Coach Gary Cox has been coaching diving since 1985. A former Nebraska Cornhusker, Cox was an assistant Dive Coach for the University of Nebraska before moving to Schroeder in 1989. Gary led Schroeder's Dive Team until 2003 when he moved to administration within the YMCA organzation. Gary was also the UW-M Diving Coach during his time in Wisconsin. Gary is the National Coordinator for YMCA Competitive Diving and in USA Diving's Board of Director. He has two sons Danny a 3 time NCAA All American for Purdue and 2012 USA Olympic Dive Trials participant and Nathan who is at Purdue as an undergrad. Gary has coached at all levels of the sport and has developed nearly three decades of the area's finest athletes. Amy Nicole Schulz Swimming Coach Email
The first world record in the women's 800 metres freestyle in long course (50 metres) swimming was recognised by the International Swimming Federation (FINA) in 1931 . The women's 880 yard freestyle had been a FINA-recognised world record event since 1919. However, in 1931 FINA decreed that only performances from 1931 onward would be eligible for world record consideration in the 800 metres freestyle. Thus Helene Madison's 1930 world record of 11: in the 880 yard freestyle was not considered a world record in the 800 metres freestyle even though it was over a longer distance and substantially faster than Yvonne Godard's 1931 world record of 12: in the 800 metres freestyle. In 1933, Lenore Kight swam the 880 yard freestyle in 11:, which FINA recognised as a world record in the 800 metres freestyle but not in the 880 yard freestyle. This irregularity was finally resolved in 1935, when Kight's 11: in the 880 yard freestyle broke the records for both the 880 yard freestyle and the 800 metres freestyle.  Because of this situation, the world records for the 880 yard freestyle for women from 1919 to 1930 are included below.
Using 16mm archival footage, letter excerpts from a Native American prisoner, documentation of the director Kamila Kuc's involvement with the Movement for the Supporters of Native American Indian Rights in Poland, the film explores a paradoxical fascination of the Poles behind the Iron Curtain with the ideal of America as a land of freedom. I Think You Should Come to America investigates the cultural conditions in which memories are created. While critically evaluating Kuc's own enchantment with America as a teenage girl from Communist Poland, she interrogates various patterns of perception in order to produce a form of reflection that is personal and political. The film uses numerous American educational films to expose the patterns of cultural (mis)representation.