Altoona High School - Headlight Yearbook (Altoona, WI)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 152


Altoona High School - Headlight Yearbook (Altoona, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1974 volume:

• -fv z i V- V. • ' ,. • ' ■jc Jfc 5 J7 " MO ? -■ F il iAczoo wscomw « VOmMLXXl ZMOSe WSKS VMS DAVS Alumni basketball players Chuck Rasmussen and Dick Thurston are re- membered to this day. Embracing Bob Utberg, Mary Nash looked for s ' ard to an evening at the Senior Prom. Swim wear of Shirley Gerth was very appropriate and stylish in 1952. Fixing their old model A are Loren Walker and Eugene Oldfield. At the Chippewa Fair, Bob Thomp- son, Ron Babbitt, and fellow inmates posed for their picture. Time is precious. It is full of ever- lasting experiences. The class of 1974 now looks back on all their memorable years as students of Al- toona High School. There will al- ways be that longing to return to the classmates, the activities and the familiar surroundings of the school itself. But life goes on to bigger and better things. The graduates of 1974 have set their goals and are seeking to attain them. Some will set high goals, while others will settle for less. Every person is a unique indi- vidual with his own longings and preferences. Yet in the years to fol- low, the class of 1974 have their memories of high school to cherish. Many students before they graduated experienced the feeling of nostalgia within them. The kissing cousins, Donny Christ and Paula Nyre, both were two years old at the time. zMceo eoj ze zs ecASsesio-38 Aczmzm 34-55 ADMmSZKA ZJOJ 56-75 A ' DS94-J27 SPOKZS 76-93 IK. MJ0MJ34-J43 nenbcr ' our fin hi - jj; WOK£D MUmS MJQMaQMZ Setting up blockades on the roads to Wounded Knee caused Cars lined up to be assured of getting much needed fuel. Indians to keep vigil. i. r i I ' " i c c i I v ' c ■ ] „, ( i " " ' i!WJ5 5, - ■ ' ' v T " i ■■■ ' • ■■ v; ' " S??;4 S M Rounding the final curve in the Belmont Stakes, spectacular Secretariat, with Ron Turcott aboard, raced to victory. Stressing a point. President Nixon addressed the public with The country mourned the death of a fine President, Lyndon his speech. B. Johnson, MSMO j x:s ySAK Ecstatic at being united again, the family of Colonel Robert L. Stirm rushed to greet him. Testiiyii before the Senate Watergate Committee was for- mer White House Aid John Dean. The death of former president Lyndon B. Johnson started 1973 on a sorrowful note. The entire country mourned the loss of this great man. The 71 day siege at Wounded Knee caused everyone to stop and think about what the treatment of Indians has been. Unrestrained joy and relief was ex- pressed by all at the news that the P.O. W. ' s were coming home. Watergate hearings were of great interest during the summer of ' 73. The scandal of the cover up and the tapes involved many people of high importance in the government. President Nixon was accused of many things, threatened by impeachment, and asked to resign. Speech - making occupied much of the President ' s time as he de- fended himself and his ideals. Triple crown winner Secre - tariat won everyone ' s heart, and also won the Performer of the Year Award, the first time this award has gone to an animal rather than a person. Great advances in technology were shown by the Skylab Orbiting Laboratory and the two manned flights. The first stay of 59 days, and the second of 84 days proved the progress man has made in the space field. The Skylab Orbiting Laboratory was photographed by the men as they left it after their 59 day stay there. SUMMStt 0? 73 On May 25, 1973, students of Altoona High School emerged from the school build- ing. Their summer vacation had begun, Altoona Beach was filled with swimmers and suntanners during the hot summer days. Many recreational facilities were made available to all. New basketball and ten- nis courts were added to the Altoona Park. Enjoyment from these facilities was at- tained by many. Besides indulging in rec- reational activities, a number of students had found employment. Their jobs en- abled them to acquire their special goals. After three months of recuperating from school work, the school doors reopened on August 22, 1973. Appreciating the privilege of driving a boat, Cheryl Simons and Margie Rohde cruised Altoona Lake on a bright sunny day. 1 1 Co-op employee, LouAnn McManus, continued working throughout the Summer of ' 73. Cooling off, Margie Rohde jumped off the " swing rope " at Blue Rocks. Being carefree, David Mann enjoyed an exhilarating Uft. Rapping, Don Linder, Bob Dewitz and Wayne Harris enjoyed their freedom from schoolwork. e - 3 Enveloped in the warmth of the sun, many people found the time to linger along Altoona Beach. t- - ' ; M, Using the new tennis court, Julie Baraboo played an exciting game. During the last month of summer, Altoona ' s football players began vigoroui KSCKSAZJOMC Am SXZKA ACZJVJZJSS An unusual pose of Photographer Rick Shermo was snapped. Ponytails belonging to Julie Klee served purpose for Nancy Reali ' s speech demonstration. Concentrated work on float letters was evidenced in Kaylndrebo ' s face. Students at Altoona High School were not only in- volved in the regular classes but also in many ex- tracurricular activities. The student life at Altoona offered a wide array of opportunities for everyone. Diversified programs were patterned to please each and every student at Altoona High School. Some of the students took on the responsibility of after school jobs while others improved school appearance whenever possible to better the image of the school. The students here at Altoona High School have joined together and accomplished a goal--A goal of growing and maturing with society to become a better citizen in tomorrow ' s commu- nity. An apron worn by Pat Haugen helped him fulfill his duties as slave during noon hour. Problems were discussed by Terry Gaulrapp and Amy Reed. OnSK AJ AKKAy Od OPPOKZU JZJSS Students despised proper purpose of trash can. a i a Responsibility for cleaning tlic bae Jean Stanton and Cheri Olson. area taken by Proud at work was Dave Tyler. Students get together to talk things Devoting time and effort to the over. senior float was Pam Sieg. Students mingled with each other during noon hour. Showing constructiveness were freshmen girls. Never again will the classes of 1973-74 be exactly the same. Each year Altoona High School loses a class of familiar faces but in the fall gains new expectant faces. Students of A.H.S. have backed their class in its different activities, such as the building of their class float, volunteering to be ona dance commit- tee or serving as a class officer. Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen of 1974 will always be remembered for their participation in Altoona High School. Physics student, Cheryl Simons, concentrated. In Chemistry, Craig Wenaas, illustrated an experiment. Senior class president, Don Ash, was involved in building his Displaying her pies, Connie Berg obviously had talent for class float. baking. Auctioneer, Larry Baumbach, success- fully sold slaves. Pantomiming, a speech basic. Ness learned Daydreaming, the halls. VaLynda Burfield roamed 10 QOJJ Q JJ ZO ZMS WOKCT) Honor Student: Julie Baraboo Honor Student: Debra Rosentrater Valedictorian: Susan Feather Honor Student; Jill Weisheipl Student Council President: Patrick Haugen Senior Class President: Donald Ash 12 JS 7neSMMSJ AQAJJ Kim Barden Larry Baumbach Susan Beaver Steven Boley VaLynda Burfield Connie Card 13 Christian Chatham Donald Christ Randy Dewitz Terence Gaulrapp M David Gunderson Lynnette Hasenmueller Lynnette Hehl Diane Gunderson Donna Hoth 1 ps 1 9 HHHLiX I B ifiKi M. Kendra Hubbard Kathleen Johnson 15 Karen Kleist Paula Kovar Scott Larson Geralyn Lasiuk Lou Ann McManus Kenneth McMiller David Mann 16 Terrance Meyer Richard Isloore Julie Melland Todd Klunden Sheila Ness Kim Nimmo 17 Paula Debra Paffel Cheryl Olson ' ■ " Julie Page Alfred Patton Michael Rogers Marjorie Rohde Kerry Rohn William S chafer Richard S her mo Robert Silvernail )9 Cheryl himons Jean Stanton Michael Steinberg Lori Thompson Jeffrey Weisheipl 20 Craig Wenaas Timothy Werner Carl Wilcox Shannon Wood Senior Photos J ot Available Mty Cole Sari Memenway Sandra Hook Carol Kajotte Mark Rogers Kickard Sedaltl ancy Wilier Seniors of ' 74 displayed feelings of nostalgia throughout the 1973-74 school year. Many students were determined to make their last year at Altoona High School the year of fulfillment. There were accomplished athletes, artists, musicians, singers and speakers. Whatever the skill, the potential of these determined students unfolded. The Seniors of A. H. S. planned activities throughout the school year. During home Football games they worked in the concession stand. The profit from selling the refresh- ments went toward the production of the yearbook. Their " Old -F angled " Christmas Dance called for their creativity in designing decorations. Pep Assemblies of 1973 had a new look when the Senior Speech class produced original skits for the assembly before the Fall Creek basketball game. Altoona ' s activities were cherished, but there were also hours of studying for academic credits. Various tests, too, were given to help each Senior student set his ultimate goal. As graduation day approached, hours of studying proved to be worthwhile when the Seniors of 1974 were handed their diplomas. 21 ZKj veaMAJCo ( Steve DesForge Climax of Junior Homecoming festivities was winning a first on the float. Tod Erdman Mike Erickson Linda Flaskrud Allen Fletschock Cindy Gilbert Roberta Greene Ricky Ha edorn 22 WJDS 0? KmwaT Qs Scott Johnson Lopour Chris Mangru Getting into the spirit of homecomings odd Teresa ball day Deanna Olson came as Big Bird. Mayer The junior year began with an enrollment of seventy -nine students in their class. Homecoming came and they received an impressive first on their float, " Chug ' on to a Victory. " As the year progressed, plans were made for their prom in the spring of 1974. The class was well represented throughout the school year in activities such as girls ' sports, bas- ketball, football, folk group, forensics, wrest- ling, pep band and chorus. Representing the junior class in student council were Jim Becker, Paul Lenz and Cindy Baker. The juniors had many classes and subjects to choose from and these classes helped them in making decisions for their future lives. Many friendships and fond memories had grown from their first two years of participating at Al- toona High School and the memories of their ju- nior year and anticipation of their senior year are growing even more. Tim McGrouary Mike Meyers Roxanne Newman Kevin Nimmo Steve Nowicki 23 Penny Skahaug Kim Sorenson Lance Squires Roxanne Sties Mark Trehey Jim Turner Barb Ventzke Barry Wagner Wagner Nighttime wear became daytime attire for Jim Becker and Linda Shelley. 24 Sue VVano Mark Chris Wibel Zimmerman -U -■ Successfully conducting an experiment are Dan Miller and Tim McGrouary. Class officers for the junior year were: Jim Becker, pres.; Tim McCTrouary. vice-pres. ; Mike Erickson, sec. -treas. Photographer drew Julie Klee ' s attention away from studies. MJSSJA ' ffPJCZU CSS Secretarial talents are displayed by Kathy Sherman. evin Allen Cerutti Richard Sedahl Re 25 csMj jj Mou z cm Kim Richard Brad Laurie Linda Connie Berg Boley Borgerding Briski Briski Brock Richard Duncan Mark Erickson Recalling their fears in entering the halls of AHS as freshmen, 79 sophomores began their year with confidence. The most important event organized by them was Homecoming, on which they did a fine job. Their Homecoming float, " Tip Their Tepee, " took third place. Class officers were: President, Tim Stene; Vice- President, Tami Babbitt; and Secretary-Treasurer, Kathy Christ. Sue Shafer and Mike Schroder represented the sopho- mores in Student Council. As many from their class actively participated in extracurricular events, they will have happy memories of their second year of hicrh school. Kathy Christ Cheryl Christiansen Lori Karl Flaskrud Franson Rita Terry Haugen Hays Greg Halverson Steve Holten Robin Holtz Robert Hoth 26 ZMKOmM JJ VOC VSMSJ r Daniel Class officers were: Vice-President, Tami Babbit; President, Tim Stene. Peter Leland Missing is Secretary-Treasurer, Mike Schroeder. Llppert Terry Lori John Scott Debra Lu Anne Meyer Misselt Ness Nyseth Olson Olson 27 Mark Rajotte Amy Reed Kim Hours of hard work and fun earned third place for the Roberts sophomore float. Demonstrating school spirit, Ron Weegman and Tim Stene assisted in raising money for the yearbook. Debra Sedahl Tim Simonson 28 Cynthia A tense moment in Rail history was Thompson expressed in the face of Kathy Christ. Peter Vander Wegen Daniel W agner Jo Ann Bentley James Mosley Steve Robertson Mark Semisch Receiving last minute instructions from Mr. Bredesen, Mark Bridges began his Driver ' s Education Course. Drawint ' in Industrial Arts was Mark Wilier. 29 MAJ J: (J pa ' CMS ZOWMT) Class officers were, Front: Paul Johnson, President; Randy Yule, Vice President. Back: Pat Olson, Secretary; Kathy Kiangru, Treasurer. Brenda Daken Many students participated on Odd Ball Day, such as Sandy Pecor. Jerry Duncan Michael Durocher ii JX. Scott Emery Steven Flaskrud 30 MW ZOMOKKOWS Pam Icmenway Todd Hjelsand Nancy Moth In the fall of ' 73, the freshmen anticipated their first year in Altoona High School. Many students anxiously awaited their first day; however, sev- eral freshmen regarded it with awe. Now as high school students they are able to participate in all high school activities. In the first class meeting the freshmen elected the following class officers: Paul Johnson as President, Randy Yule as Vice-President, Pat Olson as Secretary, and Kathy Mangru as Trea- surer. They also voted on $1 for class dues. During homecoming week the freshmen partici- pate d in many of the activities and received fourth place on their homecoming float. Their slogan was " When The Going Gets Rough, The Rails Get Tough. " The freshmen proved to be a welcomed addition to Altoona Hiah School Cheerleaders, Front: Becky Sundquist, Sandy Pecor, Nancy Hoth. Second: Jill Indrebo. Back: Charmaine La Chappelle. Jill Indrebo rrr — y k Brian Johnson Charmaine La Chappelle Chris Manor 3? Ixlarrianne Martin Tom Modi Jackie Ottinger Wesley Martin Renee Mayer Robyn McManus Duane Miller Sandra Pecor lomecoming float built by freshmen displayed through the streets. Caryn Peterson Cindy Pierce Mary Reali Carrie Roberts 32 David Rohn Roger Schneider C}Tithia Shelley Danny Void Rick Schroeder Charles SteudinCT Danny W alker Kathy Poster for backing Rails hung by Sandy Pecor and Jill Indrebo. Taking a break, freshmen posed for a picture. Zillmer Julie Zimmerman Tammy Ryan Ben Sears Rebecca Sundquist Wick 33 Adding Pep during a football game, the Pom Pom Corps performed at half time. To experience life to its fullest, one must be- come involved in activities that will intensify student relationships. Altoona has a variety of activities offered to students. Many lasting friendships have developed through one ' s in- volvement. Students have attained a knowledge of one another by participating in various clubs or organizations. Getting involved in the school ' s activities throughout high school have proved to be most rewarding to the individuals. Attending the 1973 Prom, Renee Manor, Dale Carpentier, Cheryl Simons and Dan Rassbach enjoyed the Grand March. During the Homecoming half time, the Pep Club put on an enUghtening skit. 34 Using their talents to the best of their ability were Greg Ottinger, Connie Harris, and Bill Nyre. In preparation for the production, Kendra Hubbard assist- ed Mike Wilier with his make-up. KSSZASSUKST) The 1973 play, " Rest Assured " , was a complete success. After weel s of practice the cast succeeded in producing the funni- est comedy ever at Altoona, An engage- ment between a rich young girl and a middle class Italian boy presented a prob- lem when her father disapproved of the marriage. The results were hilarious and everyone agreed that the cast did a won- derful job! Many thanks were extended to Mrs, Thompson for her outstanding work as director of the play. In one of the more comical scenes of the play Mike Wilier and Theresa Schafer performed well. Julie Klee added final touches ■ role in the play. The ghost of Luigi Lanconi, unforgettably portrayed by Bill Nyre, haunted Mr. Morlock. The tormented Mr. Morlock was portrayed by Roger Sund- quist. 36 MAPrmssjs Flexibility demonstrated by Cathy Christ. Poses made pretty Shari Manor ' s way. The 1972-73 gymnastics show was un- doubtedly one of the finest ever pre- sented at Altoona High School. It dis- played some of the talents the girls had acquired through their long hours of strenuous practice. The theme of the presentation was " Happiness Is " . Among the highlights of the program were several clowns who kept everyone guess- ing as to what would happen next. The entire production was directed by Miss Paskausky. and much gratitude was expressed toward her. Ability was shown by Linda Shelley on the horse. 37 LOOK TO THIS DAY Look to this day! For it is life, the very life of life In its brief course lie all the varieties and realities of your existence; The bliss of growth; The glory of action; The splendor of beauty. For yesterday is already a dream, and tomorrow a vision of hope. Author unknown 38 UJJLau x l (XpAlL Jft mwmm Junior couples of the 1973 court were: Dave Gunderson and Missy Foss, Jeft Weisheipland Sue Beaver, Paula Nyie and Larry Baumbach, Debbie Rosentrater and Pat Haugen, Kendra Hubbard and Bill Schafer. The Juniors chose " Pieces of April " as their 1973 Prom theme. The Prom was held on May 4, a beautiful and fitting night for the occasion. During the grand march, the theme song was played and the couples marched onto the gazebo as their names were announced. After they had passed through the gazebo, they posed for pictures taken by parents and friends. Much time was spent on decorations and preparations and these formal surroundings were well appreciated by all who attended. Nostalgia means remembering past times and this romantic and formal evening will be an event long re- membered. 39 OiUnrnlKUzhj T jAJL The bright colors of the flowers around the gazebo and entryway gave the prom a springtime atmosphere. Sitting in glor) ' , Paula realized the honor she had received. The hi " hli " ht of the evening was the crowning of o o o o King Larry and Queen Paula. 40 Gifts were presented to Mrs. Thompson and Mr. Streif in appreciation for their assistance in making the prom a success. W ' . ' ■ % m ' X MH- " ' ■ " ■ji 1 i s Hf " " . I Ql Posing for pictures in front of the ga- zebo were Carol Rajotte and Don Ash. Donna Hoth put forth her great art ability in helping wth Prom decorations. The George Day Trio provided fitting music for the evening. The moods of the couples were shown by the expressions on their faces. 41 KAJaZZSS POKZKAy Top; Vice-President, Kathy Christ, Sec. Treas. , Rita Haugen, Pres. , Lou Ann McManus. K, Johnson, S. Schafer, K. Hubbard, T. Rogers, J. Klee, C. Baker, P. Skahaug, L. Shelley, K. Indrebo, J. Baraboo, B. Sundquist, C. LaChap- pelle, L. Flaskrud, K. Berg, K. Rulien, J. Indrebo, S. Pecor, K. Rohn, 1 I. Ross, S. Beaver, R. Manney, R. Greene, D. Olson, D. Olson, T. Mayer, M. Curtis, K. Carr, P. Kovar, S. Feather, C. Carlson, K. Sherman, L. Briski, C. Shelley, R. Klayer, Isl. Becker. Top: Cindy Pierce, Nancy Wilier, Kendra Hubbard, Missy Foss, Diane Gunderson, Kerry Rohn, Becky Sundquist, Rita Haugen, Sue Feather, and Kay Indre- bo. The Girls Athletic Association, GAA, is an outgrowth of the WIAA state program. Three major sports were offered at Altoo- na. They were, gymnastics, basketball and volleyball. Track and golf teams also played an important role in Altoona ' s GAA program. Many girls participated in the sports and displayed their athletic abilities to all of Altoona High School. The 73-74 Pom Pom Corps at Altoona High School proved to be one of the best ever. Ten girls formed the Corps and each one performed to the best of her ability at football and basketball games. Practices were held on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Each girl helped to develop new routines so there was a variety to choose from. They did an outstanding job throughout the year, and everyone at Altoona was proud of them. 42 T)ezeKMJM ZJOJ Am SPJKJZ Front; J. Lasiuk, S. Schafer, P. Kovar, K. Simonson, Sec. Treas. Paula Nyre, Pres. Missy Foss, Vice Pres. Julie Baraboo, S. Manor, S. Beaver, T. Rogers, R. Manney, K. Christ. Second: J. Indrebo, C. La- Chappelle, C. Roberts, J. Ottinger, C. Pierce, S. Pecor, T. Ryan, L. Flaskrud, M. Curtis, P. Olson, P. Burns, R. McManus, R. Mayer, C. Peterson, K. Carr, M. Becker. Third: T. Mayer, L. Flaskrud, C. Mangru, K. Roberts, K. Indrebo, D. Rosentrater, A. Reed, K. Rulien, R. Haugen, C. Rude, K. Olson, L. Olson, K. Berg, P. Curtis, C, Balder, P. Cerutti, G. Pierce, Back: R. Sharpe, L. Shelley, P. Ska- haug, K. Sherman, K. Hubbard, K. Rohn, P. Sieg, K. Shelley, D. Rosentrater, L. Hasenmueller, V. Burfield, K. Kleist, S. Feather, S. Wood. Kathy Christ and some of the football Pom Pom girls encountered difficulties players built a pyramid for a pep as- while posing for a picture. sembly. The girls in the Pep Club pro- moted spirit with their cheers at games and on the buses along with signs made and hung in the halls and gym. Officers for ' 73-74 were: President, Missy Foss; Vice President, Julie Baraboo; and Sec- retary-Treasurer, Paula Nyre. The girls received points for all the sports ' activities they attended, and the girl with the most points at the end of the year received a special award. The school spirit shown by the Pep Club in ' 73-74 gave the teams the extra boost they needed to be really great. " Rails are Number 1 " was expressed by Rail fans at all basketball names. Pep Club members, Roberta Greene and Julie Klee, showed their talents in sim making. 43 SPJKK MOUmS DUKJM MOMSeOMW wesK Involved in the festivities of odd -ball day were Dave Johnson, Tammy Rogers, Larry Baumbach and Sandy Pecor. Attired for dress-up day were Jim Turner, Randy Dewitz, Mary Munden and Laura Rohdf Homecoming Court was composed of Roger Schneider, Kathy Christ, Scott Rails burned the Chiefs at the stake. Reigning over the evening were King Terry Meyer and Queen Lou Ann McManus. 44 Johnson, Kerry Rohn, King Terry Meyer, Queen Lou Ann McManus, Steve Boley, Pat Curtis, RonWeegman, Kathy Mangru. Homecoming ' 73 got off to a roaring start Tuesday, October 16 with a successful slave auction sponsored by the yearbook staff. The 3115 prof- its went toward lowering the price of this year ' s annual. Quarterback Jim Turner and slot -back Bill Schafer went for the highest price of $34.80. Wednesday, dress-up day and Thursday, odd-ball day, were a great success with many students and teachers participating. All classes showed their talents at the pep assembly Thursday night with each mak- ing up and performing a skit. The Junior boys out-did themselves and won the first prize award of $3 for the class. Seniors took second prize of $1, Sophomores third with a prize of 500, and Freshmen got fourth prize of a penny. Many thanks to the Sophomore Class for providingthe prize money. For the first time King and Queen were chosen at the pep assembly so the queen could reign over the game. A white rose was given to the queen, a red one to the senior representative. The student body chose Lou Ann McManus and Terry Meyer as the royal couple and Kerry Rohn and Steve Boley were the senior representatives. Flames leaped high burning the effigy of the Cornell player at the bonfire fol- lowing the pep assembly. Friday was loyalty day and a lot of red and black splashed in the halls. It was evident that each class had worked hard all week on their float because all were very well done. Juniors captured first place with their train engine, Seniors took second. Soph- omores third, and Freshmen fourth. The Student Council provided the prize money. The parade was a big event with each unit performing very well. The band did an outstanding job of marching in the parade and also at half time at the game. The half time entertainment really showed off Altoona ' s talents. The Pom-Pom girls did three routines to the band ' s music. The Pep Club performed a skit depicting the start of the railroad. The game was a disappointment, losing in the last quar- ter, but school spirit was shown in the cheering sections. The dance Saturday night was a huge success with a very good turnout. The band Straight Shooter provided good music to dance by. Crowning the King and Queen was the highlight of the dance. The Sophomores did a good job organizing and decorating for the Homecoming activities. Buyers of auctioneer Larry Baumbach made him perform for his price. Rails went into action against the Cornell Chiefs. Half time activities centered around the driving of the golden spike. 45 szwDs z KSPKesej zAZjves ' f. lIHp Giving their campaign speeches were Sue Beaver, Pat Haugen, Paula Kovar, and Sheila Ness. Representatives of the Student Council were, Front: Paula Kovar, Nancy Hoth, Pat tiaugen, Cindy Baker, and Tim Stene. Back: Advisor Mr, Zahorik, Sue Beaver, l Iike Schroeder, and Jill Indrebo. Offering congratulations to the new president of the Student Council, Pat Haugen, were Paula Kovar, Sue Beaver, and Sheila Ness. Signs and posters filled the halls and gym the week of the election. Such a sign was exhibited by Manager Kendra Hubbard and Campaigner Sue Beaver. 46 emsA voK zo uajcc on eezjves While putting on the finishing touches, student Distributing the goods that were collected under the council showed the true Christmas spirit. Christmas tree were Front: Kim Barden, Ken Scha- fer. Back: Pat Haugen, Jim Becker. On Thursday, September 20, the student body of Altoona High School gathered in the gym to listen and decide who would be the next student council president. The candidates were Sue Bea- ver, Pat Haugen, Paula Kovar, and Sheila Ness. After a week of campaigning the students of A ltoona High School chose Pat Haugen as the student council president for the ' 73 - ' 74 school year. Additional members of student council were: Don Ash, Cindy Baker, Jim Becker, Paul Lenz, Sue Schafer, Mike Schroeder, Tim Stene, Nancy Hoth, Jill Indrebo, and Paul Johnson. During the year the Student Council had spon- sored several major projects bringing many new improvements into the life of the students here at Altoona. The Christmas project included collecting canned foods for the needy families in the Altoona area. They also acquired a popcorn machine, new water fountains, and a larger trophy case. Luiz Francisco Oliveira was the most popular achievement that the student council acomplished. He was the first Foreign Exchange Student to come to Altoona High School. This year brought many new experiences to the students at Altoona High School, thanks to the student council. Contentment revealed by Luiz Oliveira, ■ fs m 1 j ' P " - 1 H « wS ' jM ' mmBB n Utilizing advantage of filling candy machines, Pat Haugen savored sample. 47 S Zk7VJA ' (r ZO JMPKO VS a UK A K V ?A CjaZJSS Left to right; K. Franson, R. Ellison, K. Lukes, M. Rajotte, Kathy Sherman, S. Feather, J. Baraboo, witz, K. Indrebo, C. Chatham, M. Passon, S. DeBord, K. Johnson, S. Wood, R. Anderson, S. Brock. R. De- Sitting behind the desk, Kay Indrebo read in her spare time. A helper for the Club was Josie As- mussen. TheAltoona High School Library Club was formed H years ago. and since that time our library has increased in size to immense proportions. Last year the library was enlarged to twice its former size, and this year new bookshelves were added, mak- ing it a more modern facility. The 1973 Library Club consisted of 20 members headed by Mrs. Held. The officers were: President, Juhe Baraboo; Vice-President Sue Feather; and Secretary-Treasurer, Randy De- witz. The Library Club assisted in the In- structional Media Center (IMC), Located in the Einar C. Pedersen Grade School. The Library Club was organized mainly to assist students and teachers of our school. The students who are members of the Library Club are necessary for the proper function of a library as large as ours. HPtaflflli ■ Si ; Mfl S H W[ % rWk Sfil ' — 1 " . ' ' , ' ' " B M| " " " K.- ' ' BHB :t gtjg PHHi 1 Rx jHh ij -, v-- 5 H H mt K i " » ' ' - J Ik bHK f LMfll Keeping the magazines in order was Karl Franson. Busy in the backroom, Sally Brock checked the magazine files. 48 KseoKDjj Q senooc Mjszony Yearbook Staff members clockwise: Todd Munden, Business Manager; CMs Chatham, Rick Shermo, pho- tographer; Shannon Wood, Kathy Johnson, Laura Rohde, Ken Hasenmueller, Marianne Utberg, Deanna Olson, Penny Skahaug, Robin Sharpe, Lori Thompson, Mrs. Stabenow, Advisor; Jim Turner, Lynn Hasen- mueller, Jerri Lasiuk, Editor. Going over plans for the next issue of Tracks of Time were Donna Hoth, Tim Brennan, Cindy Baker, and Paula Kovar. Journalism Class- " J " formation; Advisor, Mrs. Stabenow; Cindy Baker, Paula Kovar, Tim Brennan, Donna Hoth, Dick Moore, Sue Beaver, Va- Lynda Burfield, Lynnette Hehl, Terry Meyer, Mark Rogers, Sheila Ness, Chris Chatham. Making signs to advertise the Slave Auc- tion were Ken Hasenmueller, Deanna Olson, Shelly DeBord, Marianne Utberg, The Yearbook and Journalism classes of the 73-74 school year were composed of diligent, hard-working students. During the year they strived to reach their goal of a good paper and yearbook. These two industrious groups are responsible for recording the school ' s history. The newspaper. Tracks of Time, reports cur- rent events. This year, the newspaper was published and printed by Mr. Ron Babbitt, instead of being sent to the Chippewa Print- ing Company. This year, for the first time, the Yearbook Staff met daily as a class. This made compiling and creating the Head- light easier. The idea of having a supplement was introduced and followed through by the Yearbook Staff as another first for Altoona. 49 u J n SJM ye Front: K. Mangru, N. Hoth, R. Holtz, J. Weisheipl, B. Silvernail, D. Rosentrater, L. Hasenmueller, K. Carr, K. Kleist, R. Manney. Second: L. McManus, L. Hagen, C. Roberts, V. Bassing, S. Hook, K. Roberts, P. Sieg, L. Hehl, P. Curtis, W. Foss, V. Burfield. Back: J. Baraboo, K. Hubbard, K. Sherman, K. Rulien, M. Becker, L. Shelley, D. Rosentrater, D. Olson, K. Shelley, J. Wick, C. Klein, P. Skahaug, P. Kovar. Folk Group. Front: R. Dewitz, M. Trehey, C. Baker. Second: T. Rogers, D. Christ, K. Johnson, K. Indrebo, K. Hasenmueller, D. Rosentrater, R. Manney, M. Foss, T. McGrouary, P. Nyre, B. Schafer, S. Wood. Back: T. Stene, K. Hubbard, S. Schafer, C. Chatham, S. Feather, R. Sharpe, P. Haugen, M. Utberg, D. Rosentrater, L. Hagen, J. Turner, T. Mayer, L. Hasenmueller, L. Hehl. The Choraliers is a group of selected voices open to both guys and girls. During the year they sang for many functions such as church dinners and parties. The Choraliers sing purely for their own en- joyment and for the pleasure of others. Altos worked diligently on their part for the chorus. Soloist Randy Dewitz and accom- panist Marianne Utberg practiced for contest. 50 fioyjuccy m M Ha issclks gSMiiJir I Front: C. Larson, T. Rogers, M. Reali, P. Burns, C. Brock, S. Wood, S. Pecor, P. Olson, T. Ryan. Second: C. Mangru, L. Flaskrud, K. Indrebo, C. Barden, P. Nyre, KI. Curtis, S. Feather, R. Sharpe, C. Pierce, T. Babbitt, A. Reed. Back: K. Johnson, T. Mayer, F. Indrebo, B. Daken, C. Rude, L. Mago, B. Sundquist, S. Schafer, C. Peterson, K. Zillmer, G. Pierce, L. Flaskrud, S. Brock. Chorus was disrupted as members who were also in band left for pep assembly. Triple Trio. Front: S. Feather, K. Johnson, R. Sharpe, S. Wood, R. Manney. Back: D. Rosentrater, J. Baraboo, K. Shelley, P. Sieg, L. Hehl, L. Hagen. Student teachers were Geo- rge Utphall and Mrs. Jean Roessler. Chorus is open to any girl who has the ability and desire to sing. In the beginning of the year patriotic music was prepared for the Veterans ' Day Program. They then proceeded to Christmas music and the Christmas concert. The spring concert was performed to the theme " Songs of the ' 70 ' s " . Thirty students entered the solo- ensemble contest with their vocal presentations. The highlight of the year was the district Tnusic festival in which the chorus en- tered class A. During the year the first musical, " Doctor-Doc- tor " , was presented. This was the first time the music and drama departments worked together. 51 MBWDJe WOKW Senior and Studio Lab Band Front: S. Brock, G. Pierce, J. Klee. Second: A. Reed, R. McManus, K. Indrebo, S. Beaver, P. Kovar. Third: L. Flaskrud, J. Wick, B. Lang, R, Mayor, C, LaChappelle, R. Sundquist, T. Stene, D. Planert, Back: K. Hasenmueller, K. Sorenson, G. Kleist, The A.H.S, Marching Band performed in the Homecoming Parade. This year a new type of band was introduced to A. H. S, , called Studio Lab Band, This year the band consisted of the entire Senior Band but eventually it will be limited to approximately twenty -five to thirty members. The purposes of a Lab Band are (1) To allow a larger number of music students to take part in the performance of jazz and popular styles of music and (2) to allow for experimentation with the sounds produced by a jazz ensemble (which is the " core " of a Lab Band) by adding so- called " non-jazz " instruments such as flutes, clarinets, etc. This year their public appearances took place at Fun Night and the Spring Concert but as time goes on they will be appearing more. Majorettes P. Skahaug, S. Beaver, P. Ko- var, M. Foss. 52 UCC 09 UJ ZASJA Front: L. Hagen, C. Mangru, S, Wood, Second: R, Sharpe, R. Greene, D, Mann, D. We- nass, C, Pierce, K, Berg. Back: Mr, Hamel, M, Trehey, C, Baker, K, Klesit, J, Schmitt, M. Foss, P, Skahaug. Jazz Ensemble Front: C, Pierce, K. Berg, S. Wood, D, Mann, A. Mayer. Second: D. Wenass, R. Greene, M. Trehey, C. Baker, C, Mangru, Back: D. Planert, M. Foss, C, LaChappelle, B, Sundquist, R, Sharpe, K. Kleist, P, Skahaug. This year the Senior Band shrunk in membership to thirty - five but it didn ' t dampen their spirits. For the Football Homecoming show they tried a new techniques of march- ing which was very effective. Other performances con- sisted of the Christmas Concert, Spring Concert, Little League Parade, and the Graduation exercises. The Jazz Ensemble got off to a slow start this year and wasn ' t formed until the end of the first semester but hard concentrated work was put into it after that. This year their performances included the Spring Concert and the Solo -and -Ensemble Contest where several of the members played inprovised solos. 53 neCACCW WARM ZMOU0HZS Dancers including Laurie Briski re- volved around the snowman. Santa was imitated by Mike Stein- berg. =c „ . Ill Music was provided by the Sharpshooters. Music was enjoyed King was Kim Harden. The dance was attended by many students. . Come- To Our (; CJld ranq led Or r s rt " Dance — - ' ' ' Tuesday, the 18 From 8:00 0 I l. ' OO PM. trorahf Shooter Prlie: — - 1.0.5 r Unique designs were made by Donna Hoth. 54 OJ AJ OCT)-UMCeT) CMRJSZMAS Ml nk H K | ■ Irti il l r ' . 1 by every person there. 1 ;: Queen was Nancy Wilier. Chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Rog- ers and Mr. and Mrs. Schwiebert. Supervising of the dance was done by Mr. and Mrs. Hoth and Mr. and Mrs. Nyre. An Old-Fangled Christmas was presented by the seniors of " 74 " on December 18, 1973. The trimmings on the tree provided by the Art Department included strings of popcorn and cranberries. Ornaments were made by each girl on the court and placed on the tree before the crowning. Other decorations included candy canes and gingerbread men. The atmosphere was one of an old-fashioned type Christmas. Beginning at 8 o ' clock students danced to the music of Straight -Shooter. Many favorite songs such as " Teen Angel in Love, Blue Suede Shoes, and Colour My World " were played by them. The crowning of Queen Nancy Wilier and King Kim Barden by Santa Claus, Mike Steinberg, highlighted the festive occasion. Court included Mike Rogers, Donna Hoth, Jerri Lasiuk, Carl Wilcox, King Kim Barden, Queen Nancy Wilier, Debbie Paffel, Dale Carpentier, Pam Sieg and Randy Dewitz. Santa stole a dance from the Queen. 55 A.H.S. ' s students had many opportunities to participate in a variety of sports. Boys and girls competed to make the basketball, volleyball, football, gymnastic, track, baseball or golf teams. The competition that existed between schols or individuals aroused the players to strive for perfection. Altoona will always be proud of those who gave their best. Gymnast, Charmaine LaChappelle, achieved great skill on the bal- ance beam. B -squad basketball player, Kim Practicing, the gymnastic squad gained Berg, practiced whenever pos- perfection. sible. Running in the 100 -yard dash, Jim La - pour waited for the crack of the gun. Tackle, Tim Werner, was a great asset to Altoona ' s Football squad. When Altoona played the Fall Creek Crickets, Pat Haugen showed effort and ability in struggling for extra points. 56 ZkUi ' f MSJ JJ D BA ZMSJ i Itt Front: Jim Lopour, Mark Trehey, Terry Ciaulrapp, Lance Squires, Ken Schafer, Luther Stene, Jim Larson, Scott Carlson, Greg Thompson, Roger Sundquist. Back: Mr. Zahorik, Mark Semisch, Kim Sturz, Mark Kovar, Randy Anderson, Tim Stene, Randy Bruner, Bill Rohde, Larry Baumbach, Dave Mann, Don Ash, Coach Grafenauer. 1973 was a real success for the track team at Altoona High School, Five school records were broken during the course of the season under coach, Mr. John Grafenauer, and assistant, Mr. Richard Zahorik. The records were broken by Gary Pentley in the shotput and discus, Mark Trehey in the two mile, the mile relay team, and the 880 re- lay team. INDOOR SEASON PLACE NO. OF SCHOOLS Eau Claire Inv. Class A 9 10 Menomonie Inv. Class C 5 18 J OUTDOOR SEASON A -64, Osseo-F airchild-62 A-68i Fall Creek-22, Elmwood-68| A -67, Mondovi-59 A-81+, Spring Valley-12i, Somerset-35, Elmwood-102 Conference Meet: A-tie for 5th out of 12 schools Reoional Meet: A -1st out of 12 schools Sectional Meet: A -1st out of 20 schools State Meet: A-16th-Class C Most Valuable Player for 197.3 season: Scott Carlson Aiiiiniiiii k iiiiliii ii liimiltui Mltil ' Over the pole vault bar went Jim Lopour. I " " ' . Mark Trehey was set- ting his pace. Randy Bruner was proud of his form. Determined to win was Terry Gaulrapp. Kicking it out was Lar- ry Baumbach. SJ KJCM SPKm SPOK ZS Catcher, Dale Christ awaited a strike. A fast ball was thrown by Jim. The Altoona Baseball team started the 1973 sea- son with two victories over Immanuel Luthern (6-1) and Chippewa r 8-7), and then tied Chip- pewa ( 5-5). The Rails first loss came from Ca- dott (2-4), but bounced back to beat Oilman (6-4). Very reluctantly we lost to McDonnell (5-7), Oilman ( .3-6), Cadott ' 3-.5), and to Fall Creek (7-9). The Rails then finished up the sea- son with a win over our arch rival Fall Creek (4-2). The Rails with four wins, five losses, and a tie entered tournament play against Eau Claire North with a victory of (1-0), but dropped to Eau Claire Memorial (6-0). Outstanding performances were seen by sluggers Bill Nyre and Dale Christ, and a fine pitcher Roger Sundquist. % % Jrl V kB A bum V, a iaid down bv i: Kip Lukes and Terry Meyer. A fine trio helped the baseball team. Jp llt " " !? Front: Dale Christ, Ron Weegman, Jim Larson, Carl Duncan, Bill Schafer, Bill X ' yrc, Scott Larson, Back: Coach Bement, Mark Bridges, Paul Larson, Scott Johnson, Kim Sturz, Tim McGrouary, Jim Turner, Craig Wenaas, Terry Meyer, Kip Lukes. 59 kjjjCS zsszm zo success Left: Dale Christ, R. Weegman, T. Gaulrapp, S. Boley, J. Turner, T. Meyer, T. Munden, J. Becker, P. Haugen, D. Ash, S. Johnson, T. McGrouary, K. Barden, M. Rogers, Don Christ. Center: B. Shafer, ]. Lopour, Coach Gregg Bement. Jim Lopour Jim Turner Tim McGrouary Altoona High School finished the 1973 football season with a 4-3 conference record achieved by hard work and determina- tion by all involved. This year ' s football season was the first under the complete direction of the newly appointed head coach Mr. Gregg Bement. Mr. Bement did a fantastic job; and through his leadership along with the assistant coaches, John Grafenauer and Tom Hendricks, we completed one of the best seasons Altoona High School has ever had. This year ' s team consisted of 34 young men all of whom managed to survive the long hard practices beginning in mid-August. Each and every man gave his utmost for the good of the team and it is obvious that determination paid off. 60 umsK mw MSA d coa cm Don Christ Don Ash SR. .- Pat Haugen Dale Christ J » - PW» ate, , 4 ifdi • - - ' • ' ' =4 ' i M " rn f M Tod Munden Scott Johnson Terry Gaulrapp t ,. Bill Schafer Terry Meyer i KW ZSAM ' DSMOJ lSZKAZeS CSAMKSHJP ALTOONA CHETEK ALTOONA 2 COLBY ALTOONA ALTOONA STANLEY-BOYD ALTOONA OILMAN ALTOONA . FALL CE EK ALTOONA CADOTT ALTOONA 22 CORNELL 62 0KJ ' DDSKS {rAJA S. XPSKjeA ' CS Front: M. Trehey, D. Carpentier, D. Asmussen, R. Weegman, S. Pankratz, K. Sorenson, P. Vander Wegen, K. Schafer. Back: Coach T. Hendricks, A. Mayer, M. Bridges, D. Wagner, D. Johnson, T. Stene, R. Boley, J. Ness, D. Leland, G. Kleist. f? S " s Front: R. Schneider, K. Berg, S. Flaskrud, G. Frueh, C. Boley. Back: Steuding, J. Olson, R. Gonyea, Coach R. Kunsman. i. Johnson, R. Yule, R. Ellison, P. Johnson, C. The Junior Varsity and Freshmen teams of Altoona High School showed great promise and the future football years at Al- toona High School appear to be good. Under the direction of Coach Tom Hendricl s the Altoona Junior Varsity team finished the season with a 3-3-1 season record. Although the Freshmen finished the football year with a 0-6 record they gained the necessary experience to make the future of football at Altoona bright. As a whole the 1973 football season was a complete success enjoyed by all who participated. 63 eA( eKS JMOKPOKA ZST) UJ KV Altoona High School has a tradition of good basketball teams and this year was no exception. As of February 13th the varsity had a record of 17 wins and 1 loss, winning the Western Cloverbelt championship a second consecutive year with a 10-0 record and playing Colby this year for the Cloverbelt championship. The Rails beat runnerup Fall Creek by three league games and now own a twenty -five game conference winning streak, within striking distance of Fall Creek ' s record of thirty -five games. Coach Donald (Duke) Severson has been the coach of the Rails for four years now, with a total record of sixty -seven wins and fourteen losses, bringing about Duke ' s Dynasty. Much re- lief for the varsity ' s success must go to the junior varsity under the guidance of Coach Jim Schoeder, who provided excellent competition in practice. This year the junior varsity finished with a record of eleven wins and six losses. Providing a hopeful future for the Rails was the freshman team, directed by Coach Greg Bement, compiling a 4-8 record. Faking a shot. Dale Christ threw a quick pass to Larry Baumbach. Comir back from a rebound, Dan Miller escaped cardi- nal defense. Outstandin g managers for the basketball season were Jim Lapour, Brad Borgerding and Tim Brennan. 64 MKJmS VjeZOKJOUS SSASOJ Osseo-Fairchild 71 Gilman 39 Neillsville 56 Cornell 55 Cadott 61 Fall Creek 39 Stanley -Boyd 50 Neillsville 57 Gilman 41 Cornell Thorp Cadott Loyal Fall Creek River Falls Stanley -Boyd Thorp Varsity Front: B. Borgerding, S, Johnson, T. Stene, D. Christ, M, Trehey, S. Larson, K. Schafer, T, Mc- Grouary, J. Lapour, T. Brennan, Back: Coach " Duke " Severson, D. Roach, J. Turner, L. Baumbach, M. Se- misch, D. Miller, P. Haugen, D. Wagner, Coach Jim Schroeder, Junior Varsity Front: J. Baraboo, G, Kleist, Back: J. Bassing, S. Johnson, D. Roach, M. Trehey, J, Werlein, R, Boley, Mr. Schroeder, R. Anderson, M, Semisch, M. Shermo, K. Kovar, S. Meyer, D. Wagner, T. Stene, T. McGrouary, l ii Smooth and accurate shooting was a key to Dan Mller ' s success. 65 ' ■ ;: Front: Coach Greg Bement. Back: J. Duncan, S, Flaskrud, G. Frueh, J. Olson, R. Yule, D. Void, P. Johnson, W. Martin, D. Miller, B. Johnson, M. Boley, C, Steuding, B. Neil, D. Roto. " ' -S a Ac)? )] s 5P riuichiri -k ' ■ ! ■ (H r X Signs of students and roar of crowd led Altoona to a ten point victory over Fall Creek. Relaxing Coach Greg Bement confident- ly watched his freshman team. Cardinals felt pressure from Dan Kfil- ler and Larry Baumbach. In possession of ball, Jim Turner looked for an opening to shoot. Junior varsity coach Jim Schroeder looked at statistics. 66 Rail ' s center, Larry Baum- bach, stretched to score. Demonstrating fingertip With greatest of ease, Pat Sure to hit the basket, Dan control Dale Christ care- Haugen controlled the ball. Miller shot with assurance, fully aimed the ball. Coach " Duke " Severson re- viewed statistics from last game. With the skill of a pro, Jim Concentrating on his shoot - Turner eased the ball into ing. Ken Schafer achieved the basket. recognition. Working for perfect form, Scott Larson improved his ability. 67 ( KAPPcens WORK wk psK eezjoj The first -isrrestling squad at Altoona was formed during the 1967-1968 school year under the direction of Mr. Streif. Like most beginning sports participation was at a mini- mum. Now, after six years of growth, we have a full varsity squad and several junior varsity wrestlers all coached by Mr, Trochinaki, Wrestling is an individual sport where each individual does his part in forming a twrelve man team, each in different weight classes. Each man wrestles for six minutes in which he tries to overpower his opponent by his strength and skill. The coach Mr. Trochinski. Our coveted trophy. Coach Trochinski assisted Rocky Ellison and Don Lindner. Front: R. Ellison, D. Leland, S. Nyseth, D. Christ, T. Hjelsand, B. Lane, S. Emery. Back: K. Hasenmueller, D. John- son, D. Lindner, J. Becker, B- Smith, M. Erickson, D. Moore. 68 ' Fireman ' s carry " was used by Don Lindner on Rocky Ellison. Dan Leland used " cross face " on Brian Smith. . Reaching in for the takedown on Scott Nyseth was Bob Lane. In the referee position were Ken Ha - senmueller and Jim Becker. Ready for action were Dick Moore and Don Christ. This year ' s team succeeded in producing one of the best seasons Altoona has had. This year ' s wrestling team attended a total of 13 matches all entered with determination to win. Perhaps the sea- son ' s highlight was the winning of a quadrangular match among Gilmanton, Osseo Fairchild, Eleva Strum, and Altoona, at wliich time the wrestlers brought home a beautiful trophy. The 1973-1974 matmen were under direction of the newly appointed wrestling coach Gerald Trochinski, He along with Dan and Tim Harsted led the Rails to a better than usual season. The future of wrestling at Altoona appears bright for most of the team will return next year to strive for their rightful place in the Cloverbelt Conference. 69 mj: ok spokzs eoj zjme qkowzm Members of Golf Team from left to right: Coach Severson, Tim Hanson, Tim Brennan, Paul Van- derWegen, Brad Borgerding, Dan Miller, and Todd Munden. A true archer ' s form was possessed by Mr. Sorensen. Under supervision of Mr. Severson Altoona students have taken interest in the sport of golf. The Altoona Golf Team practiced at their home courses, HalUe and Lowes Creek Country Clubs. Though a young team against stiff com- petition with area schools the Altoona golfers managed to pile up 18 wins compared to 28 losses. Among flourishing sports, archery has taken its toll amongst Altoona students. The Archery Club was started by archers, Mr. Johnson and Mr. Sorensen, and has kept Altoona students interested. The club practiced out in back of the school every day in the spring. Although the team had no meets, they participated in their own events at Eau Claire and Chippewa archery ranges. Archers were under supervision by Mr. Johnson. gfftNff VJ|.| i] Looking for his lost arrow was Bob Hoth. Sighting his target was John Sch- midt. Aiming at the bullseye was Al Patton. 70 0mcs PKo eez a zmcszjc zacsj zs Tt l i £.. . A " -m.. i A i» i il U mii i% m Track Team: Front: K. Rohn, V. Nowicki, D. Olson, K, Simonson, K. Christ, L, Briski. Back: S. Beaver, P, Kovar, C. Wagner, R. Haugen, L. McManus, L, Shelley, L. Briski, K. Sherman. A lot of force was put behind the shot put when LouAnn threw it. Gymnastic Team: Front: C. LaCha- pelle, K, Christ, S. Manor. Back: K, Simonson, M. Rliode, J. Klee, Golf Team: Front: R. Greene, K. Christ. Coach Miss Paskausky. Back: P. Skahaug, C. Rulien. The Altoona Railettes became as stiff in competition for other schools as the Rails. They were fast and furious in all fields of athletics. Representing the track team at state was LouAnn McManus. The gymnastics squad was led by Kathy Christ and Charmaine LaChapelle who placed first and second at many of their meets. The golf team worked hard to win the majority of their matches. The volleyball team reigned supreme among area schools and brought home a regional trophy. For the first time the girls had a chance at intramural competi- tion and they didn ' t let us down. The girls ' basketball team fought for position and attained many victories. This year and in many years to come the Altoona Rail- ettes will make themselves known. 71 A squad Volleyball Front: L, McManus, M. Foss, S. Beaver. Second: S. Feather, C. Shelley, T. Rogers, K. Christ, R. Haugen, J. Baraboo, K. Giese, B squad Volleyball Front: S. Feather, K. Rohn, R, Mayer, K, Johnson, R, McManus, D. Olson, L. Shelley, B. Sundquist, C. LaChappelle, J, Baraboo, K. Giese, Bouncing into the air, Linda A regional trophy was won by the During warm-ups, Kendra Hub- Shelley made a spike. girls. bard set the ball to Missy Foss. 72 A -Squad Basketball Team: Front: J. Klee, K. Christ, Coach: MissGlese, S. Feather. Back: J. Baraboo, S. Bea- ver, K. Hubbard, P. Skahoug, D. Olson, D. Johnson, L. Shelley, R. Haugen, M, Foss. B -squad Basketball Team: Front: K. Christ, Coach: Miss Giese, S. Feather. Back: K. Indrebo, L. Briski, J. Sny- der, K. Carr, L. Bridki, C. Shelley, R. Greene, L. Flaskrud, K. Berg, M. Curtis. Taking advantage of the chance, Dan- ette Johnson intercepted the basketball. At the free-throw line. Sue Beaver scored two extra points. 73 wwz)V KAJjcezzes kajss zhs Varsity Cheerleaders: Front: Paula Nyre, Paula Kovar, Jerri Lasiuk. Back: Rae Manney, Sue Beaver. In the spring of ' 73, among the various activities, the A -Squad Cheerleading tryouts were held. Only seven ambitious girls participated in the competition. The results were: Captain: Paula Nyre, toe Manney, Paula Kovar, Sue Beaver, Jerri Lasiuk, and substitute Teresa Mayer. Fifteen students competed for the wrestling cheerleading squad in the fall of ' 73. Mary Becker, Teresa Mayer, Renee Mayer, Kerry Tohn, Diane Gunderson and Substitute Cindy Pierce cheered during the 1973-74 wrestling season. The B -Squad and Freshmen basketball and football teams were also well supported by cheerleaders and fans. In the fall of ' 73, Sue Schafer, Shari Manor, Kim Somonson, Tammy Rogers, and Kathy Christ attained their wanted positions of supporting their B -teams as cheerleaders. Freshmen Cheerleaders, Charmain LaChappelle, Becky Sundquist, Nancy Hoth, Sandy Pecor, Jill Indrebo, and substitute Cindy Shelley gained experience and skill as cheerleaders throughout the school year. The cheerleaders of the 1973-74 school year worked hard to keep the " rowdy " spirit much needed for all of A.H.S. victories. Cheerleaders portrayed Rail spirit. 74 Change of pace as cheerleaders sit for picture. KOOd WJZM KOUSJm CMSSKS Freshmen Cheerleaders: Top: Sandy Pecor, Jill Indrebo. Bottom: Charniaine La- Chappelle, Becky Sundquist, Nancy Hoth. Displaying their gymnastic skills, Paula Kovar, Jerri Lasuik, and Rae Manney finished a cheer with the splits. Wrestling Cheerleaders: Teresa Mayer, Renee Mayer, Kerry Rohn, Diane Gunderson, and Mary Becker, After defeating another opponent, the A -Squad cheered joyfully. Ul ' ' i H 1 B J |r H B ' ' - ' l K ' l Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Top: Tammy Rogers, Kathy Christ. Bottom: Sue Schafer, Shari Manor, and Kim Simon- son. Beaming expressions fortold a Rail victory. 75 Science teacher, Mr. Woodington, advised the seventh hour Conscientiously working, Mrs. Kunsman was well-prepared Study Hall. for her classes. Every year the curriculum of Altoona High School has im- proved. In the ' 73- ' 74 school year. Debate and Forensics has been incorporated into the school system as classes. Some classes acquired new text books for the year. Through the enthusiasm of the School Board and townspeople, a favorable vote was passed for an addition to the Altoona High School building. In the near future, a new gymnas- ium, a dark room, a drafting room and a new shop build- ing for boys will be made available. Both the faculty and future students will benefit greatly from this moderniza- tion. Together Debbie Johnson and Cindy Gilbert completed their Home Ec baking assignment. With a special talent, Linda Flaskrud sewed a dress. In Shop, Barry Wagner, Ed Kretschmer, Alan Ress and Kevin Nimmo worked on a class project. 76 VAKJSD SKJjCjCS Cooks: Pat Leland, Shirley Fladtke, Jan Fenner. Tw . Front: K. Kovar, D. Hoth, M, Martin, R. Boley. Second: P. Kovar, J. Baraboo, S. Feather, D. Rosen- trater, L. Olson, L. Misselt. Back: J, Ottinger, K, Roberts, D. Rosentrater, K. Rajotte. Bus Driver: Boletta Munden The dishes were washed and rinsed by Laurie Misselt and LouAnn Olson. Burned out lights were quickly replaced by Bill Un- derwood. Cook: Jane Hardwick 78 ?UKZMen PKOi KSSS Bus Driver: William Leland The pots and pans were thoroughly scrubbed by Julie Baraboo. Bus Drivers: Doris Dressel, Geruude Pierce, Sharon Seidler. Office help: Ruth Stene Mr. Bredesen ' s secretary: Margaret Woodford. Secretaries: Barbara Bredssen and Mary Pietenpol, 79 ZMsy WHO exeeuzs jCsat sksmjp Robert Bredesen--Piinci- pal Einar Pedersen --Superin- tendent Even Mr. Bement sought guidance from Mr. Grafenauer. Free advice was given by Mr. Zahorik to anyone who School Board. Front: William Peterson, Bernie Larson, Mary wanted it. Pietenpol, Charles Beaver. Back; Einar Pedersen, Darrell Woodington, Richard Indrebo, Robert Bredesen. l.a.J- Notes on school affairs were compared by Mr. Bredesen and Mr. Pedersen. Richard Zahorik--Guid- ance Counselor, Career Ed. 80 The maintenance engineers of A.H. S are: Jack Radtke, Gordon Van Dyke and William Underwood. We took Mrs. Held by surprise! City Council. Front: Nadine Martin, Mary Stachnik, Lillian Pettis, Donald Foss, Larry Eisenreich, Leonard Drescher. Back; James Nyre, Neil Manor, Ronald Rulien. A wild search for a new piece of music was made by Mr. Hamel. In the back room, Mr. Woodington pre- While regular faculty are The situation was explained to Char La- pared for another lab. gone, Kir. Scott fills in. Chappelle by Miss Giese. 81 QUmAMS ZMKOmn MJQM SCMOOC James Schroeder--Civics- Geography, U.S. History, Coach, Driver ' s Ed. A search for the perfect button was made by Mrs. Russell and Sally Brock. An ambitious Mr. Schroeder prepared for his next class. Carolyne Smith --French Gunhild 0 ' Brien--Enalish Betty Cowley-World His- tory, U.S. History, So- cial Problems, Economics. Students decorated the Kunsman ' s car for their What were Miss Paskausky and Mrs. O ' Brien looking at? 82 jmcusMss Kssz 09 cm Gregory Be me nt- -English, Coach, Phys. Ed. wedding. Basketball strategy was mapped out by Mr. Sev- erson. Everyone enjoyed working in Mrs. Abler ' s art class. J9 | H H pP Betty Paskausky -- Phys. Ed. , Gymnastics Donald Severson--Shop, Coach - r Elizabeth Stabenow --En- glish, Publications, Jour- nalism, Speech A deadline for the yearbook 3 was worked on by Mrs. Sta- benow and Rick Shermo. Karen Giese--Phys. Ed. Coach 83 eon j sec 90k mzuKS Lois Kildahl -- Vocal music Once again Mrs. Cowley looked for the missing test papers. The students showed no mercy for Mr. Bement during the slave sale. Barbara Ahlers -- Home Economics, Art The infinity of lines was explained by Mr. Johnson. James Hamel --Instrumental music Amelia Russell -- Home Economics Business Education be- came a family profession Jolm Streif— Industrial Arts 84 JJ SZJCCS MA ZUKJZy Victor Sorensen- -Physics, Chemistry, Physical Sci- ence, Math Foundations. Work never ceased for Mr. Streif. Jauici Voodington--Biol- ogy. Physiology, Avia- tion. for Mr. and Mrs. Kuns- man. A mechanical problem was quickly solved by Mr. Sorensen and Mike Rogers. A ' u. ' UI Jc ' liiison--Algebra 1 and U, Math IV, Geom- etry, Math Foundations. As her willpower weakened, Mrs. Kildahl bought a candy bar. Robert Kunsman- -Accounting, T) ' ping, Office Practice. Marie Kunsman- -Typing, Office Practice, Short- hand 1 and II 85 PKSPAKJM OK Mrs. O ' Brien ' s English class showed that seriousness is not always necessary in learning. Participating in a French conversation were Cindy Larson and Mrs. Smith. In the English 9 SRA kits studied this year, Scott Emery, Larry Berg, and Keith Berg worked suc- cessfully on an individual basis. During the past year, the French class learned, basic, prac- tical conversations for use in typical French social settings. The majority of the studies were oral. Some of the students operated on a contraction basis. They contracted for a cer- tain grade by committing themselves to an appropriate amount of work for that grade. Both quality and quantity were evaluated. The year was highlighted by a trip to the Guthrie Theatre in Minneapolis. Th ' .y attended the French play, " Waiting for Godot " , by Samuel Beckett. In the spring, they traveled to the University of Eau Claire to participate in the " French High School Day " , and to view the " French Film Festival. " The French instructor was Mrs. Smith. 86 " 1 , lu j[id c: ' ;piL u)n were watched as Kathy Shelley gave her speech for En- glish 12. The Altoona School System requires English to be taken until you are a senior in high school. Teachers of English 9 were Mrs. O ' Brien and Mrs. Boland. This course was made up of Grammar and Literature. Mrs. O ' Brien instructed English 10 with the same makeup. Mr. Bement and Mrs. Stabenow were the teachers of English 11. Juniors worked in Literature and wrote a research paper during the course of the year. Seniors taking English 12 were taught by Mrs. Stabenow, The course was broken into four units: Mythology, Cre- ative Writing, Teutonic Literature, and Black African Voices. Denny Roach and found that it was not to give full attention Jim Lapour always easy during a test. ZOMOKKOW ' S (jOAjCS students who participated in Health Careers took prerequisites of Biology, Physiology. Chemistry, and Physics, but these were not required. This course provided the back- ground for anyone who planned on entering the health services, including nursing and any medical work. Eleva - Strum students studied and reviewed pro- cesses of health training. H , 1 1 lift iTl Freshman, Mary Curtis, examined her Civics assit nment. In concentration, Laurie Briski analyzed her World History notes. History courses at Altoona High School began with Mr. Scliroeder ' s Civics -Geography class for Freshmen. Soph- omores took Mrs. Cowley ' s World History class. Juniors were required to enter the U. S. History classes, which Mrs. Cowley and Mr. Schroede instructed. Seniors took Mrs. Cowley ' s Social Problems class, which dealt with problems in our day and age that are important to under- stand and study. Civics -Geography classes studied the court system, government, and physical landscaping of the U. S. , while World History dealt with countries all over the world and their ways of life. U. S. History was a study of English colonization in North America, our country ' s struggle for freedom, and history up to today. Nearby schools joined Altoona ' s Health Career class in learning operating tech- niques. Freshmen Geography classes studied and copied maps for their future use. 87 SMPMASJZm ASJC vAmes Highly involved in their work, Advanced Algebra students studied their assignments. Displaying equations, Ron Weegman, Brian Johnson and Sandy Pecor completed their problems. Math courses included in the Altoona System were Math Foundations, Algebra, Geometry, Advanced Algebra, and Math 4. Mr. Johnson was the instructor of math, assisted by Mr. Sorensen and Mr, Hendricks in the Math Foundation Course. Freshmen enrolled in either Math Foundations Course. Freshmen enrolled in either Math Foundations or Algebra, depending on their own capabilities. Sophomores took Algebra or Geometry, Juniors enrolled in Advanced Algebra, and Seniors, who were preparing for college, took Math 4, Both Juniors and Seniors thinking ahead to college were encouraged to take four years of math. This year nine Juniors were par- ticipating in the Advanced Algebra class taught by Mr. Johnson, and seven Seniors entered the Math 4 course. ' j the formula for a math problem was Tim McGrouary. Students in Algebra made corrections and solved problems as Mr. Johnson went over the ans s ' ers in class. B8 CSMJ JJ Q COQJCAC PKjmJPCSS Measuring metal expansion was part of the job for a physics experiment done by Frank Barby and Paul Lenz. Participation in duties of Chemistry was shown by Julie Baraboo, Larry Baumbach and Steve Boley. Science classes at A.H. S. were taught by Mr. Wood- ington and Mr. Sorensen. Mr. Woodington led the Physical Science (9th), Biology (10th), and Physiol- ogy (11th, 12th) classes. Chemistry ( 11th, 12th) and Physics (11th, 12th) were instructed by Mr. Sorensen. In these classes students were taught the basics of sci- ence, as well as the complicated equations of chem- istry and physics. Human and animal life habits were studied in Biology and Physiology. Carefully measuring ingredients in a grad- uated cylinder was Earl Hemenway. r Engaged in scientific re- search was Kathy Mangru. Concentration and determination was shown by the facial expression of Todd Munden. Tony Ottinger looked on as Bill Schafer conduct- ed a physics experiment. 89 umsnszAmw szawm ' d As Mrs. Kunsman dictated, Debbie Paffel, Julie Page, Jean Stanton and Jerri Lasiuk took a timing in shorthand. Taking dictation, Debbie Paffel and Jean Stanton transcribed a letter. Bookkeeping, a Senior -level course, was taught by Mr. Kunsman and Mr. Jensen. This course included elements of accounting, analyzing business transac- tions and banking activities. The students involved learned business data processing fundamentals that are necessary in future jobs dealing with any type of business. In Shorthand 1 students developed the stenographic skills of shorthand and transcription. From their first year in shorthand, the students also built a base for future skills in the business world. Seniors are eligible to enter the Shorthand II course if they have completed Shorthand 1 and Typing I. Most time was spent on the rapid transcription of shorthand notes on the typewriter and the develop- ment of their learnings to a higher level. Teachers of this course were Mrs. Kunsman, Miss Mullen, and Mr. Jensen. Completing a bookkeeping problem, Bob Silvernail and Mark Rogers learned new recording techniques. - m Bookkeeping students were in deep thought as they completed their tests. 90 omes zeewJQuss Typing was a course taken by students of all classes, but mostly by freshmen and sophomores. Typing students s ' ere taught the basics of a typewriting touch system, how to type business letters, and typing announcements. Timings were taken throughout the year, and the typists worked to improve their speed and accuracy. Mr. Kunsman, Mrs. Kunsman, Mrs. ' oodford. Miss Mullen, and Mr. Jensen instructed this course. Julie Page demonstrated her required shorthand abili- ties. Ignoring any outside distrac- tions, Diane Gunderson completed her office memos. High School students who have been trained in office skills may later find jobs as file or office clerks, typists and receptionists. The office training programs at A. H. S. offered instruction in skills such as typing, transcription, answering the business telephone, using calculation, business letters and cutting stencils. These courses were taught by Mr. Kunsman, Mrs. Kunsman, and Mrs. Woodford. As the year went on, typists tried to prog- ress in speed and accuracy. Checking over any errors, Sue Beaver found the frus- tration that came with the accomplishments of typ- ing. Concentration was shown by Debbie Paffel as she worked on the Dictaphone Secretarial Course. 91 eoMMuj jej zjj Q wjZM The Altoona Art class included an introduction to art fundamentals with an emphasis on the de- velopment of an individual point of view. The students tried to achieve these elements of de- sign through drawings, paintings, creative stitch- ery, sculpturing, macrame, printing, mosaics, and a study of interior design. The art classes were instructed by Mrs. Ahlers. By painting door posters, Mike Carey and the art class contributed to A. H. S. Christmas spirit. Completed Home Ec. projects were made and dis- played by Donna Hoth, Cindy Gilbert, Cheryl Sim- mons, Carol Buchholtz, and Pam Sieg. ' fl Sewing techniques and talents were shown by Tami Babbitt. Art participation, as shown by Terry Gaulrapp, re- quired skill and determina- tion. Meals prepared by Sue Schafer and Rita Haugen were also tested. The Altoona Home Economics classes were taught by Mrs. Russell and Mrs. Ahlers. Altoona girls started ac- quiring sewing skills in Sth grade by making aprons and clothespin bags. They learned the basics in this class, and then were ready to move on to beginning sewing and cooking, available to freshmen on a semester basis. After completing this class, girls proceeded to Sophomore Home Ec. , an extension of the freshman . one, and after that Advanced Sewing and Cooking could be taken either when girls were juniors or se- niors. Advanced Sewing taught tailoring; and bread and cake baking highlighted the cooking segment. Ad- vanced Home Economics was offered on a two period system to give the girls more time for their projects. This course aided girls in future life. 92 psBKs Am ueuczy The Auto Mechanics Course was taught by Mr. Severson and had a prerequisite of small En- gine Repairs. Auto Mechanics was a program of instruction and practical training. The students did practical work on the mechanical components of the auto, the engine, the ic ni- tion, and differential exhaust. Special emphasis was placed on tune -up and brakes. Looking on as Mr. Severson explained the parts of a small engine were Chris Zimmer- man, Kevin Nimmo, Todd Erdman and Ed Kretschmer. Building a shed, Ed Kretschmer gain- ed carpentry experience. Shop 9 gave a foundation in machine woodworking and basic technical drawing with a semester in each one. Shop 10 had a semester of machine woodworking and a semester of mechanical drawing. Students in Shop 11 learned devices in carpentry and architectural drafting. During the course of the year they made a small S ' by 10 ' wooden structure, along with many other wood projects. Shop 12 covered sheet metal pattern draft- ing, electrical wiring, and mass production. Mr. Severson ' s shop class relaxed after clean- up. Examining their drawings were Dan Wagner and Kent Kovar. 93 In the year 1974, individuals found food, clothing, medical and educational costs skyrocketing. Compared to a decade earlier, there could be sighted a definite change in the styles of women ' s clothing. Many women found it more comfortable to wear styled pantsuits during their working hours. Since many women were employed, there wasn ' t much time for preparing homemade meals; so packaged foods and microwave ovens were made available for these working housewives. The energy crisis of 1974 affected all working Ameri- cans, It became increasingly difficult to attain gas. With the cost of living at a constant increase, many families found themselves keeping tighter budgets and indulging in less entertainment. H " , TT feii, ' In the early fifties, two young ladies modeled their new clothes! The new jean look worn by Mary Becker and Tammy Ro- gers in a mini-skirt indicated extreme change in styles of clothes. This 1974 Monte Carlo shined expensively. On October 11, 1973, Spiro T. Displaying her new car, a 1954 Agnew talked to newsmen after Ford, this young lady gleamed entering a no contest plea to with pride, a federal tax evasion charge. The aroma in the new Hardee ' s restaurant tantalized its customers. Much needed gas was not readily available in 1974 due to the energy crisis. 94 Randall ' s Discount Foods 10 West Madison St. Open 24 Hours a Day WICKES LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 834-5351 Eau Claire, Wisconsin In the spring of 73, Jeff Weisheipl took the task of cleaning the halls. Compliments of: COUNTRY KITCHEN 405 South Barstow As an employee of the school, Richard Sedahi diligently washed the chalkboards. Compliments of NAGLE-HART INC. Compliments of MIDLAND CO-OP Service Fall Creek Congratulations Class of 74 From ROYAL CREDIT UNION PUKE ' S PALACE Fall Creek, Wise. Compliments of Phoenix Steel 96 TEAM ELECTRONICS 2321 E. Clairemont Phone 835-1288 WISCONSIN CATV INC. 415 South Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin " There is more to see on Cable TV " JOHNSON AND HULEATT MEN ' S WEAR 416 Water St. 501 Bellinger St. Ser ring aver 120,000 rentiers daily EAU CLAIRE LEADER - TELEGRAM 701 S. Farwell St., Eau Claire, Wl 54701 • ( 7 1 5)834-347 1 Good Luck Graduates HUGDAHL ' S 2239 Spooner Avenue COACH CLUB Tiny and Marge KOTTON KOVE Women ' s Apparel 503 Bellinger St. Eau Claire, Wise. m Compliments of 7UP The Uncola 97 A tupperware party starts every 1 seconds. When would you like yours to start? Show and tell your friends about Tupperware ' s newest items. Earn a lovely gift. Call Genie Sales 832-1910 " JjjPPERWARE Compliments of SNYDERS LASKER JEWELERS Barstow Commons London Square Mall Ask her then see Lasker. The Home Ec. Class invited faculty and students in for a snack. COMPLIMENTS OF AUSTIN ' S WHITE HOUSE 98 For the Best Buys in School Supplies Shop THOMPSON ' S BEN FRANKLIN Putnam Heights Shopping Center Eau Claire Everything from Soup to Nuts At the Drop of a Coin VARIETY VENDING RAYSFOODLAND 1 807 Bracl ett Avenue EauClaire, Wis. 54701 ORIGINAL 122 LINCOLN AVE. FALL CREEK, WISCONSIN 54742 TEL. 877-2911 WALKER ' S Carpets — Interiors 414 Washington Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin 54701 Compliments of HENRY ' S SPORT SHOP Television HILLCREST MOTEL (On highway 1 2 Vz mile east of route 53) Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 Air Conditioned Don Polly Searles Phone: Proprietors (715)832-9370 99 PIZZA HUT 2424 EAST CLAIREMONT EAU CLAIRE BLUEDORNS FLORIST GREENHOUSE 416 Dodge St. Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 SOLEM REAL ESTATE INCORPORATED Hans Solem— President Real Estate — Insurance — New Home Construction — Subdividing 1719 Fairfax Street Altoona, Wis. 54720 Phone: 834-6646 (Area Code 715) MID-WEST Restaurant Equipment Co., Inc. 1740 Bracket Ave. EauClaire. Wis. 54701 Ph. 834-1538 For Appointments RK Scientific Retail Center RONS BARBER SHOP Hair Styling Services Available 1403 Lynn Avenue Altoona. Wis. Phone 834-7444 .V l-, :-SiA ► . " -« « cs V -, SUPERAMERICA Discount Shopping Stations Offer You 1. 2, 3 Top Quality Products And Service More Stamps With Each Purchase 2 Stamp Savings Plans • Stamp Books Quickee Bonus Cards 4 Lov» er Prices On All Premium Items 100 We ' re looking for a few good men ... to choose their own directions. U.S. MARINE C ORPS RECRUITING OFFICE Room B9B, Federal Office BIdg. 500 South Barstow Street — Phone 832-0505 Eau Claire, Wise. 54701 FOR THE FINEST IN OFFICE MACHINES FURNITURE AND OFFICE SUPPLIES i ' c,v -3 •Sti, Adding Machines, Calculators, Type- writers, Mimeograph Machines and Photo Copiers n.« :.= ' ' = V ' . =k;?=, ---wabt iaa -aii-. t- ' r-fi ' itiSaSt . StW5- - er?- " - j " " ■-- Sales, Service and Rentals Mac ' s Typewriter Company 2527 E. Clairemont Parkway Across from the K-Mart te. 834-3966 Steenberg Homes Rt. 7 — Box 12 Chippewa Falls 834-8932 Hi-Way 53— Between Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls 101 NEIL ' S BODY SHOP 1428 Lynn Avenue Altoona, Wise. Telephone 832-3737 After a hard practice, Scott Larson attempted to cool off. Our photographer took a surprise shot of Mrs. Ahlers in her art class. (Jte EGtOCETTT 2704 Pleasant Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin 54701 CAREER CONSULTANTS Tel. 832-3421 ■ ' ' ' . General Office 216 N. BarstowSt. Eau Claire, Wis. Dolly Madison Dairies QiAun f3 Chikd MILK ICECREAM EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN i 1 1 5 ROBI N ROAD ■ MR, STEAK • 1819 South Hastings Way Eau Claire, Wisconsin 54701 MAC ' S SEAT COVER CENTRE 1106 Menomonie St. Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 Mac Marsh ' your home mtani mo ' e with carpel on the floor ' Qualify Carpeting — Custom Drapes 412 BELLINGER EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN 5470I 102 j RfcJ ' ' . . -. SSj c z OVERHEAD DOOR COMPANY OF EAU CLAIRE 2813 Pleasant Street Jim Peterson Eau Claire. Wisconsin Phone:834-1319 CORMICAN ' S Carb. — Ignition Service 4tli and Water Street KING KERN Diagnostic Center Air Conditioning Complete Auto Service Transmission Specialists Phone 832-8222 2351 Spooner Ave. HUEBSCH CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS 101 North Dewey St. Eau Claire, Wis. © % 4 ?S PLOMBON VOLKSWAGEN, Inc. 2705 HENRY AVENUE - EAU CLAIBE, WISCONSIN 54701 • PHONE 715 834.2741 A STEP AHEAD IN QUALITY-AND-SELECTION E LEE ' S l TOBAK Qbiuslow commons SALES • SERVICE 328 BELLINGER ST. PHONE 832-1697 EAU CLAIRE, WIS, 54701 TORO — LAWNBOY — SNAPPER Happy mood prevailed first few weeks with yearbook staff. THEJOYNT 322 Water St. Eau Claire, Wisconsin 103 ROLLING MEADOWS MOBILE HOME ESTATES AND SALES EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN. PHONE (715) 834-6802 650 spaces (55x1 00 ' ) all underground utilities, cable TV, recreation center with swimming pool, laundry, grocery and liquor store, gas station and mobile home supply, barber shop and beauty shop. City conveniences with country atmosphere. ' t »tA ' . %,., • r - ' r ., V • - ' i i ' ' .; ' ' •- ' . " ■ ' r- v. " - ' " ' - c-- ' -. ■ ' . ■■■ 5 104 WK S ' giiE.R.fO Rt No. 6 Eau Claire, Wisconsin BURGER CHEF 1000 W. Clairemont Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF MADISON STREET BODY SHOP, INC. 522 E. Madison Street Eau Claire, Wis. 105 GOLDEN SPIKE BAR GRILL RAY AND JOEY HENNING FEATURING BROASTED CHICKEN, STEAKS AND SEA FOOD PHONE 832-9323 + ALTOONA, WIS. 2222 LONDON ROAD EAU CLAIRE TELEPHONE 832-1141 SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1974 SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. I — I Eau Claire LondJ Phone 834-8111 square FREE Parking 106 Happy Harry ' s Auto Body FREE ESTIMATES Auto Glass Installed Insurance Work Custonn Colors Wrecker and Towing Service Marshall Harris Phone 834-5013 Find Out How You Can Save In Low Overhead Country Rt. 1, KK-Altoona Beach Road 107 CHICKEN CHASERS BAR FALL CREEK, WISCONSIN GOOD FOOD Compliments of MELVILLE JEWELRY Fall Creek, Wis, Congratulations, Graduates COMMUNITY STATE BANK 301 Water Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin i MUSIC SPORTS NEWS Compliments of WALLYS CHALET Compliments of GARY TRANSFER Compliments of: LENMARK and SONS 814 1st Avenue Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 108 Compliments of a FRIEND DELUXE BAKERY 203 N. Barstow Phone 832-8343 A B SUPERETTE AL BEULAH WOLF " We Deliver " Phone 834-4731 Altoona, Wis. DAY MUSIC, INC. 417 South Barstow Eau Claire, Wisconsin Phone:832-5564 Teresa Mayer and Linda Flaskrud found that eating was the best part of Home Ec. D KDRYCLEANERS At Wagner ' s 40 Lanes 2139 Brackett Avenue LEHMAN DRUGSTORE Barstow Commons Pharmacy Doctors BIdg. Pharmacy Free prescription delivery in Altoona Compliments From Your FRIENDS AT BENSONS CHARLSON MANUFACTURING CO. 97 Madison St. Phone 835-5144 Lumber— Millwork— Delta tools Manufacturers of the finest in custom kitchen cabinets 109 You will be delighted with Portraits by PORTRAIT STUDIO 1412 So. Hastings Way Gateway Shopping Center Eau Claire, Wis. LARSON LUMBER AND HARDWARE CO. 2234 Birch St , Eau Claire Wis. Phone 834- 1234 Plumbing and Elect ical Su pplies BRINGS HOUSE OF CARPETS-INTERIORS G E SALES, INC. 2521 E, Clairemont Eau Claire, Wis. Phone 832-6631 GORDON PETERSON, Pres. Color T.V. Appliances Air Conditioning A-1 RENTAL CENTER ' We rent most everything " 2124 So. Hastings Way Phone: 832-3993 Compliments of: THE HERITAGE MOTEL no Compliments of GRIESE ' S 400 CLUB CROSSROADS CAR WASH 2910 E Clairemont Ave. V ' BIRCH ST CAR WASH 2430 Birch St Compliments of: BIRCH STREET STANDARD Phone 723-7138 JACKSON FRUIT CO. FRUITS — VEGETABLES — POTATOES WHOLESALE — RETAIL Route 1, Box 153. Chippewa Falls, Wis Frank and LaMoine Jackson IMPORT MOTORS, INC. 1505 Western Ave. Eau Claire, Wis. Specialists In Foreign Car Repair j PRINTING CO. INC. { 219 E MADISON ST 832-1135 KIHTIMG mmm . LEHERPRESS . OFFSET . COLOR QHice Forms Publications Citdlogt Direct Mail Programs We Jding Announcements Compliments of: HILLMAN BROS. INC. Corner of 53 and Eddy Lane Eau Claire, Wise. hehl ' grohns EAU CLAIRE kViS b-1 ' 0 ELMER ' S KARTING, CAMPING, TRAILER PARK 111 MATERIAL HANDLING INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT SALES - RENTALS AND LEASE SERVICE MELROE BOBCAT PALLET TRUCKS CASTERS - WHEELS KAND TRUCKS BINS - SHELVINGS I HOISTS AIR and ELECTRIC I INDUSTRIAL RUBBER PRODUCTS I POWER TRANSMISSION EQUIPMENT I BELTS - SHEAVES I CHAIN - SPROCKETS I REDUCERS - GEARS I COUPLINGS I ADJUSTABLE STORAGE SYSTEMS PICKUP AND DtLi ' BRY JRONT tSD .OAOtt- • !C:■5 ■ LIFT TR LKS MATERIAL firtNOlir ' G EQL ' IP CO VfcYCRS • KOliTt . FiiliT Tf».:CKS 834-4178 EMERGENCY SERVICE Planert Sales Service 221 We stgate Road, Eau Claire 112 Corner of Rudolph Rd. and Lowes Creek Rd. Eau Claire, Wis. Duke Severson — Pro I ' I PAR 56 Lowes Creek Golf Club Compliments of: ®OWIN AYRES ENGINEERS, ARCHITEOS, PLANNERS, SURVEYORS ENVIRONMENTAL AND ECOLOGICAL CONSULTANTS 1300 W. Clalramonr OfflcM In: Wausou Eou Claire, Wilcontin 54701 Menomoni Phone: 1715) 834-3161 Tomoh Owen-Ayres Assoc 113 834-210O HOURS :MON., WED., FRI., SAT. 8 A.M. -5 P.M. TUES.. THURS., 8 A.M. -9 P.M. Nadine ' s Beauty Salon 1407 LYNN AVENUE ALTOONA, WIS. !Bzautij itfi distinction Open for Breakfast Daily 6:00 A.M. 2irat SCabin 314 Wci« f StrMi EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Phone 834-7122 Close 2:00 A.M. WATCH REPAIRiNS £ljlJ-£A 0«DS GATEWAY SHOPPING CENTER 15 04 SOUTH HASTINGS WAY EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN 54701 114 ALTOONA OFFICE State Bank of Fall Creek The Bank that Cares laasrarf IstaOAaa FDI€ A FULL SERV CE BANK 115 STENE ' S SPEEDOMETER SERVICE Repair of speedometers, tachs, tachographs. Speed checks. Cable and housing for all cars and trucks. BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1974 ALTOONA CREDIT UNION ALTOONA CREDIT UNION CAN FINANCE IT — FOR LESS! 2528 Garfield Ave. Altoona, Wis. Phone 832-3613 " CHAMPIONSHIP DINING " Open Seven Days A Week LEFT GUARD Charcoal House Hwy. 37 85 Between 1-94 Clairemont Ave. On Phone 834-9238 Eau Claire, Wis. 116 MULDOON ' S Across From McDonald ' s Men ' s Wear and Varsity Shop 1506 So. Hastings Way Telephone 832-3502 Eau Claire, Wis. CO-OP SHOPPING CENTER Proudly Owned by Over 11,000 Stockholders S K ■ Pmku j uiL i nJP IMK CONSUMERS CO-OP CREDIT UNION 2221 Highland Avenue Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 Joan Gibbon Residential Acreage Residential Homes Commercial Lots Einar Chilgren Douglas R. Lundholm— Realtor 2143 Brackett Ave. Eau Claire, Wis. 54701 Phone 834-3991 Mike Ritsch New Homes Lake Property Farms Dorothy McCosky 117 245 Guest Rooms Banquet Facilities Wedding Receptions Class Reunions Indoor Outdoor Pools Color TV Holiday Inn of Eau Claire " The World ' s Most Accommodating People " PROCK FUNERAL HOIVIE AND AiVIBULANCE SERVICE EAU CLAIRE COMPLIMENTS of PEPSI-COLA 118 m4 Ca Vernon C. Stokes k « 5 4» Gregory C. Stokes Donald V. Stokes George W. Fuller Harriet Golden ' May Our Position Be One of Service and Understanding. 119 CARLSON DISCOUNT SPORTS, INC. ARCTIC CAT SNOWMOBILES • MERCURY MOTORS • JOHNSON MOTORS GLASTRON. LUND, SILVERLIME BOATS, GRUMMAN CANOES 1725 BRACKETT AVENUE 510 E, SOUTH AVENUE EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN 54701 CHIPPEWA FALLS. WISCONSIN 54729 PHONE 834-2981 PHONE 723-0264 F. E. GROSVOLD INC. Heating, Plumbing, and Industrial Piping Mechanical Contractors 2429 East Clairemont at Blakeley Ave. Eau Claire, Wis. 835-3625 « I argeOall or mall We Fit Them All " Young Fashions In " THE HANG OUT SHOPS " London Square and Chippewa Falls 120 Roy ' s Supermarket 2501 Clairemont Ave. Eau Claire, Wis. BLUEDORN FLOWER SHOP 2255 Spooner Ave. Altoona, Wisconsin Phone 834-9852 121 . W H Compliments of: EAU CLAIRE TILE TERRAZZO INC. In Shop, Steve Pankratz worked hard to finish his project. Pantomime acted by VaLynda Burfield in IVIrs. Stabenow ' s In the library, Carol Rajotte made use of the new Speech Class. facilities. Compliments of GOLDEN FUNERAL HOME 622 Wisconsin St. Eau Claire 834-4209 Gene Golden Gerald Whalen 122 t Attempting to fit in her locker, Cindy Baker failed. On Oddball Day, Craig Wenaas, Scott Larson and Terry Gaulrapp dressed as hoods. Sold for $34.80, Jim Turner performed the tasks demanded of him. " You deserve a break today 35 ili " •fc i-.-ad-te; 1 ■ ' r ' t!«r r ' cas.i- " « «a »..Rs,i ,i.iin ' ii! fv. ' «u :;gf - -»-« --.s P5: » jv j » , - -V l. ' " Sif »r ' s-«°, 5«« ,»- S. J -. 5 ' ■iS ' i -v3 S - 1 228 Water Street, Eau Claire 1513 So. Hastings Way, Eau Claire 123 Berttn Brigade Option. ABADGOH Option. Armv Am DeleiLSe Commoti ' J " i «len Ihtialyol vou choK:c " Fr,r men and women, sdeclion of duly near 16 groat Amencanaties WOfT Option. ■. ,rrama!irer f:. ■..-hoolgrads Laun J J -.jdndiheUS Code v. cT,- liBXfv inslolbng and itpcmng - " Jf re ), ' ■ ■ hiqh school i,Tr«diJaie TDday Army wants to ioin yon. 124 ] 3 2 : 4 J EAU CLAIRE CYCLE SHOP 15 A-t3 STREET , EAu l.Ai E IvCONSIN S4701 Compliments of U.S. NAVY Pat Rowan, MMCUSN • Walt Roberts, SML.USN V f Dan Lacy, STL, USN ' (• M V " " Rod Anderson, CSL, USN A n SIOBarstowSt. f Eau Claire, Wis. 125 MINTO ' S FLORAL SHOP GREENHOUSE TELEFLORA FLOWERS Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls Deliveries for 835-3416 Weddings ' Birthdays 832-3075 ■ Corsages Funeral Ample Parking Designs Anniversaries Located Across From the Presto on Potted Plants Hy. 53, 3416MelbySt.,Eau Claire " Our Flowers Speak Where Words Fail " ' S Dining Room )f Coffee Shop Hwy. 12 94 Eau Claire, Wise. Phone 874-5600 Lutheran Social Services Family — Marital Counseling Eau Claire Area Office 206 Water Street Eau Claire, Wis. Phone 834-2046 126 HILLESTAD SERVICE STATION GULF PRODUCTS Gas — Oil — Tires — Batteries — Ace. 2203 Birch St. Eau Claire Phone 832-9104 Hardees. Across from the Co-op Shopping Center in Eau Claire. DICK ' S BARBER SHOP For appointments 832-1185 PRIVATE FITTING ROOM— TOUPEES— HAIR PIECES 1412 S. HASTINGS WAY, EAU CLAIRE DICK GOVIN TED GOVIN 127 cez youK jmex mneez you Anderson, Randy 26, 48, 58, 65, Ash, Don 10, 12, 41, 58, 60, 61. Asmussen, Dan 26, 63, 86, Babbitt, Tami 26, 27, 51, 91, 92, Baker, Cindy 22, 42, 43, 46, 47, 49, 50, 53, 71, 123, Baraboo, Jim 26, 65, 86. Baraboo, Julie 7, 12, 42, 43, 45, 48, 50, 51, 54, 71, 72, 73, 78, 89, Barby, Frank 22, 50, 89. Barden, Cindy 22, 51. Harden, Kim 13, 47, 54, 55, 60. Bassing, Jerry 26, 65, Bassing, Pat 30, 50, 51, 88. Baumbach, Larry 10, 13, 38, 39, 40, 44, 45, 58, 64, 65, 66, 67, 89, 90, 125, Bauer, Joyce 26, 88, Beaver, Sue 13, 39, 42, 43, 46, 47, 49, 52, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 83, 91. Becker, Jim 22, 24, 25, 47, 60, 68, 69, 88. Becker, Mary 9, 30, 42, 43, 50, 51, 75, 88, 94. Berg, Connie 10, 22. Berg, Keith 30, 63. Berg, Kim 26, 42, 43, 52, 53, 56, 72. Berg, Larry 30, 33. Berg, Laurie 1. Boley, Mark 30, 63, 66. Boley, Rick 26, 63, 65, 78. Boley, Steve 13, 45, 54, 60, 70, 89, 98. Borgerding, Brad 26, 64, 65, 70. Brennan, Tim 22, 49, 64, 65, 70. Bridges, Mark 26, 29, 59, 63, 130. Briski, Laurie 26, 54, 71, 73. Briski, Linda 26, 42, 71, 73. Brock, Connie 26, 51. Brock, Sally 22, 48, 50, 51, 52, 82. Bruner, Randy 22, 58. Buchholtz, Carmin 30. Buchholtz, Carol 22, 92. Burfield, VaLynda 10, 13, 43, 49, 50, 122. Burns, Pamela 43, 51. Card, Connie 13. Carlson, Charlene 22, 42. Carpentier, Dale 34, 63. Carr, Ann 3, 22. Carr, Kathy 30, 42, 43, 50, 51, 73, Cerutti, Kevin 26, Cerutti, Pat 22, 43, Chatham, Chris 14, 48, 49, 50, Christ, Dale 14. 50, 59, 60, 61, 62, 64, 65, 66, 67. Christ, Don 2, 14, 60, 61, 68, 69, Christ, Kathy 26, 29, 37, 42, 43, 45, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 86. Christiansen, Cheryl 16. Cuttis, Mary 30, 42, 43, 51, 73, 87. Curtis, Pat 22, 43, 45, 50, 51. Daken, Brenda 30, 51, 83. DeBord, Shelly 22,48 DeForge, Steve 22. Dewitz, Randy 14, 44, 48, 50, 53, 55, 98. Duncan, Carl 14, 59, 132. Duncan, Jerry 30, 66. Duncan, Rick 26. Durocher, Mike 30. Ellison, Rocky 30, 48, 63, 68, 69. Emery, Scott 1, 30, 68, 69. Erdman, Tod 22, 93. Ericksen, Mark 26, 68. Erickson, Mike 22, 25. Feather, Sue 12, 42, 43, 48, 50, 51, 54, 71, 72, 73, 78. Flaskrud, LaVonne 30, 43, 51, 52, 73. Flaskrud, Linda 22, 42, 43, 51, 76, 109. Flaskrud, Lori 26, 52. Flaskrud, Steven 30, 51, 63, 66, 93. Fletschock, Allen 22, 70. Fossy, Missy 14, 39, 42, 43, 50, 51, 52, 53, 71, 72, 73, 83. Presidential adviser, Henry A. Kissinger, told newsmen of " significant progress " in his talks with the Soviet Union. 12 8 w youn PMOzos Franson, Karl 26, 48. Frueh, Gary 31, 63, 66. Gaulrapp, Terry 8, 14, 58, 60, 61, 90, 92, 123. Gilbert, Cindy 22, 76, 92, Gonyea, Rex 31, 63. Greene, Roberta 22, 42, 43, 53, 73. Gunderson, David 15, 39, 90. Gunderson, Diane 15, 42, 75, 91. Hagedorn, Rick 22. Hagen, Latuie 23, 50, 51, 52, 53. Halverson, Greg 26, 86. Hanson, Tim 3, 23, 70. Harris, Wayne 7, 23. Hasenmueller, Ken 23, 49, 50, 52, 68, 69. Hasenmueller, Lynne 15, 43, 49, 50, 51, Haugen, Pat 8, 12, 39, 41, 46, 47, 50, 56, 60, 61, 64, 65, 66, 67, Haugen, Rita 26, 42, 43, 50, 71, 72, 73, 86, 92. Hays, Terry 26, Hehl, Lynnette 15, 49, 50, 51. Hemenway, Earl 89, Hemenway, Pam 31. Hjelsand, Todd 31, 68, 69, 87, 93. Holten, Steve 26. Holtz, Robin 26, 50, 51. Hook, Sandra 50, 51. Hoth, Donna 3, 15, 49, 54, 55, 78, 92. Hoth, Bob 70. Hoth, Nancy 31, 46, 47, 50, 51, 75, Hubbard, Kendra 15, 36, 39, 42, 43, 46, 50, 51, 72, 73. Hugdahl, Jeff 27, 86, Indrebo, Jill 31, 33, 42, 43, 46, 47, 51, 75, 88. Indrebo, Kay 8, 27, 42, 43, 48, 50, 51, 52, 73, 86. Johnson, Brian 31, 63, 66, 88, Johnson, Danette 27, 72, 73, Johnson, David Eugene 27, 68. Johnson, David Frank 23, 44, 59. Johnson, Debbie 23, 63, 76, Johnson, Kathy 15, 42, 48, 49, 50, 51, 54, 90. Johnson, Paul 30, 31, 33, 47, 63, 66. Johnson, Scott 23, 45, 60, 61, 65, Klee, Julie 8, 23, 25, 36, 42, 43, 52, 71, 72, 73, Kleist, Gary 27, 52, 63, 65. Kleist, Karen 16, 43, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54. Klingbeil, Joanne 27. Kovar, Paula 16, 42, 43, 47, 49, 50, 51, 52, 71, 73, 74, 75, 78. Kretschmer, Ed 23, 76, 93. LaChappelle, Charmaine 31, 42, 43, 52, 53, 56, 71, 75, 80, Lane, Bobby 31, 52, 68, 69, 93, Lapour, Jim 23, 56, 58, 60, 62, 64, 65, 86, Larson, Cindy 31, 51. Larson, Scott 16, 23, 59, 65, 67, 102. Lasiuk, Jerri 16, 43, 49, 55, 74, 75, 78, 90, Leland, Dan 27, 63, 68, 69, Lenz, Paul 23, 47, 89, Lindner, Don 7, 27, 68, 69, Lippert, Peter 27, Lukes, DeWayne 1, 31, Lukes, Kip 27, 48, 59, Mago, Lisa 31, 51. Mangru, Chris 23, 43, 50, 51, 52, 53. Mangru, Kathy 30, 31, 45, 50, 51, 89. Mann, David 6, 16, 52, 53, 58, 132, Manney, Rae Ann 23, 42, 43, 50, 51, 74, 75, Manor, Chris 31, Manor, Shari 27, 37, 43, 71, 74, 75, Martin, Marianne 32, 78. Martin, Wesley 32, 66, Martine, Barb 27, Mayer, Arthur 17, 53, 54, 63, Mayer, Debie 27, Mayer, Renee 32, 42, 43, 52, 75. Mayer, Teresa 23, 42, 43, 50, 51, 75, 109. McGrouary, Tim 23, 25, 45, 50, 59, 60, 65, 88. LcManus, LouAnn6, 16, 42, 44, 45, 50, 51, 71, 73, 83. McManus, Robyn 32, 43, 52. McMiller, Ken 16, 90. Melland, Julie 17, Meyer, A like 23. Meyer, Steve 27, 65. Meyer, Terry 17, 44, 45, 49, 59, 60, 61. MUer, Dan 23, 25, 64, 65, 66, 67, 70, 88, Miller, Duane 32, 66. Misselt, Lori 27, 78. Modi, Toml, 32, Moore, Richard 17, 49, 68, 69, Munden, Mary 32, 44, 49, Munden, Todd 17, 49, 60, 61, 62, 70, 89, 98. Neill, Brian 32, 66. Ness, John 27, 63, 93. Ness, Sheila 10, 17, 46, 47, 49, Newman, Roxanne 23, Nimmo, Kevin 23, 76, 93. Nimmo, Kim 17. Nowicki, Steven 23. Nyre, Paula 2, 18, 38, 39, 40, 43, 50, 51, 74, Nyseth, Scott 27, 68, 69. Olson, Cheryl 9, 18. Olson, Deana 23, 24, 43, 43, 45, 49, 50, 51, 72, 73. Olson, Debra 27, 42, 71, 73, 92. Olson, Jerry 32, 33, 63, 66. Olson, Lu Anne 27, 43, 78. Olson, Pat 9, 30, 32, 43, 51, 129 Ottinger, Jacki 32, 43, 78, 87. Ottinger, Tony 18, 89, Paffel, Debbie 18, 55, 90, 91, Page, Julie 18, 99. Pankratz, Steve 22, 28, 63. Passon, Mike 28, 48. Patton, Alfred 18, 70. Pecor, Sandy 30, 32, 33, 42, 43, 44, 51, 75, Peterson, Caryn 32, 43, 50, 51, Peterson, Michael 32, Phillips, Pam 24. Pierce, Cindy 9, 32, 42, 43, 51, 53. Pierce, Gretchen 25, 43, 51, 52. Planert, Dale 24, 52, 53. Rajotte, Carol 22, 41, 132. Rajotte, Kris 28, 78. Rajotte, Mark 28, 48. Reali, Mary 32, 51. Reali, Nancy 8, 24. Reed, Amy 8, 28, 43, 51, 52, Ress, Allen 76. Roach, Denny 3, 24, 65, 86. Roberts, Carrie 32, 43, 50, 51. Roberts, Kim 28, 43, 50, 78. Rogers, Cathy 28. Varsity football player, Mark Bridges, gained yardage. Rogers, Mark 49, 60, 90. Rogers, Mike 18, 55. Rogers, Tammy 28, 38, 42, 43, 44, 50, 51, 71, 74, 75, 94. Rohde, Laura 28, 44, 49. Rohde, Margie 6, 19, 71. Rohn, David 33, 66, 87. Rohn, Kerry 19, 42, 43, 45, 71, 73, 75, 83, 90. Rosentrater, Debra 12, 39, 41, 43, 45, 50, 51. Rosentrater, Diane 28, 43, 50, 78. Rude, Connie 28, 43, 51, 91. Rulien, Kathy 18, 42, 43, 50, 51, 71. Ruscin, Tim 33, 87, 93. Ryan, Tammy 33, 43, 51. Schafer, Bill 19. 38. 39. 45. 50, 54, 59. 60, 61, 89, 98. Schafer, Ken 24, 47, 58, 63, 65, 67, 88. Schafer, Sue 28, 42, 43. 46, 50, 51, 74, 75, 91. 92. Schmitt,John28, 52, 53, 70. Schnieder, Roger 33, 45, 63. Schroeder, Mike 28, 46, 47. Schroeder, Rick 33, 87. Schweibert, Jim 24. Sears, Ben 33. Sedahl, Debra 28, Sedahl, Richard 96. Semisch, Mark 58, 65. Sharpe, Robin 24, 42, 43, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53. Shelley, Cindy 33, 42, 71, 73. Shelley, Kathy 19, 43, 45. 50. 51, 86, 87, 132. Shelley, Linda 24, 37, 38. 42, 43, 50, 71, 72, 73. Sherman, Kathy 24, 25, 42, 43, 48, 50, 51, 71, 73. Shermo, Ivlike 28, 65. Shermo, Rick 8, 19, 49, 83. Sieg, Pam 9, 19. 43, 45, 50. 51. 55, 92, 132. Silvernail, Barb 24, 42, 51. Silvernail, Bob 19. 90, Simons, Cheryl 6. 10, 20. 34, 92, Simonson. Kim 28, 43, 71, 74, 75, Skahaug, Penny 24, 42, 43, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 71, 72, 73. Sloat, Ron 29. Smith, Brian 29, 68, 69. Snyder. Jamie 29. 73. Sorenson, Kim 24, 52, 53. Squires, Lance 24, 58. Stanton, Jean 9, 20. 90. Stanton, Peggy 29, Stene, Tim 27, 28, 29, 46, 47, 50. 52. 58, 63, 65, Steudlng, Charles 33, 63, 66, Sties, Roxanne 24. Sundquist, Becky 33, 42, 51, 52, 53, 75. Thompson, Cindy 29. Thompson, Lori 20, 49, 90, Trehey. Mark 24, 50, 52, 53, 58, 63, 65, Turner, Jim 23, 24, 38, 44, 45, 49, 50, 59. 60. 62. 64, 65. 66, 67, 88. 130 Captured Egyptian soldiers sat in sandpit shelter of an overrun SAM site ten miles inside Egypt. Tyler, Chuck 24. Tyler, David 9, 20, Utberg. Marianne 28, 49, 50, 51. Vander Wegen, Paul 24, 63, 70, 88. Vander Wegen, Pete 29. Ventzke, Barb 24. Void, Dan 33, 66. Wagner, Barry 24, 76, Wagner, Dan 29, 63, 65, 93. Wagner, Ken 24. Walker, Dan 33. Wang, Susan 25, Weegman, Ronald, 28, 29, 45, 59, 60, 63, Weisheipl, Jeff 20, 39, 96. Weisheipl, Jill 12, 52, 53, Wenaas, Craig, 10, 21, 59, 123. Wenaas, Denise 29, 52, 53. Werlien, Tom 29, 65. Werner, Tim 21, 56. Wethington, Lori 29. Wibel, Mark 25. Wick, Judy 33, 50, 52. Wilcox, Carl 21, 55. Wilier, Mark 17, 29. Wilier, Nancy 42, 55, 132. Wood, Shannon 21, 43, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53. Yule, Randy 30, 33, 63, 66. Zillmer, Kathy 1, 33, 51. Zimmerman, Julie 33. Zimmerman, Kris 25, 93. 131 7 kyfO M P4J-fi-bl-C SCHOO L 1974 Headlight Staff Editor: Jerri Lasiuk Business Manager: Todd Munden Photographer: Rick Shermo Advisor: Mrs. Elizabeth Stabenow Marianne Utberg Penny Skahaug Lynn Hasenmueller Laura Rohde Shannon Wood Kathy Jolmson Tobin Sharpe Lori Thompson Ken Hasenmueller Deanna Olson Shelly DeBord Jim Turner Chris Chatham 132 UMOK MJ(JM UeUCZy MSMMSKS JoAnn Gehring -- 7th and Sth grade English, De- bate and Forensics. Effects of coaching shown in faces of Mr. Trochinski and Mr. Hendricks. Gerald Trochinski — 7th and Sth grade Mathemat- ics Diane Bauer -- 7th grade Geography, 7th grade Present Day Problems, Sth grade Present Day Problems. Ruth Moore--7th and Sth grade Science. William Herrick -- 7th grade History and Sth grade Geography. Delores Thompson -- 7th and Sth grade Art The use of overhead helped Miss Bauer emphasize Present Day Prob- lems. Thomas Hendricks — Sth grade Mathematics, 7th grade Science, Pre-Al- gebra. High School Boys ' Physical Education 134 musjcaj: zAcems mvecopjM Front: S. Matykiewicz, J. Larson, L. Feather, J. Vance, D. Duncan, M. Kelley, N. Wilcox, T. Romberg, P. Hubbard, D. Heller, T. Drake, J. Manor, C. Lustig. Second: A. Martin, P. Sedahl, L. Wethington, J. Leg- horn, C. Little, J. Thelen, L Dressel, T. Llnney, B. Schafer, D. Squires, T. Sharpe, P. Hemenway, C. Johnson, A. Gilbert. Third: E. Glassbrenner, S. Winrich, T. Gillett, R. Borreson, D. Siewert, K. Bush, H. Erdman, B. Melland, D. Nyseth, J. Burgess, P. Olson, M. Mangru, L. Kleist, B. Winrich, S. Pierce. Fourth: B. Burns, P. Olson, P. Leland, R. Hamilton, T. Lant, L. King, S. Fenner, C. Janke, S. Fenner, L. Pan- kratz, S. Johnson, C. Curtis, K. Cook, J. Gaukapp, J. Vance, B. Johnson, J. Baraboo, B. Stelter. Fifth; T. Wilson, R. Bruner, S. VanderWegen, K. Indrebo, B. Melland, P. Wagner, C. Mayer, C. Frueh, J. Wenaas, J. Gilbert, A. Martin, J. McManus, B. Becker, L. Larson, L. WetMngton, D. King. Back; L. Cook, D. Mel- land, T. Berryman, D. Rogers, T. Bridges, P. Anderson, K. Volkman, P. GosncU, J. Johnson, N. Brock, C. Halverson, Y. Pabich, L. Peterson, J. Turner, S. Card. T Front: T. Gillett, Y. Pabich, P. Anderson, N. Brock, H. Erdman, J. Larson, T. Sharpe. Second: M. Mangru, L. Kleist, B. Winrich, C. Curtis, K. Anderson, D. Siewert, R. Borreson. Third: K. Zurek, K. Bush, E. Glassbren- ner, B. Underwood, J. Schafer, K. Wenaas, P. Leland, C. Lustig, P. Olson, J. Campbell, S. Pierce, C. Little, S. Winrich, C. Romine. Back: Mr. Hamel, D. Flaskrud, B. Lundell, S. Johnson, T. Tomasovich, J. Reali, B. Neill. 135 OPSJ JMMW MOKJZOJ S Sharon Brenda Paul Matykiewicz McCann Rehberg Class officers for Miss Bauer ' s honieroom were: President Randy Farwell, Treasurer Mark Bassing, Vice-President Kristie Indrebo, and Secretary Cheri Mayer. Sidney Sanwick Becky Schafer Tim Sturz Joy Thelan evin Bruce Mark Tietz Underwood Vander Wegen 136 WK UWOKMJQM Brad Shelly Randy Terri Curt Ted Mark Neill Pierce Peterson Romberg Romine Schneider Schnorr 137 i. e A Tina Sharpe Vice-President Neal Christ, Treasurer Bryn Babbitt, Secretary Pegi Hubbard, and Presi- dent Becky Stelter were Mr. Herrick ' s home- room class officers. Questioning Miss Bauer about a problem was Curt Romine. Tim Julie Tomasovich Weghorn Shirley Jock Bryn Jeanie Forrest Winrich Wroten Babbitt Bar a boo Bresina Buckley Marsh Jodi Ann Mc Manus Martin Becky Melland Pam Olson Kelly Roberts 138 ' 4um ' i ' Dana Squires Bob bunmer Mrs. Moore ' s homeroom class officers were: Vice-President Dan Smith, Treasurer Sue Johnson, Secretary Linda King, and President Dave Thompson, (missing from picture). Becky Stelter Jennie Vance Shelly Fenner John Charlene Patty Janet Lee Sue Gaulrapp Halverson Hemenway Johnson Johnson Jolinson Wayne Johnson Pat Kelly inda Jim Mike Dan John King Kretschmer Lippert Poppe Rohde ark Pam Dan David Jim David Dennis Schroeder Sedahl Smith Spehle Stanton Thompson Wagner 139 Patrice Wagner Mr. Trochinski ' s homeroom class officers were: Treasurer John Sumner, Secretary Don Schneider, Vice-President Sue Vander We- gan, and President Joy Turner. Kevin Wilier Tammy Wilson Chuck Boley Patty Gosnell Bill Sue Boley Card Dennis Duncan if ' ' . ' .? ' i ' T Rodney Mike Julie Duncan Fletschock Gilbert ' J i Vernon Chris Hemenway Janke Gary Kins Greg binder Terri Manney Debbie M ell and Debbie Greg Craig Laurie Mike Tracie Meyer Misselt Moen Peterson Pietenpol Robertson Donna Rogers Mark Ruscin i David Sedahl John Sumner Joy Sue Turner Vander We en Pam Vookman 140 Enthusiastically absorbed in their scientific ex- periment, Ted Schneider and Shelly Pierce drew their conclusions. Vickie Tammy Vorce Walker Pam Anderson Lance Barrett H fir, Greg Boley Kirk Books Rhonda Borreson Roger Briski Nancy Brock Cathy Curtis Posed in front of their lockers were: President Roger Briski, Treasurer Cathy Curtis, Secretary Bob Seidler, and Vice-President Kirk Books, class officers for Mr. Hendrick ' s homeroom. Rick Melland Pam Olson Yvonne Pabish Jeff Reali Denise Rosentrater Jim Bob S chafer Seidler 141 Debbie Glen Brian Jennifer Siewert Stone Underwood Wenaas 4. s ' ' - Barb VVinrich Kerry Zurek Lori Pankratz Explaining math problems to Shelly Dressel and Sue Johnson was Mr. Trochinski. Interested in their science experiment were Jock Wroten, Julie Larson, John Bell and Kendall Anderson, Caught in their classroom was Miss Gehring ' s homeroom. 5 f W. -.««f Framed in the doorway of his class- room was Mr. Herrick. 142 Students in Mrs. Moore ' s science class were caught by our Pondering Junior High life were camera. . i wiin ' Studying In Mr. Trochlnski ' s room were Janet John- son, David Spehle, Charlene Halverson, and Jim Kretschmer. Chris Janke, Pam Volkman, and Terri Manney. Learning sewing techniques were Joy Turner, Chris Janke, Pam Volkman, and Debbie Mel- land. Busily working in Home Ec were Vickie Voice, Ter- ri Manney, and Laurie Peterson. Receiving help from Miss Bauer were Todd Johnson and Bob Seidler. 143 inier collecjicite press, inc. r ' = riif. yzz - " : ' ' v m m ::? r ,.|4 ft " : - V • ( .4 ■ " V ' T ff . . T ' f A; « -- JRir ' ' X l ! -

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