the state meet, and
a Braveland Conference Championship
were all a part of Coach Chuck Walters'
last year as head swimming coach.
Individual champions were senior Bill
Gengler in the 100 yard backstroke and
K l """ A is
junior Bill Eisenstein in the 200 yard
freestyle. The record setting relay squad
consisted of seniors Rory Orgill, Bill Gab-
by, Gengler and junior Eisenstein. Also
winning a medal for fourth place in diving
was junior Tom Haig.
Even though the team finished in a tie
for fourth in the State Meet, the highlight
of the season for them was the Braveland
Conference Championship which they
won despite the odds against them.
Defeating pre-meet favorite Brookfield
East and Central to capture their seventh
championship in the past nine years, the
squad was again led by the performances
of Gengler, Eisenstein and Haig along
with the relay teams. Gengler set a con-
ference mark in the 100 backstroke in
55.223 and the 100 butterfly in a time of
54.303 and was a member of the winning
400 yard freestyle relay team with Hans
Landwehr, Orgill, and Eisenstein. Eisen-
stein won both the 200 yard freestyle in a
record 1:46.418 and the 500 freestyle in
a time of 4:57.178. Tom Haig took first
in the diving with a 398.05 total.
The Knights also defeated arch rival
Whitefish Bay in the sectional meet to win
the team championship and qualify seven
individuals and a relay team for the State
Many of the swimmers felt distressed
over the fact that Coach Walters re-
signed. Sophomore Hans Landwehr stat-
ed, "I think it will hurt the squad. He
stirred a lot of motivation and brought a
swimming tradition with him."
Coach Walters said he resigned, "Be-
cause I felt l was being unjustly evaluated
and the program had come to a stale-
mate. I requested things to help that were
never given to me."
THIS PAGE: 1. Coach Walters posed with his
400 yard freestyle relay team of Bill Gengler, Bill
Eisenstein, Rory Orgill and Bill Gabby. The team set
a new state record of 3113.9 for the event. 2. Coach
Walters finished his Nicolet career on a positive
note: the swim team became conference champi-
ons, 3. Varsity Swimming: BACK ROW: Dan Ull-
sperger, Hans Landwehr, Bill Eisenstein, Bill
Gengler, Rory Orgill. MIDDLE ROW: Doug Dowl-
ing, Jim Bailey, Brian Gauss, Mike Kloehn, Pat
Kuehn, Tom Kloehn, Rick Schumaker, FRONT
ROW: Tim Hanney, Frank Sammet, Jeff Peterson,
Bill Gabby, John Goldthwaite, Tom Haig, Scott
Heyen, OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. JV Swimming: BACK
ROW: Mark Wertheime, John Tomson, Ted Patton,
Scott Provencher, David Wertheimer, Jay Black-
man. MIDDLE ROW: Jim Stein, Brad Hinson, Mike
Olson, Emmet Apel, Mike Bathke, Steve Mintz.
FRONT ROW: Brad Taylor, Tom Schumaker, Jon
DeBelak, Dan Haig, Scott Meisenheimer. 2. Junior
Tom Haig, conference and sectional champion, en-
tered the "hurdle" part of his dive. 3. Senior Rory
Orgill, part of the state champion freestyle relay
team, took a moment to get some air during a hard
Sixth In State
Behind the 100-yard freestyle state
meet mark of 53.439 seconds by sopho-
more Sarah Gengler, the Knights man-
aged a solid sixth place in the State Meet
Disappointed with her fourth place fin-
ish in the 220-yard freestyle, Sarah
"pulled out the stops," according to
Coach Chuck Walters, and "swam like a
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Coach Walters continued, "She's just
so talented it's obvious she is far from
achieving what she is truly capable of.
This State championship was just a begin-
ning for her."
Other members of the team also swam
well in the meet including freshman Bob-
bie Clemens who set a school record
while finishing fifth in 1:11.779 in the
100-yard backstroke, and the 200-yard
medley relay team of Clemens, Anne
Berbaum, Anne Lang and Mary Backlars
chipped 2 full seconds off their sectional
mark while finishing fourth.
Other girls who placed in the top 12
and gathered points for the squad were:
Leigh Burdick, eighth in the 200-yard in-
medleyg Berbaum, tenth in the
100-yard backstrokeg and Backlars,
in the 100-yard breaststroke.
On a sad note Coach Walters an-
nounced his resignation during the season
effective at the end of the year to go into
the private sector, but with most of the
swimmers underclassmen the new coach
should have a wealth of material to work
Coach Walters said, "The future suc-
cess of the squad will hinge on whether
the girls can better control their emotions
and develop a more mature attitude."
He added, "These goals are definitely
obtainable and the girls should be among
the top squads in the state next year and
for several years to come."
In other "big meets" the girls took sec-
ond in the Conference, Sectionals, North
Shore Invitational, defeated arch rival
Whitefish Bay in a dual meet 79-43.
THIS PAGE: 1. Doing a back dive, an unidentified
diver is caught at the peak of her dive. 21 Girls'
Varsity Diving: BACK ROW: Heather Bostad,
Kathie Zieve, Denise Demott, Coach Terry Cope-
land. FRONT ROW: Janette Davis. OPPOSITE
PAGE: 1. Sophomore Leigh Burdick, swimming the
200 yard medley, was one of the top swimmers on
this year's team. 2. Girls' Varsity Swimming: BACK
ROW: Coach Terry Copeland, Coach Chuck Wal-
ters, Bridget Barrie, Ann Berbaum, Judy Wind-
felder, Sarah Gengler, Mary Bakalars, FRONT
ROW: Jean Goldstein, Sue Halfmann, Roberta Cle-
mons, Ann Lange, LeeAnn Talasak, Meg Shagh-
nessy, Wendy Grogan, Leigh Burdick. 3. Girls JV
Swimming: BACK ROW: Coach Copeland, Terri
Shropshire, Laura Kahelski, Nancy Goldberg, Mol-
lie Fromstein, Bonnie Swidler, Janine Kelble, Jean
Lynch, Natalie Aronow, Coach Walters. FRONT
ROW: Jackie Briski, Linda Jackson. 4. Relaxing
before the meet are Sarah Gengler, Ann Berbaum,
LeeAnn Talasak, Judy Windfelder, Meg Shaugh-
1. Freshman basketball practice drew two ad-
miring fans, freshmen Debbie Bogost and Peggy
Martin. 2. BACK ROW: Stephanie Allen, Betsy
Barton, Edna Barnes, Manoj Agarwal, Al Aus-
tria, James Bailey, Scott Abrams, Daniel Appel,
Thomas Bathke, Evelyn Beck, Ramon Acevedo,
Tom Bardenwerper MIDDLE ROW: Pamela Ba-
listrire, Keith Becker, Robert Ashmore, Robert
Anderson, Amy Becker, Wendy Bass, Mitchel
Appelbaum, Bridget Barrie. FRONT ROW:
Lynn Baguhn, Terri Altman, Caryn Bard, Kim
Albrecht, Paula Angeli, Lisa Bannister, Tamara
Barhar, Heidi Baron. 3, Freshman Class Offi-
cers: Wren Kilian, 2nd Vice President, Ingrid
Scheibler, 1st Vice President, Greg Marcus,
Treasurer, and Jim Stein, President.
wr- " wf. V .-
6, J bday' ij
1. BACK ROW: Michelle Smeyne, Julie Sheen,
Elise Sims, Sheilbra Sherrod, Jeff Seimits, Todd
Stenzel, Jim Stein, Peter Stevens,IJon Smoots.
MIDDLE ROW: Mark Shires, Pat Smith, Liz
Siegel, David Steinberger, Jeff Skwierawski,
Steve Stuckey, Stacy Stebbins, Paul Senzig.
FRONT ROW: Greg Strick, Mark Strick, Co-
simo Storniolo, Dan Smith, Craig Speth, Tobey
Stafford, Laurie Suran, Nancy Stapleman. 2.
BACK ROW: Barbara Bode, Janice Benson,
Kendra Bishop, Eugene Bomchill, Andrew Bell,
William Berendson, Gary Berman, David Brano-
van, John Bord, James Bloedel. MIDDLE ROW:
Mark Bojarski, Pam Benz, Shari Bookstaff, De-
bra Bogost, Janet Blutstein, Evan Ben Hur, An-
thony Bol, Charles Blank, Michael Boucher.
FRONT ROW: Mark Boncheck, Scott Bennett,
Mona Blankstein, Jeffrey Bern, Scott Bern, Ter-
ry Brodkin, James Benko, Tim Bender. 3,
BACK ROW: Tom Castagnozzi, Bryant Camp-
bell, Joel Cielak, Mark Cathey, Jon Bronson,
THIRD ROW: Joseph Catalano, Thomas Cal-
len, Michael Bruno, Charles Butscher, Joseph
Burns, Scott Brown, David Brown. SECOND
ROW: Victori Cartagena, Christine Brunner, Su-
san Byal, David Chaimson, Sara Bursten, Kris-
ten Burns, Mary Carlson, Jodi Cegielski, Denise
Chase. FRONT ROW: Linda Callif, Corinne
Brunette, Michelle Brunn, Deborah Chase,
Katherine Carlson, Heidi Chen, Ann Chevako.
1. BACK ROW: Matt Ellsworth, Bruce Falbaum,
Judy Ebert, Pam Dowling, Tom Fitzmaurice,
Teresa Dotson, Laura Felsch, Todd Eichen-
baum. MIDDLE ROW: Robert Fayne, Mark
Fishman, Caryn Ernster, Radhika Durvasula,
Heidi Dietrich, Patricia Devine, Anne Drum-
mond, FRONT ROW: Geralyn Emmerich, Mar-
tha Dillon, Daniel Elias, Willie Epps, Mihcael
Donoian, James Exner, Nicholes Enea, Bradley
Epstein. 2, BACK ROW: Scott Flick, Kellie Gen-
tile, Timothy Gantzer, Scott Godden, Cindy Ger-
onime, Valerie Givens, Regina Godwin, Will
Goldsmith, Donna Gensler. MIDDLE ROW: Ali-
son Greene, John Freeman, Mark Gondek,
Anne Foran, Miriam Franks, Stacy Greenberg,
Amy Greenebaum, James Greenbaum. FRONT
ROW: Diane Golding, Julie Forkasdi, Stacie
Gould, Nancy Goldberg, Julie Gordon, Robert
Gebhardt, 3. BACK ROW: Frank Densmoor,
Don Coors, Don Dedert, MIDDLE ROW: Glen
Conrad, Robert Compere, Robert Clemons, Jeff
Cohen, Tammy Conn, Paige Cunningham, Jacki
Cross, Shari Croen, Christene Clark, Tracy Co-
heb, Dianne Dettmann, Denise Demott, Rita
Cutts, FRONT ROW: Michael Desmond, Ed Cy-
bela, Roberta Clemens, Jim Curtis, Scott Cronk,
Don Scott Davis, Madalyn Davidoff
1. BACK ROW: Tina Huston, Mary Jaekels,
Katherine Kashou, Lisa Kallio, Denise John,
son, Paulette Hoepfner, Dana Hutchins, Mari
Howards, Yvonne Kao, Charles Jefferson, Scott
Joffe. MIDDLE ROW: Kathleen Holter, Linda
lvarson, Linda Jackson, Sherry Huf, Donna
Johnson, Susann Holzner, Eileen lngwersen,
Mark Holland, Harley Kahn, FRONT ROW:
John Hucko, Jamie Holland, Elizabeth Holland,
Mary Crowley, Margaret Huyler, Howard Katz.
2. BACK ROW: Rebecca Harmon, Christopher
Groves, Kathleen Hanson, Roberta Hardt, Lily
Gutmann, Ondine Harris, Karon Harvey, Wil-
liam Hagerty, Daniel Haig, Bradley Hinson, Kurt
Hochtritt, Michael Heller. MIDDLE ROW: Kelly
Harmon, Steven Hecht, Susan Hassel, James
Hiken, Tracy Herman, Donna Hathaway, Peter
Gurneau, David Heil, FRONT ROW: Lee Hall,
Michael Hankin, Ann Hildebrand, Todd Heyen,
Richard Himelhoch, Susan Halfmann, Diane
Hathaway. 3. BACK ROW: Timothy Koshollek,
Herschel Kruger, Susan Kopf, Karin Kochan,
Janine Kelble, Katherine Khavari, Sarah Bahn,
Jeffrey Kurth, Tom Knickelbine, Thomas
Kloehn. THIRD ROW: Carrie Lanza, Julie Kell-
man, Jules Kendall, Brian Kluge, Bernard Laur,
Scott Kolb, Stephan Kukawka, Daniel Lanska.
SECOND ROW: Mark Larsen, James Kerns,
David King, David Kniaz, Kris Klein, Michael
Kohn, Kevin Lambrecht. FRONT ROW: Alan
1. BACK ROW: Alex Martin, Kevin McFadden,
Jeffrey Messinger, Douglas Mason, Katherine
Maul, Heide Mattes, Michael Mandlman, Kristin
Mathisen, Heather McFadden. MIDDLE ROW:
Jill Martin, Michelle McLay, Lynda McCarthy,
Mardee Marcus, Saree Meldman, James Mar-
ceau, Margaret Martin, Eileen McGowan.
FRONT ROW: Kenneth Memmel, Timm Martin,
Scot Meisengeimer, Laurie Mansfield, Gregory
Marcus, Karl Meyer. 2. BACK ROW: Dan Litke,
Kevin MacFarland, Robert Lindeman, Dennis
Litke, Terrence Malone, Dennis Lynch, Kristine
Loose, Cynthia Lee, Kay Manders, MIDDLE
ROW: Maria Lingel, Susan Louis, Karen Lehn,
Jodi Loewi, Cindy Lubotsl-cy, Kate Mackrie, Mi-
chelle Madl, FRONT ROW: Beth Ann Lutz,
Marla Malkin, Sue Lietzke, Robin Lepold, Heidi
Levy, Gail Lewin, Deborah Leeb, Peter Living-
N If 'QI
1. Freshman Jill Rosen and the freshman cheerlead-
ing squad's mascot relax during halftime at a home
football game. 2. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Michaels,
Alice Mohr, Erin Oelke, Anthony Wagbaraocha,
Bridgett Orr, Diana Ogier, Michael Neal, Kent Mi-
lunovich, Donald Ochs, John Murphy, Robert
Moore, Ken Misher. MIDDLE ROW: Pam Mitchel-
son, Karen Naylor, Chris Palmatier, Steve Mintz,
Kimberly Monda, Mick Olson, Mary Mulcahy, Patri-
cia Niemczyk, Judy Otto. FRONT ROW: Karine
Obyrne, James Nevels, Bill Mikkelson, Jeff Nuss-
lock, Richard Meyers, Bill Nice, Sumant Nayak, Jim
Mikulich. 3. BACK ROW: Douglas Ross, Greg Rot-
ter, Andrew Rozek, Kathy Revak, Ken Rakowski,
David Rhodes, Robert Rasmussen, Linda Roeder,
Scott Roffa, Todd Rosenfeld, Rachelle Rubnitz.
MIDDLE ROW: Tammy Reddy, Jacqueline Riley,
Richard Rosen, Thomas Rummel, John Rice, Gavin
Binson, Kaaren Rasmussen, Sherri Rogers, John
Reed. FRONT ROW: Cassandra Ruffin, Jill Rosen,
Cherrie Roth, James Paley, David Rosen, Lynn Ro-
mens, Robert Recht, Karen Ross, Heidi Roenke,
Stacey Rimmerman, 4, BACK ROW: Annamari Pe-
coro, Patricia Praefke, Robert Platt, Michael Porfi-
lio, Mark Peltin, Todd Pedriana, Ted Patton, David
Pearl, James Peckham. MIDDLE ROW: Judy Press-
er, Cindy Plavnick, John Plotkin, Anne Parsons,
Monica Parchia, Scott Perlson, Scott Provencher,
Kyle Radaker, Elizabeth Patton, FRONT ROW: El-
len Pierson, Tamara Pierce, Kristin Patterson,
Yvette Pyant, Carolyn Peterson, Whitney Poll, Lisa
1. BACK ROW: Debbie Scharf, Steve Schwid,
John Schanowski, Robert Schnoll, Bradford
Schumer, Josephine Saggio, Ingrid Scheibler,
Sheila Sanford, Robert Schumacher, Kris
Schoenfeld, Jon Scheldroup. MIDDLE ROW:
Dan Schroeder, Jeffrey Salzer, Thomas Schu-
maker, Elizabeth Schmidt, Judy Schmitz, Holly
Schwartz, Robin Ruttinger, David Schlamp.
FRONT ROW: Sandi Schwalb, Shari Schnoll,
Julie Schommer, Debbie Sager, Frank Sammet,
Betsy Scheder, Judith Schwartz. 2. BACK
ROW: Todd Temkin, Jay Wales, Andrew War-
shauer, David Waise, Charles Teays, Robert
Wagner, Andrew Vergeront, Stephen Ward,
Bonnie Swidler, Gia Tripi. MIDDLE ROW: Mar-
garet Tennessen, Lori Suvalsky, Bradley Tay-
lor, Scott Wagner, William Tatum, Pamela
Ward, Lori Tupper, Dawn Weeden. FRONT
ROW: Janice Warner, Francine Verito, Patricia
Unrath, Lillian Tovar, Lauren Weiner, Christine
Weber, Michael Vice, 3. BACK ROW: Brian
Weinhold, Javin Wolf, Mark Wichman, Philip
Wolsl-ci, Joe Williams. MIDDLE ROW: Kris
Woods, Susan Zimmerman, Kathie Zieve, John
Weske, James Weske, Susan Zaferos, Shayne
Weston, John Wythes, Timothy Wright, Darin
Yates. FRONT ROW: Robyn Zutz, Marni Weiss,
Pamela Zuckerman, Jennifer Wigdale, Wendy
Wilcox, Rachel Weinstein, Carolyn Westring,
Lori Zechman, Terri Weisfeldt.
,Q J, K
1. BACK ROW: Hans Petras, Timothy Gray.
THIRD ROW: Kevin Brazner, Steven Moser,
Eric Fritz, Robert Tillen, Steven Malawsky, Dav-
id Papermaster. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Corn-
field, Timothy Jones, Jerald Wisth, William
Meyerhoff, Jay Lazarus, Theodore Barnum.
FRONT ROW: Lisa Ferstadt, Susan Gollin, Kel-
ly Anne Sader. 2. Sophomore class officers:
John Hitchcock, second vice president: Andy
Bachman, president, Cathy Lee, first vice presi-
dent: Carolyn Keuler, treasurer: Pam Ellington,
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1. BACK ROW: Maria Borella, Todd Bernhard,
Mark Blutstein, Kelly Blank, Peter Bliss, Daniel
Bodner. MIDDLE ROW: Cynthia Bolten, Bar-
bara Brejcha, Kelly Bird, David Brown, Carolyn
Berk. FRONT ROW: Steven Bold, Lynne
Bethke, Marla Borkin, Jacquelyn Briski, Kevin
Born. 2. BACK ROW: Susan Carroll, Steve
Buening, Evan Byrne, Kent Brown, Rita Carney,
Thomas Cielak, Marijo Bruckner, Ural Camp-
bell, Cheryl Cain, Diane Devine, Peggy Heiser,
Howard Callif. MIDDLE ROW: Dan Christiaan-
sen, David Ceci, Emmett Bucholtz, Glen
Browne, Deanna Buchach, Jennifer Clark, Jef-
frey Burg, Wendy Brown, Leigh Burdick.
FRONT ROW: David Caldwell, Carol Chen,
Leslie Bucholtz, Patricia Chortek, Carol Cle-
menti, Kristin Clemens, Marylu Cianciolo. 3.
BACK ROW: Steven Barmash, Jeffrey Arvoy,
Eric Berendsen, Michael Bell, James Bailey,
Kent Barret. MIDDLE ROW: Jordan Beck, Em-
mett Apel, Wendy Bear, Lisa Becker, Elaine
Barber, Suzanne Ackerman, Leah Aschkenasy.
FRONT ROW: Monica Allen, Andrew Bach-
man, Thomas Barth, Susan Althoen, Natalie
Aronow, Lynn Aaron.
1. BACK ROW: Mark Egner, Douglas Faude,
Joseph Edwards. MIDDLE ROW: Julie Everd-
ing, John Eaton, Amy Finger, David Fleishman,
John Everding, Wayne Embry, Jack Enea, Dan-
iel Eder. FRONT ROW: Katherine Easom, Lisa
Engelhardt, Pamela Ellington, Debra Fine, Ro-
sanne Fink, Linda Englander, Stephen Dubin,
2. BACK ROW:
John Egan, Terry Gaulke, Ma-
Karen Schmidt, Laura Rubin-
ROW: Trevor Jones, Jeffrey
Ryan, Molly Sawyer, Nancy
Rowen, Judith Rosen, Catherine Lee, Ellen Salz-
wedel, Alma Reyes, Kelly Schmor, Robert
Sands, Elaine Ruffolo. FRONT ROW: David Sa-
lama, Thomas Riggert, Michael Rosen, Armand
Rozite, Louis Sanicola, Larry Rosengarten, Ste-
phen Schelwat, Mark Schiesel, Hans Scherze,
3. BACK ROW: Robin Conen, Cynthia Cooper,
Elizabeth DePalma, Damon Dranchak, Steven
Dinkin, Geri Cross, Jody Dambach, Robert Co-
hen. MIDDLE ROW: Mary Coyne, Mari Dittmar,
Mitchell Dorf, Douglas Danforth, Michael Co-
hen, Tulin Diktas. FRONT ROW: Susan Daugh-
erty, Jon DeBelak, Marcus Cronk, Laura Cover-
dale, Pamela Dragos, Judy Cohen, Terry Con-
ner, Patricia Dombek.
1. BACK ROW: Jeffrey Frank, Alan Fox,
Charles Golden. THIRD ROW: Julie Goetsch,
Arlene Givens, Jeffrey Genova, David Frucht-
man, Brian Gauss, William Goldstein, Michael
Geronime. SECOND ROW: Mollie Fromstein,
Elizabeth Giery, Sarah Gengler, Jane Gabriel,
Joanne Goldberg, Chris Galler, FRONT ROW:
Jacquelin Galioto, Connie Friedman, Sheri Gold-
berg, Jean Goldstein, Deborah Gimbel.
2. BACK ROW: Shawn Harris, Jarmilla Price,
Charlesetta Jackson, Sally Nelson. MIDDLE
ROW: Terry Patterson, Valinna Hutchins, Sta-
cey Brownstein, Lisa Ostrowski, Mary Groes'
chell, Scott Goetz. FRONT ROW: James Shli-
movitz, Rochelle Oxman, Nancy Mullahy, Lance
Dunda, Carolyn Morrison, Mary Gaus, Kelly
1. BACK ROW: Christopher Hamberg, Kent
Guyton, Timothy Hanney, Geoff Hall, Phillip
Hamilton, Kevin Hall. MlDDLE ROW: Elyse
Grunwaldt, Teri Grober, John Goldthwaite, Aar'
on Hansen, Sylvia Gutmanis, FRONT ROW: Mi,
chelle Hall, Martha Hanson, Kay Goodrich,
Krista Halling, Karen Greene, Clayton Greaves.
2. BACK ROW: Arthur Howell, Kevin Hei-
mann, Robert Hipp, Cary Henson, Jon Hitch-
cock, Edward Jassin, Erik lvarson, Mary Imme-
kus, Amy Jablonski. MIDDLE ROW: Charlin
Jefferson, Thomas Jaekels, Joan Hoettels, Sari
Bookstaff, Carla Crump, Pamela Higgins,
FRONT ROW: Grace Anne Horan, Krista Ebert,
Abby Harris, Julie Hoffman, Lisa Haskell, Lisa
3. BACK ROW: Edward Blaine Kime, R.J,
Kahn, Roger Kittleson, Scott Klaiser, Andrew
Komisar, Allen Keller, Michael Koepke, Greg-
ory Knauff, Greg Kessler. MIDDLE ROW: Lisa
Kellman, Trevonda Johnson, Victoria Johnson
Nathaniel King, Gary Golding, Philip Jensen,
Alan Kassander, Carolyn Keuler, Jody Katz,
FRONT ROW: Angelique Kallio, Judi Kagen
Linda Johnson, Kathy Kohen, Dina Kailler
Kathy Koltin, Michael Jolton, Peter Kendall
M N: .ff 1
1, BACK ROW: Curtis Marnett, Sheldon Marcu-
vitz, Pamela McClusky, Suzanne Magnant. MID-
DLE ROW1 Michael Luber, Lisa Mattson, Laur-
etta Lyon, Micaela Luke, Lori McLaughlin,
Thomas Mackrie, Tricia Maxon, Ellen Lovett,
Hope Madden. FRONT ROW: Margaret Luck,
Sandra Malkin, Margaret Maranan, Brenda Mal-
kin, Sheila Madden, Melissa Lutz, Lia Malone,
2. BACK ROW: Scott Lonnhorg, Bruce Lee,
Jeff Letkiewicz, John Landwehr, THIRD ROW:
Timothy Leverance, Michael Lawless, Patrick
Kuehn, Christopher Larosa, Bradley Laatsch.
SECOND ROW: Benjamin Levin, David Lanska,
Tracy Lazarus, Sadhana Kulkarni, Lucille Lietz,
Laura Shollek, Kimberly Kyles, Cynthia Lernor,
Anne Lang. FRONT ROW: Diana Lauwaseer,
Robin Kurzer, Carolyn Leeb, Karen Koplien,
Patricia Lewis, Beth Larson, Jean Loftus, James
3. BACK ROW: Mary Mitchell, Maria Megna,
Ellen Mechanic, Marinetia Mixon, Susan Mendel-
sohn, Holly Naedler, Timothy Moore, Andre
Moorman, Mark Morgan, Roy Myles, Glenn
Mundt, Paula Moeller, FRONT ROW: Randy
Miller, Michael Meyer, James Maeyers, Donald
Mullen, Therese McMahon, Andrew Memmel,
I l 2 fi?
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1. BACK ROW: Sean O'Connell, Paul Berth-
eaume, Matthew Ottusch, Brian Nuelk, David
Olshan, Rodd Padden, Gerson Panitch, Crabb
Craig. MIDDLE ROW: Mark Baldini, Gregory
Bradbury, Anthony North, Howard Binstock,
Monnine Obyrne, David Olson, Laura Paulini,
Jan Peter Pace, Andrea Operoutka. FRONT
ROW: Terri Nelson, Joan Paul, Patricia Penske,
Ann Owen, Stacy Naimon, Jaclynn Peak, Dawn
Neverman, Cheryl Peckels.
2. BACK ROW: Mary Radomsky, Cathy Pio-
trowski, Kim Brier, Kyle Ratliff, Wendy Podell,
Yadira Harris, Victoria Purucker, Judith Plautz.
MIDDLE ROW: John Reiels, Michael Recht, An-
drew Pletta, Jack Pilarski, Thomas Pitzo,
Charles Quarino, Richard Himes, Guy Rehorst.
FRONT ROW: Daniel Rabenn, Thomas Ra-
veret, Mark Plotkin, David Pom, Scott Ratke,
Robert Peters, Bennett Pioso.
1. BACK ROW: Tom Silverthorn, John Sheehy.
THIRD ROW: Steven Shapiro, Joseph Scho-
bert, Matthew Stebbins, Jonathan Soifer, Carol
Seydewitz, Matthew Steep, David Slatter, Brian
Spector, Daniel Staedler. SECOND ROW: Mi-
chelle Smith, Pratima Shah, Kimberly Sprewer,
Michael Stall, Rachelle Stamas, Steve Schu-
macher, Kelly Sells, Laurie Sinclair, Kelli Shan-
non. FRONT ROW: Chris Schoendorf, Sarah
Sell, Erin Slatter, Julie Silver, Stacy Shechtman,
2. BACK ROW: Kimula Ward, Sarah Vila, Tier-
ney Sutton, Anne Hickey, Debra Stein, Law-
rence Stein, Lisa Strong, Stephen Swallow,
Scott Waddington, MIDDLE ROW: James Vier-
gutz, Dona Jean Turim, Sheri Turner, Jodi Ja-
zinski, Lisa Stern, Vicki Van Antwerpen, Debra
Ugent, Carisa Traut, Kimber Washington, Lisa
Thomson, Maria Tackes. FRONT ROW: Lonn
Taffel, Jeffrey Warren, Steven Teplinsky, Karl
Walters, Richard Tarkinow, Cynthia Uy, Jessica
Stein, David Techtman.
3, BACK ROW: Katherine Woods, Maureen
Woodruff, Charles Weber, Natalie Wood, Craig
Zutz, David Wolski, Steven Weickert, Mike
Westley. THlRD ROW: Mark Weinhold, David
Wertheimer, Paul Zuckerman, Mark Weiner,
Karen Zinda, Gayla Williams, Rhonda Zarling,
Greg Watchmaker, SECOND ROW: Deirdre
Wilson, Edna Wilson, Greg Wronski, Darrell
Zall, Mark Wertheimer, Juli Ann Zibell, Lisa
Winter. FRONT ROW: Dawn Wernicke, Wendy
Wells, Sonji Yarbrough, Ellen Western.
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1. Junior Class Officers include: Paul Khavari,
president: Grace Lee, second vice-president:
Jim Oh, first vice-president.
2. BACK ROW: Leslie Bade, Elizabeth Bartel,
Beth Becker, Carolyn Azzolina, Monica Art-
mann, Christine Arvoy, Elaine Bliss. MIDDLE
ROW: Robert Appel, Scott Altman, Todd Ap-
pel, David Bailey, Russell Alioto, Jac Amerell,
Steve Bartoletti, Clinton Anderson. FRONT
ROW: Peter Chevako, Jessica Beck, Ann Gid-
ley, Scott Altman, Tom Aronson, Rebekah Alt-
house, Nina Beliavsky.
1. BACK ROW: Mitchell Boxer, Lisa Bode, Ka-
renxBurg, Patricia Boclner, Lori Boggs, David
Bernhard, Mindy Beriand, Deborah Bernstein,
William Bodner, Lawrence Bond. MIDDLE
ROW: Victor Nwagbaraocha, David Brand, Jay
Bradley, Karin Bojarski, Scott Bolens, Ben Brin,
Douglas Bitney, FRONT ROW: Ann Braphman,
Helen,Biever, Heather Bostad, Debbie Boll, Jo-
seph,Bersch. Q -
2. BACK ROW: David Devorkin, Thomas
Drought, Bill Eisenstein. THIRD ROW:A Kenneth
Dowling, Matthew Dewey, Erik Eidt, James Des-
mond, Phillip Fayne, Raymond Fedderly, Mike
Engelf,SECOND ROW: Michael Dorf, Curtis
Dettrnan, Terry Dinking- Chrisiine Dillig, William
Dickinson, Randy Fernandez. FRONT ROW:
Jane Dillon, Kay Eschenbacher, Stephanie Du-
bin, Chris Evans, Donna Emmerich.
3. BACK ROW: Mary Bakalars, Darren Guiz-
mann, William Pellerinyban Louis, E.J. l-lalver.
son, James Newland,'David Bellingerf MIDDLE
ROW: Barb Bamberger, Dawn Peckels, Cynthia
Memmel, Ellen Kimmel, Tory Schulz, Linda
Hornik, Joel Ehlert, Tim Praefke. FRONT
ROW: Jonathon Zahn, David Beverly, Nina
Goldman, Cynthia Worley, James l.l-lelland,
Charles Burnby. R
1. BACK ROW: Diane Ewing, Kimerbly Hoepfl,
Ellyn Hickson, Elizabeth Hill. Jill Johnson, Linda
lbach, Kimberly Harris, Gloria James. MIDDLE
ROW: Barbara Jackson, Elizabeth Holmes, Paul
Jensen, Spencer Howell, William Hugel, Dennis
Jenkins. FRONT ROW: Scott Heylen, John
Herold, Don Hucko, Scott Holtz, Rosemarie
Hermann, Carey Holland.
2. BACK ROW: Nick Carter, Dave Culley. How.
ard Cohl, Tony Chambers, Jeff Davis, Cathy
Crawford, Mall-ca Cocos. MIDDLE ROW: Glenn
Cybella, Kenny Collett, Greg Corrao, Roxane
Davidoff, Leslie-Colligan, ,Brenda Byal, Joe De'
belak. FRONT ROW: Karen Cowan, Sheri Cira,
Susan Chudada, Carrie Claus, Monica Claypool,
1. BACK ROW: William Gabos, Gregory
Fritsch. MIDDLE ROW: Helaine Fruchtman,
Kristine Ganzer, Pat Foran, Richard Fratrick,
Lucy Fisher, Keith Flowers, Bryan Fooden,
Steve Finnessy, Jim Fredericksen. FRONT
ROW: James Freuck, Kate Fleming, Sheryl Fish-
man, Ellen Gold, Thad Finger.
2. BACK ROW: Kevin Hackett, Thomas Haig,
Joni Goldberg, Ilene Gottlieb, April Grant, Bar-
ney Hall, Patrica Grover, MIDDLE ROW: Mar-
garet Grass, Cynthia Harris, Lori Hanson, Julie
Harris, Judy Hansen, Patricia Hanney, Francine
Grant, Carol Harrell. FRONT ROW: Daniel
Gollner, Bradley Gordon, Alan Goldstein, Lance
Halvorsen, Conley Hanson.
1. BACK ROW: Susan Kahelski, Randolph
Kahn, Michael Kahn, James Kalupa, Michael
Keller, Scott Keller, Thomas Kelble, MIDDLE
ROW: Phillip Katz, Michael Kashou, Nathan
Kleinerman, Jon Kleveshal, John Klimt, Charles
Kempker, David Karlin, FRONT ROW: Miriam
Kaiser, Laura Kiehm, Barrie Joseph, Cynthia
Kasal, Barbara Klaeser, Kelly Jones, Helaine
2. BACK ROW: Hali Komlodi, Paul Kochan,
Jonathan Konrad, Jennifer Lange, Sabine Lan-
gecker, Deborah Kuester, Michael Kloehn, Pe-
ter Kucha, Jill Knickelbine. MIDDLE ROW:
Anne Krumenacher, Marci Komlodi, Rachel
Kruger, Alan Kramer, Shari Kortsch, Chris Lam-
brecht, Roy Kluge. FRONT ROW: John
Koeper, Peter Kramer, Tom Kramer, David
Kohn, Amy Lambert, Andrew Lalicata.
1, BACK ROW: Lisa Lichtig, Laurie Lernor,
Jerilyn Loose, Jean Lynch, Deborah Marnett,
Grace Lee, Virgina Martin, Jeanine Lukowitz,
MIDDLE ROW: Jonathan Leys, Kelly Lucyk,
Kim Lietzke, Dan Rand, Robert Martin, Bill
Rice, Robert Manders, Mark Levin, Todd Lieb-
man, William Lean, Mark Luedeman, FRONT
ROW: Mary Loftus, Patrica Madiedo, Kathryn
Malone, Julie Lewis, Sarah Lewensohn, Marla
2. BACK ROW: Patti Mikuls, Steve Moglowsky,
Karen Moglowsky, Doug McConnohie, Mark
Moglowsky, Glenn Maybauer, Kim Lietzke, Ke-
vin Miller. MIDDLE ROW: H. Meisenheimer,
Heidi Mier, Mike McConnohie, Marla Hurwitz,
John Moeller, Jeff Mendeloff, Mark Minkin,
Fred Mayer, Tom McGowan. FRONT ROW:
Meg Masty, Karen McCoy, Laura Mintz, Geni
McKeithan, Mark Mendelsohn, Mark Mitchelson
1. BACK ROW: Kaela Mulhern, Peter Nedwek,
Lawrence Mueller, James Oh, Charles Nieland,
John Montgomery. MIDDLE ROW: Jennifer
Naylor, Michael Ochalek, Daphna Oren, Kris-
tina Nobel, Eric Nelson, Dale Mounger. FRONT
ROW: Robin Myles, Christy Mullen, Penny Nick-
els, Christine Netz, Vicki Nusslock, Brian Mor-
2. BACK ROW: Jeffrey Pickarts, David Priddy,
James Peters, Randall Platz. THIRD ROW: Wil-
liam Peltin, Kirsten Radaker, Douglas Purucker.
SECOND ROW: Vickey Padway, Erin Price,
Suzette Prinslow, Leah Parzen, Jeffrey Pistiner,
Mark Pozorski. FRONT ROW: Gregory Pletta,
Sheldon Polonsky, Courtney Poll, Kathy Quar-
ino, Karen Ostrowski, David Press.
3. BACK ROW: Craig Winebrenner, Kristin Wil-
son, Michael Zarem. THIRD ROW: David War-
ren, Daniel Schlamp, Daniel Wade, Devin Wells,
Richard Winter, Robert Zache, Vicki Ziebelman,
Jean Walczak, Richard Schumaker. SECOND
ROW: Marla Wichman, Bonnie Wolkenstein,
Wendy Wiener, Leslie Zuckerman, Lynn Zagel,
Sandra Yates. FRONT ROW: Colleen Wright,
Ann Wuestenhagen, Karen Wiviott, Susan
Wenzler, Mary Wythes, Jay Wall.
1. BACK ROW: Ron Schmidt, Mike Schuster, Marc
Schatell, Joe Schnoebelen, Kent Russel, Mike Sand,
Tim Sammond. MIDDLE ROW: Sally Schley, Karen
Schilling, Karen Rustin, Theresa Schepp, Sue Schlit-
tenhart, Julie Schulman, Brian Scholtz. FRONT
ROW: Terry Schnoll, Jill Sanderson, Marla Schnei-
derman, Dawn Schultz, Gloria Salguero. 2, BACK
ROW: Behnam Pokni, William Rice, William Rosen,
Steve Rubnitz, MIDDLE ROW: Scott Ralfs, Jody
Rosen, Sydney Recht, Maxine Rosen, Jonathan
Rosenberg, Steven Roffa, Mark Richheimer,
FRONT ROW: Susan Rosen, Jodi Rosen, Billy
Reed, John Rogers, Deborah Rubin, Lisa Rossetto,
Wende Rosier. 3. As homeroom picture sessions
drew to a close the last of the roll of film told the
true quiet story of the grounds which had so recent-
ly been alive with students.
1. BACK ROW: David Spector, Daniel Shapiro,
Sandy Silverberg, Andrea Simon, Peder Slette-
land, Katherine Smith, MIDDLE ROW: Teresa
Skinner, Lisa Seinfeld, Kristin Shaver, Meg
Shaughnessy, Terilyn Shropshire, Karen
Senger, Nancy Spiering, FRONT ROW: Joel
Slater, Ken Siegel, Snorri Skulason, Patti Smith,
Tuhina Sikdar, Ellen Shawl.
2. BACK ROW: Michael Tokus, Domenic Vi-
tale, John Tomson, Brian Tokus, THIRD ROW:
Susan Twigg, Tom Vice, Alvaro Tovar, Ann
Vogt, Marcy Vallee, Mary Tiedemann, Wanda
Urquhart, Anthony Trelc. SECOND ROW:
Cathy Scheldroup, Lorelei Barland, Jenny Janz.
Cheryl Vesely, Susan Wabiszewski, Robert
Truppe, Hans Traut. FRONT ROW: Mary Tie-
fenthaler, Robin Turim, Jennifer Tisone, Susan
Waddell, Sally Voelz, Karen Otosky,
3. BACK ROW: David Thompson, Philip Tavill,
Peter Stauber, Kraig Thistle. THIRD ROW: Ecl-
ward Scheibler, Todd Thiermann, James Teper,
Louis Spitzer, Carl Styba. SECOND ROW: Mar-
lene Strick, Cynthia Stuckey, Harlen Stein-
berger, Zoe Straub, Cynthia Lawson, Lisa Stro,
bel, Darcy Switzer, Cathy Steinmetz, Jodi
Stenger. FRONT ROW: Paul Strouse, Lora
Thomas, Courtney Spitz, Kim Suvalsky, Susan
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I Miiny seniors were able to take riclvmicccl place-
nwnl classes .it Nicolet. Bill Easmn, Howiml Book-
slnlf, Suv Porter, Ken Cohen and Tciiuniu Wuil
lrii-il to use group studying to unclcrstiiml calculus.
J! The last of the decades' senior class officers
wore: Jill Embry, vice prcsidentg Bonniv Cohn, sec-
rvlnryg David Kculer, treasurcrg Dan Musiciint. vice
prvsiduntg Marie Oh, president.
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Sue Bristol Julie Browender Janet Brown Robert Brown
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Richard Fonen Cathvrnm- Forrao
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James Delove Thomas Delove William Dennehy Lori Derzon
K fh Devine Ga le Dieck Debra Dinkin
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Sara Dorr Sheri Dorsch Douglas Dowling
Robert Dobrient Cynthia Dohmen Amy Doke
r Mark Dubin Suzanne Dufore Maureen Dunn
Steven Dunn William Easom Ruth Ebert Jonathan Eder
John Edwards Karen Egan Christopher Egner Wayne Ellis
Jill Frnbry Dale Emmerich Nancy Engelhardt Vaughn Epperson
Lori Everding Gary Exner Michael Fairman William Faudeo
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James Froemming William Gabby Susan Gabriel ' Jim Gadzichovwki
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Tamara Genova Rod Gimbel Tom Glassner Alan Glicklich
Bobbi Goldberg Carolyn Goldberg Linda Goldberg l-OY5 Goldbefgef
Susan Goldstein Dawn Gondek Catherine Gottlieb Craig Gower
Corrine Granof Julie Grant Roberta Green Jill Greenbaum
Andrea Greene Daniel Griffith Jean Griffith Judith Griffith
Kathleen Grimm Jonathan Grinder Wendy Grober Lisa Grossman
Karen Grzechowiak Sheree Habush William Habush Robert Haffner
f A izhxe e .
Pamela Haggerty Daniel Halt Beth Hall Kenneth Hanney
Susan Herold Eric Hickson Nancy Hiken George Hinkens
Janis Hinson Sharon Hirsch Stephen Hoch David Hodgson
Lisa Hodgion Timothy Hoeller Cary Hoffman Gretchen H09eb00m
Connie Hohlman Paul Hohmann George Holland Cedric Holley
ombs Melinda Horn lfmne Howards
er Huegel Ivy Huf James Huff
Denny -Iacobus Timothy Jaekels Karen Jancik
Tania Jany Scott Janz K Julie Jasculca Lawrence Jassin
Bertina Jefferson Michael Jipson James Johnson
Andre Kaczmafek Madonne Kaczmarek Betsy Kadwit
Terri Kahn Margot Kailler Julie .Kalman
Charles Kaghou Jon Kassander Deborah Kastner
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Judith Kerns Ronin Kessler David Keuler Kathleen Kiehm
Melanie Kime Susan Kramer Kim Klein David Kleinerman
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,jennifer La,-idwehr Donald Laurka Craig Lashoones
Dana Lauwasser Jill Lauwasser Michael Lazarus
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Mark Lensby Carolyn Leonard P
Philip Lewis Ralph Lieberman 'Utilanne Lihher
Debbie Lilly Kevin Lindow Shelley Lisberg
Manha Love Steven Lovett Paul l-Uber
Thomas Li-lkiiSCh Jacqueline Lyon William Lyon
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Paula Maslio Deanna Magnant Nancy Malawsky Susan Malm
Taunya M3lOn9 Jeffery Marks Mitchell Marks
Brian Marnett Laura Martens
Kim McCoy Laureen McGurk U
Nancy Mplkgnian t Sylvia Melkonian
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Gary Meyer Kenneth Meyer Marlon Mitchell James Mock
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Mark Mueller Mary Mue er
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Scott Niemi Mark Nighbor
Haxvey Oates Susan Ochalek Scott Odonnell
Marie Oh Steven Olson Julia Orenstein
ary Ostrowskl Matthew Otto Jeffrey Oxmano
Robert PBSWGHG Mark Pasternak Carolyn Patton
Jackie Paulini Crista Payton Jeff Peak Beth Pellirl
Michael Perry Michael Peters Jeffrey Petersen Brook peterson
Monika Petras William Pettigrew Lynn Pfannerstill Elizabeth Pfarrer
Kenneth Phillips Kelly Plafenla . Lori Pierson Scott Pierson
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Richard Schlesinger Gary Schlittenhart am,
Uncertain World Awaits ,Q
eniors graduating this year will find that the world may
not be what they had pictured it to be for it is definite-
ly not the same world they left to come to Nicolet. The
world they will be entering is already preparing itself for them,
forcing them to make vital decisions about colleges and ca-
reers and their whole future life-style.
Economic issues are becoming paramount. The word, "in-
flation," has been replaced by many analysts by, "recession,"
and by a few with the word, "depression" Due to this, many
students are shunning the possibility of a liberal arts education
in favor of a business-oriented one. Said one senior, "I want to
be sure I can get a job when I graduate from college. So I must
plan my college choice and field of study to meet that end
even if it's not the thing I'd like to do most in life."
The Peace talks, which began so well at Camp David,
faltered in December and the self-imposed deadline was not
met adding another uncertainty to the state of the world.
Uncertainty was a way of life at Nicolet as well with three
head football coaches between the end of the '77 season and
the beginning of the '78 one.
Roger Herman calculates during math class,
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Susaln Seydewitz Judy Shackrnan Nisha Shah Tim Shanovich
Michlael Shectman Patrick Sheehy Peter Sheperd Douglas Shins
3'e"en Shlenskv Mark Siegel Linda saelaff Lisa samom
Sheila Sinclair Jay Skwierawski
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Jill Stanley Peter S arke.
Robert Steiner Lori Stern
Anne Slater Matthew Smith
Jim S ielmann Gigi Spitzer
Barrett Stiirohin Scott Slein
Jay Stems Sheila Sterns
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Sandra Twigg David Ulrich 5 irah Vallee I . . ca ucline Van Able
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Scott Waleg Donald Wallner Lynn Wallrath R0b9fl3 Walters
Marcus Wanzo Carol Wasserman Antoinette Weil David Weis.
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Working in the business world while in high school is a good way to gain
valuable experience as senior Scott Fine did. Senior 'l'om Bolton reads the
THlS PAGE: 1. Junior Rick Winter and his date stopped
and posed for a photographer at this year's homecoming
dance. 2. Senior Kathy Grimm directed the next car into
position at the cheerleaders' carwash. OPPOSITE PAGE:
1. Senior David Friedlen, an employee at Kentucky Fried
Chicken, washed some of the store's frying equipment. 2.
Seniors Cheryl Wiese, Linda Friedrich, and Christa Payton
were quite suprised after scoring a point.
Decade Ends, Memories Fade . .
Decades come and go just like people, bringing with them
new ideas as well as old problems. As they leave, everything
that was a part of them becomes merely a memory of the past.
On January 1, 1980, the seventies will be gone. A neu
decade will begin as the old one quietly fades away.
In the seventies, people were content with the knowledge
that nothing in particular threatened them. They were not
bothered by the price of oil, the extraordinary rise in prices, and
the fact that at any moments notice, war could break out at
almost any spot on the globe. People of the seventies thought
that problems need not be given consideration until they hit the
doorsteps of every residence in the country, things that one
simply did not like to think about. These are the problems that
will be carried on into the eighties,and if conditions remain the
same, will ring in the eighties without much happiness or excite-
Just as the beginning of the seventies had marked the end of
the sixties, the beginning of the eighties marks a feeling of
continuance from the seventies. The seventies, however, were
not an era and thus will not end in a fury. Of course there were
moments of the seventies that will linger on, but none that could
give it a name.
Senior Chris Foran analyzed the decade as the "most trau-
matic period since the Great Depression." America suffered
from the "post-Watergate, post-Viet Nam Morality."
During the seventies, the nation was led by three individuals.
lt began with Richard M. Nixon who resigned in 1974 following
an alleged scandal. At that point, Gerald R. Ford became the
first non-elected president. President Ford granted ex-President
Nixon a "full, free and absolute pardon" for any crime he might
lcontinued from page 1711
THIS PAGE: 1. Senior Mark Wernicke uti-
lized the card catolog in the F-Wing library to
locate a book. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Sopho-
more Steve Dinkin read the newspaper during a
free period in the D-Wing library. 2. Senior Da-
vid Unger concentrated on a game of foosball in
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icontinued from page 1695
have committed. ln 1976, President Jimmy Carter came out of
a Deep South peanut plantation and moved into the White
House. Along with President Carter came his little brother Billy
and his sweet mother Lilian both who made the news quite often
with their controversial statements.
In the world of sports, Muhammad Ali became a national hero
after serving a prison sentence in the 60's by regaining the
heavyweight boxing title against George Foreman in Zaire. The
New York Yankees returned to their traditional excellence by
closing the decade with three consecutive pennants. Woody
Hayes, Ohio State's coach for nearly three decades, ended his
career after punching one of his opponents during the Gator-
bowl. The Munich Olympics were one of the most tragic events
of the decade. Palestinians invaded Israeli sleeping chambers
and the spirit of competition was devistated.
Patricia Hearst, daughter of millionaire William Randolph
Hearst, was arrested in 1975 for her involvement in bank
robberies with the Symbionese Liberation Army. She was re-
leased several years later.
Then there was the great American Swine Flu threat that
never really formulized. People lined up at immunization cen-
ters to be vaccinated against the mysterious disease. Another
mysterious outbreak of the disease known as Legionnaires Dis-
ease left the nation in a puzzled state of mind. Traffic accidents
also increased as many drivers forgot to abide by the new
55 mph speed limit.
Anwar Sadat and Menachim Begin began a Mideast peace
movement and started the peace ball rolling in 1978.
Movies had a bigger impact on American lifestyles than ever,
with the resurgent of U.F.O. sightings and disco dancing. Star
tcontinued on page 173i
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THIS PAGE: 1. Mr. Bob Eckes enjoyed one of his free
periods watching the girls' tennis sectionals. 2. Taking
care of preschool children is one of the activities of the
Child Developement program. Meg Shaughnesssy
learned that the easiest way to keep the children quiet
was to entertain them. 3, Both Billy Gabby and Polly
Byers took advantage of Youth Council's Valentines
Day flower sale by ordering their sweethearts' a flow-
er. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1. Seniors Lori Waldman and
Richard Schwalb placed their orders for a class ring.
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Movies, Deaths Astonish Nation . . .
tcontinued from page 171l
Wars, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, and Saturday Night
Fever topped the list along with the Godfather, Animal House,
Jaws, and Rocky. People stood in line waiting to see these
movies as the prices doubled over the decade.
Farah Fawcett-Majors, Suzanne Somers, and Cheryl Tiegs
replaced Twiggy as America's sex symbols. Steve Martin be-
came a well known comedian and set Saturday Night Live on
the road to success. Clothing prices soared as the skirts got
longer, the jeans got tighter, and the heels got higher.
Aside from the positive aspects of the decade, the world lost
a group of America's greatest entertainers - Elvis Presley, Bing
Crosby, Groucho Marx, Charlie Chaplin, Judy Garland and
Agatha Christie to name a few. Other notable individuals who
died were Nelson Rockefeller, Hubert Humphrey, Dwight Ei-
senhower, Lyndon Johnson, Richard Daley, Howard Hughes,
and J. Paul Getty. In 1978, the world suffered the great loss of
Pope Paul IV. Only a few days after Pope John Paul I was
elected the new Pope, he died in his sleep. Pope John Paul Il
was elected to replace him and the world was left in a state of
shock with both deaths occuring in such a short period of time.
The deaths of many notable world figures were accompanied by
the deaths of 20 million everyday people who were lost without
notice just as in other decades.
Nicolet saw many "last of" and several changes were made
to illeviate problems just as they were world wide. Students said
goodbye to the well known commons in 1974 and said hello to
freshman guided study hall, and a hall traffic system. In 1975,
SFAC, Student Faculty Advisory Council expelled the faculty
from their organization and formed a Student Council. ln 1976,
the Chapter 220 Integration Program was brought into being
fcontinued on page 1751
THIS PAGE: 1. Senior Pat Sheehy did some
last minute studying for his Reading Strategies
test in the F-Wing library. 2. Freshmen Doug
Faude and Cary Henson took time out from
watching the girls' tennis meet, 3. Senior Scott
Schumacher looked at the band director and
waited for his next note. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1.
Junior Rob Manders, varsity football player,
added a "touch of class" to Nicolet with his
three piece suit.
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Hour Glass, Lasts Of's Rejuvinate .
fcontinued from page 173l
und the Administration ordered "Back to Basics."
Sports began a peak in 1975 the boys' and girls' tennis teams
ad both captured state titles bringing their combined winnings
t the state tournament to 12. The swimming teams continued
set state records and bring home trophies. The basketball
am had its ups and downsg however, in 1975 they finished
ird in the Braveland Conference. The girls' basketball team
erformed well. The football team experienced four different
oaches during the decade, including one who quit before ever
oaching a game. The baseball team finished second in the state
1976. The Athletic Department opened the door to a girls'
oftball team as well as a girls' cross country team.
Other changes during the decade included both the Varsity
lub and the Hosts allowing female participation.
Nicolet saw the last of the House in the Woods as well as
Assistant Administrator Tim Laatsch who was replaced by Dr.
Sarah Jerome. Many teachers retired and others went on to
conquer bigger and more difficult endeavors. The loss of English
Teacher Mr. Michael Blenski was suffered by students and
As this year came to a close, the last graduating class of the
decade put aside their memories of the past four years at
Nicolet to look ahead. The members of the Class of 1979 laid
down their caps and gowns and walked away from Nicolet and
the setting sun into the future. The last class of the seventies set
forth to conquer greater tasks and to make the best of them-
selves in the 80's and in decades beyond. For them, it's only just
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' L -gc -- V :F" LJ' 'DMM 'K
I 75 " ' - " if
he , Editor in chief
my Managing Editor
, W Editor
V Kg Stat'
1978 0 Shi l
Mr Jim Liska
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Acknowledgments , p p
Mr. Jim Liska, Shield advisor, for his never ending journal-
istic wit that helped sprint the book to completion.
Mr. Gary Byrne, American Yearbook representitive, for his
assistance with all problems as well as his contributions to the
Bonnie Cohn, copy editor, for her creative and "tip-top"
support of the publication and its staff.
Cilento Studiosg especially Debbie DiGiacomo, Ed Lausman,
Dave Leer, Don Hutchison, Larry Koralewski, and Tony Ci-
lentog for their efforts in photographing the homerooms, music
groups and seniors as well as the color work.
Mr. Jerome Fischer, photo journalism advisor, for his ef-
forts to control the picture process and its deadlines.
l-tSteQelD'unn,, . t
Dan Haig "
4 'iiiiii i Susie Kopf s
Jill Knickelbine . i
Marty Lackner Q
Barb Laur - .
,,,r , .,,, l Therese , .McMahon D
Mr. Douglas Irwin, assistant administrator, for his concern
and assistance in obtaining a camera and balanced budget.
David Heilbronner and Greg Watchmaker for their extraor-
dinary devotion to photography.
Cathy Gottlieb for her stories on the business administration
and music pages.
The Knlght's Page Staff for their numerous pieces of
Cynthi Harris, Shield editor, for her dilligent work with the
staff and on the supplement.
Steve Shlensky, Editor-in-Chief, for all his hard work and
devotion and for making this year's book a success.
Aaron, Lynn R. S112
Abrams, Scott M. 104
Acevedo, Ramon E. 104
Allen, i l.. 63, ,112 5,
Allen .l. 657, 104
Althoen, L. 75,'71i1'2: 1
Altheuse 61, 65,119
Altman, Scott F .AAZ
Atlman, Terri L. 65, 104
Amerell, Jac.,97, 119
Andersen, Robert C. 65,rj75, 97, 1
Anderson, Clinton 119'
Barrie, Bridget E. 101, 104
Barrie, Robert L.
Bartel, Elizabeth 119
Barth, Thomas A. 112
Bartoletti, S. J. 77, 119
Barton, Betsy B. 104
Barton, Matthew F. 77, 97, 131
Bass, Susan P. 131
Bass, Wendy J. 51, 104
Bast, Stephen D.
Thomas M. 104
Baxter, Colleen, M. 65, 131
Baxter, Nnney'A .H131
TB51fWErEl'5T'J A." 7112
Beason, Alexa A
Beck, Evelyn M. 104
Beck, Jessica R, 119
Beck, Jordan M. 78, 112
Becker, Arg: T. 104
Becker, Beth M. 119
Becker, Judith as 4
Becker, Keith A. 1:1104
Becker, Lisa S. 59, 112
C.f.. ... A
Apel, Emmett t .S:'
Appel Daniel C, 104
Appel Robert A. 77, 119
Appel, Todd M. 119
Tracey L. 131, 165
Appelbaum, Brian H.
Appelbaum, Mitchel 104
Appleby, Diane M.
Ariett, Diane E. 131
Aronow, Natalie A. 101, 112
Aronson, Tom C. 119
Aronson, William J. 131
Artmann, Monica A. 119
Arvoy, Christine A. 119
ArvoyigTilJoseph., .V,131 -
'Aschkenasyfleah B. 112
Ashmore, Robert B. 104
Austria, Al M. 51, 65, 104
Azzohna, Carolyn 119
Baade, Yvonne iff' 43, 131
Bachman, Andretysu. 11 1, 112
Bdde, Leslie Ann 119
Baguhn, Lynn:Af 104
, David DQ 119
Beduhn, Nancy N. 132
Beimling Susanne 132
Beispiel, Barry M.
Bell, Andrew S. 105
BellLMichael M. 652173, 112
.QiYl9 .,.. L 20
Bender, Tim S. 105
Ben Hur, Evan M. 105
Benko, James R. 105
Bennett, Scott M. 65, 105
Benson, Janice D. 105
Benz, Janet L. 132
Benz, Pamela L. 105
Berbaum, Anne M. 101, 132
Berendsen, David T. 132
Berendsen, Eric M. 112
Berendsen, William P. 105
Beres, Lori L.
Berg, Bradley J. 132
Berk, Carolyn 112
Berkoff, Mark A. 71, 132
Berland, Mindy B. 120
Berland, Terri L. 132
Berman, Gary D. 51, 65, 105
'le James- ., 104, 112
Bailey, James, ggfkggf, 'UTC' 7
Bdkdlane, MnryeR.g,1o1, 117, 120
Baldini, Mark S'.'
Balistrire, Pamela 583, 104
Ballard, Warren Q.
Bamberger, Barbara 120
Bannister, Lisa 104
Barber, Elaine M. 45, 112 A
Bard, Caryn 65, 104 .
Bardenwerper, Tom 104
Barhar, Tamara N. 75,iil1L04
Barland, Lorelei 127 A A
Barlfnash, Steven A. 112
Barnes, Edna L. 104
Barnes, Polly 131 A
Bennunn, Theodore 11121
Baron, 'David 131 is
Baron, Heidi LQ, S,,- 104
Barrett, Kent M.Z112:S
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Bern, Jeffrey lvl. 51, 97, 105
Bern, Scottlfli. 51, 97, 105
Bernas, Aflene U. 132, 152
Berndt,'-Daniel B. 132
Lisa A 1.932
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Biller, Sydney E, 132 .
Biller, Terri E. 17, 65, 132 '-
Binczak, Mary Jo 133
Binstock, Howard A. 117
Bird, Kelley J. 59, 112
SBi2jehS,,.,.Befbdru J. 112
Brin, A. 120
Bi'lski,,Jacquelyn 63, 101, 112
,.,rBrlstol, Sue L.. V134
Bredkirh Terrvsfi 105
it "l"' ll'il" ll' ilil' B r o nson,1'Jonf2fI5if?105 .
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Bishop, Kendra K. 55, 65, 105 Vyltyy Q3
Bitneyi Douglas .l. 120 ,, ................ iiizi
Bleuh, Daniel A. 12, 65, 89, rg
Bizub, Dave s. 133 1'c7 1
Blackwell, David L. 14, 133
Blank, Charles L. 105 g ,....
Blank, Kelly .l. 112 .rss C
B S. 105 f lrse +1
Bliss, Elaine 119
Bliss, Peter N. 77,7112
Bloedel, James G. 105 Q
Blutstein, Janet G. 85, 105
Blutstein, Mark A. 11 V
Bo e, arbara E. 51, 55, 105
Bode, Denise L. 63. 133 ,
Bede, use lvl. 63, 120
Bodner, Daniel T. 112
Bodner, Patricia A. 23, 59, 120
Bodner, William A. 120
Boggs, David L. 133
Boggs, Lori B. 120
Boggs, Martha E. 65, 133
Bogost, Debra 104, 105
Bogost, Michele E. 133
Bograd, Richard 77, 134
Bogue, Nila 9, 43, 134
Bojarski, Karin A. 120 '
Bojarski, Mark A, 97, 105
Bold, Marc M. 77, 97, 134
Bold, Steven H. 78, 97, 112
Bolens, Scott M. 61, 120
Boll, Anthony R. 105
Boll, Debbie M. 120
Bolton, Cynthia J. 112
Bolton, Thomas S. 134 - g
Bomchill, Eugene 105 . , -
Bonchek, Mark S. 51, 105 - Z
Bond, Lawrence S. 120
Bookstaff, Howard 13415
Bookstatf, Sari B. 63, 115
Bookstaff, Shari 105
Bord, John W. 1105
Borella, Maria E.f1'1S2
Borkin, Lynn S. 1734
Borkin, Marla S, 112
Born, Kevin J. 112
Borns, Judith L.
Bornstein, Mindy G. 134 V
Bosley, Elizabeth 65, 134 .
Bostad, Heather K.,,1,01, 120 -g-
Boucher ' 65 'V
Boutillier, Gabrie Y - . .770 ll
Boxer, Mitchell 120 A A
Boyd, James C.
Braam,.Joanne R. 63, 134
Brachman, Ann C. 120
Bradbury, Gregory 117
Bradley, Jay M. 120
' I .i.1 Brand, David 120
Brand, lane 167
Branovan David 105
A SAIISLS Steven L. 134
,ii,i,f,QSl2i22Brazner, Kevin H. 111
Brazy, Lisa A. 55, 134
Brei, Todd B,
J- 112 A
Gefri 1. .
Clayton ' A
Brucato, Frederic 135
Bruckner, Brian D .'s,' 135.
Bruckner, ,Daniel H.. A
Bruckrrer,,,Marijo B. 112?
Brunette, Hii Corinne
Brunner, chnlelineifis, 105
Brunner, Jill S1 35
Bruno, Jcisefili sil 105, 135
Bruno, Michael S, 97
Bruun, Michelle 105
Buchach, Deanna 45, 112
Buening, Steve J. -
Bula, Sandra M.
Bumby, Charles D. 65,1120 -
Burdick, Gwen 135 . -
Burdick, Leigh s. 71, 101, 1123: A
Burg, Jeffrey S. 112 A
Burg, Karen A. 61, 71, 83, 120
Burns, Joseph L. 95, 105
Burns, Kristen M. 105
Bursten, Sara B. 105
Butscher, Charles 105
Byal, Brenda J. 63, 120
Byal,-Susan M. 65, 75, 105
-Byers, Polly J. 17, 65, 135
Byrne, Evan A. 65, 78, 112
Cain, Cheryl L. 71, 112
Caldwell, David J. 63, 112
Callen,-Thornas' J. 75, 105
Callif, Howard 112
Calllf, Linda 105 .
Camnerf Helena 1357 A
Campbell, Bryant M. 79, 105
Campbell,fUral J. 112
Campion, Ellen M.
Canales, Jackalyn 65, 135
Carlson, Mary E. 105
Carneol, Stephen M. 65, 97, 135
Carney,fBita A. 55, 112
Carroll, susan E. 59, 112
Cartagena, Victori 105
Carter, Nicholas 120
Castagnoe2i,STom S. 105
Catalanoggltgseph 79, 105
A. 79, 105
Ceci, Diividil. 63, 112
Cegielski, Jodi L. 105
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R. Scott 136 Densmoor, Frank A. 106 Egner,
Gafv M- 136 Depaima, iziizabena 12, 59, es, 71, Egner. Mali.
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cohen, Miciiaei D. 51, 55, 75, 113 Desmond, Michael 55, 106 Elias, Daniel A. 106 -g ?.,ea,,,i f
Cohan- Rflbeft H- 113 Dennann- Cnnis W- 121 Eliinafon-in-mia 45-
Cohan Tracy 65 106 Dettmann Dianne R 106 113 1711' " 'N' X 1" '
1 i - - ratrick Richard 122
Cohl, Howard A. 120
Cohn, Barrie S. 136
Cohn, Bonnie S. 43, 136
Collett, Kendall H. 120
Collier, Rita 65
Colligan, Leslie C. 71, 120
Compete, Robert E. 106
Conen, Richard S. 137
Conen, Robin B, 113
Conn, Tammy S. 106
Conner, Terry 93, 113
Conrad, Glen J. Jr. 106
Cooper, Cynthia L. 85, 113
Coors, Donald S. 79, 106
Cornfield, Cynthia 111
Corrao, Catherine 55, 137
Carrao, Greg S. 55, 120
Coverdale, Laura K. 113
Cowan, Brian R, 137
Cowan, Karen J. 43, 120
Coyne, Mary K. 113
Crabb, Craig W. 117
Crawford, Catherine 85, 120
Diane L. 112
Kathy J. 138
Patricia J. 65, 106
Devorkin, David A. .121
Matthew J. 121
Dickinson, William 77, 97, 121
Dieck, Gayle E. ,,V,,
Diktas, Tulin .iid
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Shari 51, 59, 106
Marcus W. 113
Scott A. 97, 106
Geri L. 113
Jacquelyn 5, 106
Ellis, Wayne E. 139
Ellsworth, Matt D. 106
Embry, Jill M. 139.
Embry, Wayne 113
Emmerich, Dale R. 53, 139
Emmerich, Donna M. 121
Emmerich, Geralyn 106
Enea, Jack A. 77, 113
Enea, Nicholas 106
Engel, Lisa A. 115
Engel, Mike C. 61, 121
Engelhardt, Lisa D. 113
Engelhardt, Nancy 139
Englander, Linda K. 63,
Engler, Dean R.
Epperson, Vaughn 139
Epps, Willie F. 79, 106
Epstein, Bradley J. 106
Erickson, James T.
Ernster, Caryn A. 51, 106
Escnenbacnef- Kav 121
-...- 1 3-Evans. Cristanne K. 121
' verdine. John A. 113
Julie A. 63. 71. 113
Lori B. 65. 139
Diane 57. 61. 121
6iDai'f.' Saff-"MQ-...138 ..... Gary 5- 139
1 1.i.1 .'L17 James W- 65- 106
Ddfgbffg 3 In , Michael S. 17, 19, 139
ff' .DbW1,ihQ,'3!UOi3Q13S J. 'Q .1,' ,K K, FAIE ., Bruce A. 51, 106
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Fredericks, Kelly 114
Fredericks, Vici L. 140
Fredericksen, Jim 122
Freeman, John H. 97
Freuck, James T. 53, 75, 122
Frey, Francine 167
Friedlen, David L. 140
Friedman, Connie 59, 93, 114
Friedrich, Linda J. 83, 140
Fritsch, Gregory E. 122
Fritsch, Leslie C. 140, 55
Fritz, Eric W. 111
Fritz, Todd A. 140
Froemming, James A. 63, 65, 14
Fromstein, Mollie 101, 114
Fruchtman, David A. 114
Fruchtman, Helaine 122
Gabby, William S. 12, 71
Gabos, William R. 75, 97, 122
Gabriel, Jane C. 55, 114
Gavriel, Susan C. 141
Gadzichowski, Jim 141
Gahr, Gailya J.
Galioto, Jacqueline 114
Galler, Chris A. 45, 114
Galler, Craig R. 141
Gantzer, Kristine 122
Gantzer, Timothy M. 79
Gash, Morris A. 43, 53, 141
Gaulke, Terry L. 113
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Rubnitz, Rachelle 109
Rubnitz, Steve B. 126
Rudberg, Nancy B. 158
Ruffolo, Edward A. 65, 77,
Ruflolo, Elaine 113
Rummel, Thomas W. 109
Runningen, Julie A. 159
Rupple, Brenton H. 159
Russell, Howard B.
Russell, Kent W. 125
Karen E. 59, 126
Ruttinger, Robin M, 110
Ryan, Peter D, 113
Kelly Anne 111
Safer, Dena T. 159
Sager, 'Debbie L. 19, 51, 65, 110
Saggio, Josephine 65, 110
if lsss so rli 4
ssllmanl, .ii 5Allan J. 77, 159
Salizman, .Joi s. 65, 159
Salzer, Jeffrey J. 110
rsalzweael, Ellen G. 113
M ' Frank D. 110
Rimmerman, Stacey 5, 57, V',- R , 7,'V jv
5'f1HiGe1.e,iiF.lfifii4iS3fiJf. 4597, 113
Robert 7-'7 '
S808 531.651 si...
sehulzgfrafy K. 120 .gii
-Schumacher, Karen ,'r' -.',. 1 gijgfg,
1Schurfi8kerii.sRichafd125' jiif sils
sl8iQr..7Efinf.M. 65, 118 N
Slateritloel 61. '127 1
Slatter, David F. 77, 118 - .
Sletteland, Peder 127
Smeyne, Michelle L. 105
Smith, Daniel J. 65, 105
Schlebler, I my g
. ,., . ,116
Schetter, Frederic 159'
Schetter, John C. 95
schleble, Linda JI 159
Schiesel, Marcy S. 159
Schiesel,QMark R. 113
schlaffiggoanlel H. 71, 125
Schlampf David E. 110
Schlesinger, R.C. 43, 53, 159
Schley, Sally P. 19, 126, 23, 5
Schlittenhart, G.A. 159 ,
Schmeling, Pamela 159
Schmidt, Andrew J.
Schmidt, Cynthia M. 159
Schmidt, Elizabeth 110
Schmidt, Karen J. 63, 113
Schmidt, Ronald L. 127
Schmitz, David M. 12, 136, 160
Schmitz, Judy A. 83, 110
Schmor, Kelly D. 63, 113
Randall A. 160
Schneider, Holly M. 65, 160
Schneider, John D.
Schneider, Julie A. 160
Schneiderman, M.S. 126
Schneiker, Susi A. 160
Schnoebelen, J.K. 61, 126
Schnoll, Jeffrey M. 113
Schnoll, Robert L. 110
Schnoll, Shari 110
Schnoll, Terry L. 126
Schobert, Joseph M. 63, 118
Schoendorf, Chris 118
Schoenfeld, Kris 110
Scholz, Brian C. 126
Schommer, Julie A. 51, 65, 110
Schroeder, , 10
'i'f ' - '-
Schulman, Julie A. 126
Schultz, Dawn M. 55, 61, 126
.ro..r ll.s1 1
Schusf?,1ff,ffMicl123?l'l-77126fl1- ' . ,,
schirllgqgljglgigliafd 160 ilios 1 1 1
schwallpgg Richard B. 160
Schwaldlz'-Sandi J. 110
Scliwarten, Mark O.
Schwartz, Holly 110
Schwartz, Judith A. 65, 110
Schwid, Steve R, 51, 110
Seder, Barbara J. 65, 161
Segall, Mamie S. 161
S2i.Cl.l..1.J2ffr2y C- .
Selrnits, Jeffrey 105
Seinfeld, Lisa L. 127
Sell, Sarah E. 63, 83, 118
Sells, Kelly J. 17, 118
Sells, William B. 65, 133, 161
Senger, Karen K. 127
Senzig, Paul F. 105
Serbiak, Julie A.
Serio, Shareen M. 161
Seydewitz, Carol J. 118
Seydewitz, Susan 161
Shackman, Judy E. 23, 57, 161 7
Shah, Nisha V. 161
37 '7l7'Shah Pratima V 118
- -Shannon, Kelli J. 118
1 7 slirloi . 118
71, 101, 127
1 1 8
1..1 R. 118
Sheel7ly',ffPat'rick J. 12, 71, 89, 161
shemfatilieiia l-l. 23, 85, 105
Sheetz, Bruce W. 167 .
Sheperd, Peter J. 161
Sherrod ,7'l Sheilbra 105
Shilts, Douglas W. 161
Shires, Mark R. 105
Shlensky, Steven A. 43, 161
Shlimovitz, James 77, 78, 89, 114
Shropshire, Terilyn 61, 71, 101, 127
Siegel, Elizabeth 65, 105
Siegel, Kenneth A. 127
Siegel, Mark N, 161
Sielaff, Linda C. 83, 161
Sikdar, Tuhina 65
Silver, Julie B. 118
Silberberg, Sanford 55, 63, 65, 127
Silverthorn, Tom 118
Simon, Andrea 127
Simotti, Lisa R, 161
Sims, Elise J, 105
Sinclair, Laurie F. 23, 59, 118
Singlair,,Sheila'L. 12913, 59, 162
isl2iniie.tQP1Teresa L. 69, 127
skulsgmlsnqm 127 .
Skwierawski, Jay P. 162
Skwierawski, Jeff 105
Slater, Anne D. 162
," Glenda K.
'Katherine J. 127 .
Smilhl Manhew F. .162 .
Smith, Michelle D..63, 118
Smith, Patrace'L.7 ' V
, Patricia A. 105, 127 -
Smoots, Jon M. 105
Soifer, Jonathan P. '118
Solochek, Cindy l. ,162
Sosman, Linda S. 7162
Spector, Brian J. 118
Spector, David7M. 127
Speth, Craig A. 105
Spielmann, Jim 17, 77, 162
Spiering, Nancy C. 127
Spitz, Courtney B. 61, 127
Spitzer, Gigi NQ 59, 162
Spitzer, Louis N. 127
Sprewer, Kimberly 118 -
Staedler, Daniel 118
Stafford, Tobey R. 105
Stall, Michael T. 118
Stamas, Rachelle 65, 69, 81, 118
Stanley, Jill M. 162
Stapleman, Nancy S. 105
Starke, Peter L. 162
Stathas, William P.
Stauber, Peter M. 127
Stebbins, Matthew 118
Stebbins, Stacy L. 105
Steep, Matthew P. 118
Stein, Debra R. 118
James H. 51, 104, 105
Jessica l 118
Lawrence M. 118
Stein, Scott E. 162
Steinberger, David 65, 105
Steinberger, H.D. 127
Steiner,iRobert D. 77, 78, 162
Steinmetz, Mary C. 17, 63, 65, 71
Stenger, Jodi A. 71, 127
Stenzel, Todd E. 105
Stern, Lisa J. 118
Stern, Lori E. 65, 162
Stevens, Peter B. 105
Stoltman, Julie L. 163
Stone, Steven 163
Storniolo, Cosimo 51, 105
Straub, Zoe L. 127
Strick, Gregory R. 51, 65, 105
Strick, Mark D. 105
Strick, Marlene L. 83, 127
Strnad, Susan L. 85, 163
Strobel, Lisa D. 61, 63, 127
Strong, Lisa A. 118
Strouse, Paul A. 127
Stuckey, Cynthia A. 71, 83, 127
Stuckey, Steven W. 79, 105
Styba, Carl R. 127
Winebrenner, Scott 166
isgjgafniait- Lyme E. 163
Suran, Laurie L. 105
Sutton, Christopher 163
Sutton, Derrick T.
Sutton, Paul F. 71, 77
Sutton, Tierney 118
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- Wasserman, Carol J. 164 ' ' g.'7W,inebi'enner,' Craig 23, A125
rfuppe, Robert E, 127
Tupper, Lori J. 110 A
Turim, Dona Jean 63, 118
Turim, Robin C. 127
Turner, Michelle A. 163
Turner, Sheri E. 118
Suvalsky, Kim E. 63, 127
Suvalsky, Lori B. 51, 65, 110
Swallow, Stephen 23, 77, 118
Swidler, Bonnie 51, 65, 101, 110
Swidler, Debra L. 65, 163
Switzer, Darcy A. 63, 127
Sylvester, Ben J. 163
Szelicki, Christine 163 .
Tackes, Diane S. 163
Tackes, John N. 76, 77, 97, 163
Tackes, Maria A. 118
Taffel, Lonn 118
Talasek, Lee Ann 101, 163
Tarkinow, Richard 118
Tatum, .William C.. 110
Tauber, William G.
Tavill, Philip D. 127
Taxman, Andrea L. 57, 163
aylor,'Bradley W. 110 - '
..3fayilar,1tst1san.c. 61, 127
.Charles A. 79, 110
Qfifechtrnann,-David T. 118 '
fTerrikin,gKim. E. 163 ,
sreriamn, Todd E. 110
Tennessen, Margaret 110
Teper, James M. 127
Teplinsky, Steven 63, 118
Thiermann, Todd R. 77, 127
-Thistle, Kraig D. 127
Thomas, Lora A. 127
-Thomas, Penni E.
Thomas, Stephen B.
Thompson, David B. 75, 127
Thomson, Lisa M. 59, 118
Tiedemann, Mary L. 127
Tiefenthaler, Mary 127
Tillen, Robert 111
Twigg, Sandra A. 164
Twigg, Susan E. 127
Ugent, Debra J. 118
Ulrich, David B. 12, 164
Unger, David M. 167
Unrath, Patricia A. 110
Urquhart, Wanda J. 61, 127
Uy, Cynthia M. 118
Vallee, Marcy A. 9, 59, 69, 127
Vallee, Sarah H. 53, 71, 164
Van Able, J.R. 65, 164
Van Antwerpen, V. 118
Vergeront, Andrew 79, 110
Verito, Francine V. 85, 110
Vesely, Cheryl A. 127
Viall George B.
Vice David G. 152, 164
Vice Michael J. 110
Vice, Tom R. 127
Viergutz, James P. 118
Vila, Katharine L. 57, 136, 164.
Vila, Sarah R. 118
Vitale, Domenic B. 127
Voelz, Sally K, 71, 127
Vogt, Ann L. 127
Wabiszewski, Susan 69, 81, 127
Waddell, Susan B. 61, 127
Waddington, Scott 118
Wade, Bruce A. 53, 164
Wade, Daniel R. 125
Wagner, Robert A. 110
Wagner, Scott K. 110
Waise, David J. 110
Walczak, Jean 125
Waldman, Laura L. 65, 164
Wales, Jay R. 110
Wales, Scott A. 164
Wall, Jay P. 125
Tisone, Jennifer M. 127
Tokus, Brian A. 55, 127
Tokus, Michael G. 127
Tomson, John S. 65, 127
Karen M. 127
Tovar, Alvaro A. 75, 127
Tovar, Lillian L. 110
Traut, Carisa l. 63, 65, 93, 118
Traut, Hans 61, 95, 127
Travis, Susan D. 163
Trelc, Anthony P. 127
Tripi, Gia T. 111 ,
Wallner, Donald W. 53, 164
Wallrath, Lynn A. 65, 164
Walters, Karl D. 53, 75, 118
Walters, Roberta J. 164
Wangerin, Lori A.
Wanzo, Marcus 77, 164
Ward, Kimula 63 118
Ward, Pamela M. 110
Ward, Stephen T. 110
Warner, Janice L. 65, 110
Warren, David W. 65, 125
Warren, Jeffrey A. 118
Warshauer, Andrew 110
Trommer, Sandra D. 163
SCHOOL BOARD 1
Qrren J.,Bradley, V. Pres. 26
Glenn A. Buse', President 26
Wm. R. Heiser, Member.26
W. M. Huegel, Treasurer
Helen H. Patton, Clerk
ADMINIS THA TION
Earl J. Bakalars 38
Watchmaker, Greg P. 53, 75, 118 '
Weber, Charles M. 71, 118
Weber, Cristine M. 59, 110
Weber, Greg L.
Weeden, Dawn Marie 110
Weickert, Steven 118'
Weil, Antoinette E. 164
Weiner, Lauren Rae 110
Weiner, Mark A. 118
Weinhold, Brian G. 110
Weinhold, Mark T. 75, 118
Weinstein, Rachel 110
Weis, David A. 164
Weisfeldt, Evan W. 165
Weisfeldt, Terri J. 110
Weiss, Marnie Beth 110
Wells, Devin J. 125
Wells, Wendy R. 118
Wendt, Marie A.
Wenzler, Susan L. 59, 61, 71, 125
Werner, Robin D. 165
Wernick, Karen 165
Wernicke, Dawn M. 81, 93, 118
Wernicke, Mark D, 95, 165
Wertheimer, David 118
Wertheimer, Mark J. 118
Weske, James P. 110
Weske, John C. 110
Westerman, John D. 95, 154
Western, Andrew Q. 165
Western, Ellen 63, 118
Westley, John M. 167
Westley, Michael J. 118
Weston, Shayne L. 110
Westring, Carolyn 93, 110
Whaley, Mark A. 165
Wheeler, Marian J.
Whiteman, Lorelei 165
Wichman, Mark T. 79, 110
Wichman, Marla G. 125
Wiener, Wendy S. 125
wiese, Cheryl B. 65, 71, 83, 166
Wigdale, Jennifer 59, 85, 110
Wigdale, Julie J. 23, 85, 98
.Jeff G. 166
Wendy K 110 -
Scot A. 43, 166
Wilke, Kathleen M. 14 166
Williams, Gayla L. 9, 118
, Joseph 65, 110
Matt 14, 77, 166
Wilson, Deirdre 118
Wilson, Edna L. 63, 118
Wilson, Kenneth 166
Wilson, Kristin R. 23, 59, 61, 85, 125
Washington, Kimberly 59, 63, 23, 118
Michael J. Danko 27
Homer Howard 30
Douglas W. lrwin 27
Jean Jacobson 33
Sarah Jerome 27
Eileen Johannsen 34
Dale Johnson 31
David R. Johnson 35
Donn Leussler 29
Harold G. Liebherr 37
Windfelder, Judy A. 101, 166
William O. Radtke 26, 8
James O. Reiels 26
Wm. R. Stuckey 28
Natalie Turner 36
Melvin Wade 28
Frank Wolf 32
Wilma Bettinger 30
Winn, 'Scott A.
Winter, Lisa A. 118 A
Winter, Richard B. 125
NWinter,. Wendy A. 43, 166 3
'Wisth, Jerald L. 111
Wiviott, Karen S. 125
Wolf, Allen J. 166
Wolf, Javin J. 110
Wolkenstein, Bonnie 125,
Wolski, David A. 118 '
Wolski, Philip J. 110
Wood, Natalie J.'59, 118.
Woodruff, Maureen 83, 118
Woods, Katherine L. 118
Woods, Kris R. 1-10
Worley, Cynthia L. 120
Worman, Shari L.
Wright, Colleen E. 125
Wright, Timothy J.11O
Wronski, Erich T. 166
Wronski, Gregory D. 118
Wuestenhagen Ann 93, 125
Wuestenhagen R.G. 166
wyrhes, .John K.,110, 165
Wythes, Mary'C. 125
Wythes,,.Richard A. 53, 166
Yarbrough, Sonji A. 118
Yates, Darin J. 110
Yates, Sandra L. 125
Yeh, Chin Chin 166
Zache, Robert W. 63, 71, 125
Zack, Frederick L. 166
Zaferos, Susan E. 65, 110
Zagel, Lynn M. 65, 125
Zahn, Jonathon C. 120
Zall, Darrell R. 118
Zarem, Michael A. 125
Zarling, Rhonda S. 63, 118
Zechman, Lori E. 110
Zerman, Leonard 167
Zetley, Nancy E. 14, 85, 166
Zibell, Jeffrey 167
Zibell, Juli Ann 118
Ziebelman, Vicki 125 I
Zieve, Kathie A. 101, 110
Zimmerman, Marci R. 53, 167
Zimmerman, Susan M. 93, 110
Zinda, Karen J. 83, 118
Zinda, Patrice J. 167
Zipter, Paul W.
Zuckerman, Bonita 167
Zuckerman, Leslie 125
Zuckerman Pamela 110
Zuckerman, Paul G. 78, 118
Zutz, Craig A. 118 '
Zutz, Robyn M. 110
Zutz, Steve 167
Betty J. Block 35
Carol B. Breest 31
Mary Crawford 33
Edwina Devine 27
Kareen Egan 27
Phyllis Fling 28
Olive Giese 34
Nancy Grafwallner 27
Holly Grochowski 36
Rosemary Gross 30
Dolores Hasley 27
Patricia Kneiszel 28
Carolyn Landwehr 28
Marilyn Lietzke 30
Joyce G. Losinski 29
Sharel McVeigh 28
Betty Ann Savee 30
Helen J. Schmitt 30
Mildred K. Schreiber 30
Reha R. Shapiro 29
Arlene H. Silverthorn 30
Ethel M. Trantow 27
Sara L. Young 27
Anne K. Bernhard g
Beth Aveson 38
Cary Bachman 31
Juanita Behneman 33
Frank J. Bartz 36
Ken Benton 37
Kenneth W. Kickbusch 38
Jean M. Kiefer 38
Lilane Koehn 35
Christine L. Kolb 37
Lee Kottke 35
Carrie Lane 34
Alden C. Larson 37
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Jimmy Bickeisiaff 33 .iirtt 2e'tit
Bernard P, Bietermafl-.38
Veronica i 'lll
Carol E. Casperlllliggl ,
Bob CollinsQ3I,, ri..k. y.Aa7
Ann Daley, W 415,
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Jim Freuk: Back to School Night, Vol-
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LVVVVL Judy Griffith: Girls' Swimming, Ice
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Thomas F. Puls 35 30 y1,V, A metts, Home EcongSgicisll'Dept., Work
Marilyn Radko 33 ldman nf., .,.. Study,.Ski Services Dept.,
Judith Resnick 34 . Siii WinteriCanii5ESl. '
jilnga A. Reuter 38
June Torke Domoe 34
Rose Dornbach 30
Leo J. Duerson 30
Robert M. Eckes 37
Margaret M. Elenbaas 32
Lloyd C. Engen 32
Michael Fifrick 35
M. Fischer 35,
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