Chamberlain High School - Cub Yearbook (Chamberlain, SD)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1977 volume:
I if i ii
Chamberlain High School
Chamberlain, South Dakota
Volume XXIXYearbooks have important things to say that can
be said as effectively in no other form. For whether
a page portrays an everyday situation or a close
friend, a moment of anguish or of comical absurdity,
each speaks directly to the reader’s heart. I hope
this yearbook will be meaningful and mementous to
Lori Zingler3Then may you open the pages
of the memories
we once shared.
From Algebra I to Trigonometry the
students at CHS enjoy, at least sometimes,
the chance to learn new ways to solve old
problems. Algebra I or General Math is
required for all freshmen but with the help
of Dean Olson and Mrs. Lois Kaltsulas, the
complicated, they found, was really the
simple with a lot of trimmings.
1. Mrs. Lois Kaltsulas. 2. Dean Olson. 3. When all
others give up. this general math student keeps at it.
4. Co-operative assignments makes math a little easier.
5. Mrs Kaltsulas holds this groups attention as she
explains a problem in Algebra I class.
8 MATHFrom Physical Science to inverte-
brate Zoology to Physics, the students probed
the science world. Physical science is a re-
quired subject for freshmen, but from then
on it was love it or leave it. Many students
loved it and under the direction of Mr. Ron
Frary and Mr. Millard Merkwan, they learned
the ins and outs of science experiments and
1. Ron Frary. 2. Millard Merkwan. 3. It’s hard to keep
a straight face in Mr. Merkwan's biology class. 4. Connie
and Diane, no doubt, went to great lengths to con-
struct this tetrahedron. 5. If I could just see the darn
SCIENCE 9I before e except after c. Many English courses
are offered at CHS from English I to Shakespeare. Under
the guidance of Mrs. Mary Keller. Mrs. Grace Winters,
Mrs. Nancy Schoenhard, Mrs. Mary Jo Nelson, and Mrs.
Charlotte Cadwell, all students get rules and examples
until they can say them backwards and sideways. English
I is required for freshmen and Basic Literary Analysis and
some speech class for sophomores.
1. Mrs. Mary Keller. 2. English I. which is required of all freshmen stu-
dents, consists of one semester of literature and one semester of gram-
mar. 3. Mrs. Nancy Schoenhard. 4. Mrs. Mary Jo Nelson. 5. Cindy
Hutmacher concentrates on an Advanced Grammar assignment. 6.
Basic Literary Analysis is a new Enlish subject required of all sopho-
10While Studying the past, students at CHS also learned
much about the problems of the present and future. Mr.
Cadwell, Mrs. Winter, Mr. Giese, and Mr. Ausdemore aided
the students in their education of social sciences. The
students get their information not only from textbooks,
but also from films, and much other used outside mate-
1. Ron Heenan explains the technology of the Industrial Revolution to
the World History class. 2. Mrs. Grace Winter. 3. Roberta Ellis reviews
for an important Government test. 4. Don Giese. 5. Darrel Cadwell.
6. Mr. Giese’s U.S. History class works whole-heartedly on tomorrow’s
SOCIAL STUDIES 11Mastering a foreign language takes many
hours of practice and work. Translating from our
language to Spanish and back again was the goal
for Spanish I and II students under Mrs. Charlotte
Cadwell. With her help, the students created a
Spanish atmosphere through CHS.
1. Mrs. Charlotte Cadwell. 2. Students enjoy the colorful
bulletin boards in the Spanish room. 3. Making pinatas is a
time consuming activity but rewarding. 4. Learning the lan-
guage from a book isn’t all that bad—it gets the job done. 5.
Students in Spanish class show and tell.
12 SPANISHArt II worked on a mural In the grade school
lunchroom this year. The combined effort of
these classes under the direction of Mrs. Janet
Stevenson worked many hours perfecting this
masterpiece. Art I worked on the basic art proj-
ects, drawings, still like and the principle colors.
Art I’s highlight of the year was making pottery
1. The art class expanded their techniques to T-Shirts this
year. 2. These students worked whole-heartedly on the mural
in the grade school. 3. Art I consists of much sketching to
begin the product. 4. Mrs. Janet Stevenson. 5. Margaret
Boeding works in painting a contrast of colors.
ART 13Vocational classes offered at CHS include, Ag I and
II, and Home Ec I and II. Advanced Home Ec and Ag III and
IV classes are alternated each year. A new class offered
this year was Ag IV, which consisted of a mechanics class.
Brian Ketelhut, Dan Rindels, and Steve Nelson won the in-
dividual crops judging contest for their 1st, 10th, and 17th
places consecutively. They will be going on a three day
trip to Minneapolis along with advisor Leonard DeBoer,
expenses paid by the Minneapolis Grain Exchange. Home
Ec classes did a variety of things such as sewing, cooking,
and many various handi-crafts. Child Development, Prep-
aration for Marriage, and Marriage and Family work to-
gether in the sense that it prepares you for future life.
Since Living classes grew larger, they expanded further
1. Annette and Roxanne prepare some goodies in Mrs. Emme's Home Ec
I class. 2. Leonard DeBoer. 3. Mrs. Merry Emme. 4. The Home Ec I stu-
dents combine their talents for a day of cooking in Home Ec I. 5. Mr.
DeBoer likes giving his Ag boys a little homework now and then.
14 VOCATIONALBeginning the job of industrial arts teacher,
Mr. Mike Merkwan gave industrial art classes a new
outlook. A variety of classes offered included leath-
er, woodworking, and plastics. Industrial arts helps
relieve students from the monotony of everyday
books and lectures. These classes enable students
to relax and use their skills. The outstanding in-
dustrial arts student for 1977 was John Delfs.
1. These industrious boys must use precision and accuracy in
developing their final products. 2. Mr. Merkwan instructs Greg
Zeman on the finer points of sanding. 3. Mike Merkwan. 4. It
takes lots of concentration and a little bit of luck to make the
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 1516 BUSINESS
Students interested in business could follow
their interests by taking one or more of the business
courses offered at CHS. A variety of classes includ-
ing bookkeeping, typing, business law, shorthand,
business math, and office practice are offered each
year. These courses prepare students to enter to-
day’s business world. Business instructors were Mrs.
Kaltsulas, Miss Wissink, and Mr. Stevenson.
1. Steve Turgeon works on speed typing. 2. Marcella Wissink. 3.
Mr. Stevenson’s bookkeeping class takes their work seriously.
4. Duane Stevenson. 5. Miss Wissink’s fifth hour shorthand class
works diligently at their day’s assignment.Twenty-eight students participated
in the Diversified Occupations class for the
1976-77 school year. These students com-
bined their classroom knowledge and on the
job effort to earn the two credits offered for
this class. They learned such things as ad lay-
out, job interview, salesmanship, window
planning, and credit applications. At the end
of the year, each student was required to
hand in a notebook on the occupation of
their choice. Brian Halla was the instructor.
1. Jody Steckelberg learned office training at the Tri-
County Bank. 2. Sheila Thompson and Janet Weber
worked at Bentson Drug throughout the year. 3. Bill
Adams learned the fundamentals of working with hard-
ware at Wedmore’s Hardware. 4. Brian Halla.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 17Driver’s Education, required of an
sophomores, taught the fundamentals of
safe driving in the class room and on the
road. The course consists of one semester
of classroom work and 6 hours of actual
driving. Courtesy of Don’s Ford-Mercury,
the students practiced their driving tech-
niques in a 1977 Granada. Although most
students can handle the car themselves,
Mr. Ausdemore still has his own brake and
rear-view mirror—for emergencies only of
18 DRIVER’S ED
1. The STOP sign says just what it means. 2. William
Ausdemore. 3. The best part of driving is getting out of
the car. 4. No one drives the car without Mr. Ausde
more. 5. With Pam behind the wheel, everyone hangs
on tight!A healthy body makes a sound mind was the
motto of all students taking physical education
this year. All freshmen and sophomores partici-
pated in physical education, with advanced physical
education for upper classmen. Activities ranged
from badminton to ice skating to the Presidential
Physical Fitness test. With all the activities under
the supervision of Mike Dacy and Norma Johnson,
there was never a dull moment.
1. Greg Zeman uses this fancy technique to make a high score-
ing game. 2. Bowling is a fun game, once you get the hang of
it. 3. Mrs. Norma Johnson. 4. Mike Dacy. 5. The trampoline
is one of the funner sections of the gymnastics course. 6.
Waiting for the ball to return gives you a little rest between
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 193
The Book Fair was a project put into action
by Heather Olson, the new librarian. The purpose
of the fair was to interest students in literature.
In addition to loaning books, Miss Olson helped
supervise the study hall and aided in finding re-
search material. Open campus was put on a
point system this year for all juniors and seniors
and one study hall daily for qualified sopho-
mores. All other students are required to attend
study hall with the teachers serving as super-
visors during their open periods.
1. TUTORS: W.Schelle, C.Briggs. S.Sinclair, M.Saukerson. T.
Hieb, T.Keller, R.Ramey, C.Bowers. 2. Heather Olson, librar-
ian. 3. Study hall proves to be a very important part of a
school day. 4. Study carrels give privacy when studying
for important exams. 5. Students do a variety of things in
20Go, Fight, Win! was the slogan of the CHS
Pep Club under the direction of Mrs. Norma
Johnson. Activities throughout the year were
giving mums to the cheerleaders and women
faculty for homecoming, parents’ night for
girls’ and boys’ basketball, football, and wres-
tling, and serving pop to the wrestlers and bas-
ketball players at home games. Money-making
projects were selling T-shirts and booster pins
and working in the concession stand. They also
sponsored a spring party for all students par-
ticipating in athletics during the school year and
the band members.
1. FIRST ROW: M.Hickey, C.Schoenfelder, M.McMurchie,
D.McAdaragh, M.Chadderdon, C.Chadderdon. J.Koenecke,
C.Cummings, K.Olson, J.Priebe, D.Hutmacher, R.Glover.
SECOND ROW: S.McDonald. Advisor Mrs. Norma Johnson.
C.Hutmacher, D. Gunderson, J.Stemmerman. R.Heenan.
G.Zeman, K.Archer, S.Hunter, B.Petrak, L.Reis, B.Tichy, G.
Millage, C.Anderson. THIRD ROW: B.Dahlman, K.Archer.
C.Hosek. P.Urban, C.Bowers, L.Swanson. J.Steckelberg. G.
Douville, W.Norman, C.Knust, B.Cahill. E.Hutmacher. M.
Saukerson. A.Chavez. FOURTH ROW: P.CIeek, C.Miller. K.
Andera. C.Feltman. R.Ramey. T.Lengkeek, K.Reimer, B.
Geppert, C.Rohrbauck, C.Schoenfelder, L.Thayer, C.Bowers.
L. Shaffer, T.Milnar, N.Thompson, C.Sondergard. FIFTH
ROW: D.Zeman, D.Thompson, D.Chmela, N.Johnson, M.
Bergner, M.London, T.Hieb, J.Michels. B.Glover. M.Clark, L.
Stewart. D.Bunnell, C.Hiemstra, S.Cable, R.Ellis. NOT PIC-
TURED: N.Lloyd. M.McClurg, L.Peterson. D.Abernathy. R.
Hoffer, D.Melchert, D.Moore, L.Abernathy, C.Campbell, N.
Kolund, B.Leiferman, L.Pease. L.Shaffer, V.Geersen, G.
Johnson. 2. OFFICERS - Connie Anderson, treasurer; Cindy
Chadderdon, reporter; Roberta Glover, secretary; Judy
Koenecke, president. 3. ’’A" Cheerleaders give spirit to the
22 PEP CLUBThe CHS Drill Team under the direction of
Fern Jansonius started off the year by selecting 18
girls and 2 alternates to perform throughout the
year. The girls then elected officers with Callie
Campbell, captain; Tonya Hieb, co-captain; and
Tanna Lengkeek, treasurer. They raised enough
money from a car wash, slave day, bake sales,
an ugly legs contest, and breakfast at various times
throughout the year to purchase new uniforms.
Performances were done to "Rock Around the
Clock", "Sound Power’s Greatest Rock Hits", and
"Boogie Fever" which the girls learned after at-
tending a workshop in Spearfish.
I. Chip Clark and Bill Knippling enjoy goodies from the drill
team bake sale. 2. Callie Campbell, captain; Tanna Lengkeek,
treasurer; and Fern Jansonius. advisor. 3. The drill team devised a
fifties routine which was shown to the fans during the halftime of a
basketball game. 4. FIRST ROW: B.Kalb. D.Bunnell. C.Knust. N.Ko-
lund, C.Bowers, M.Saukerson, J.Moore, W.Schelle. SECOND ROW:
J. Michels, C.Campbell, T.Lengkeek. S.Hunter. S.Sinclair. K.Reimer,
W.Norman, C.Bowers, G.Johnson.This year C-Club helped other clubs with
many projects. They helped the Student Coun-
cil sell hats and scarves. They also bought bas-
ketball and football name tags. C-Club consists
of all boys and girls who have lettered in sports.
The new officers for the 77-78 are Greg Powell
as president, Mary McMurchie as vice-president,
and Mike Andera as secretary-treasurer. These
officers replace Randy Lucas, Jeff Priebe, and
Mary McMurchie, president, vice-president, and
1. FRONT ROW: D.McAdaragh, T.Milnar. C.Hosek, K.Archer,
M.Hickey, E.Hutmacher, T.Sheilds, M.London. R.Kenyon,
L. Shaffer. SECOND ROW: K.OIson, J.Priebe. M.McMurchie,
R.Ellis, J.Bode, C.Hiemstra, R.Glover, M.Bergner, C.Chad-
derdon, B.Glover, M.Chadderdon. THIRD ROW: E.Powell,
M. T.Andera, A.Eiseman, D.Archer. B.Hosek, D.Turgeon, P.
King, R.Lucas, G.Powell, T.Almond. FOURTH ROW: R.Heenan,
L.Mayer, J.Priebe. B.Knippling, V.Hickey. M.Hespe, S.Michels,
D.Hennenman, S.Elrod, J.HIoucha, D Hutmacher. 2. OF-
FICERS: Randy Lucas, president; Perry King, vice president;
Mary McMurchie, secretary; Jeff Priebe. treasurer. 3. The
C Club plans many activities such as trying to purchase a
new weight-lifting machine. 4. Mike Dacy is the C-Club
24 "C” CLUBDECA projects for the year included run-
ning the concession stand, helping the Student
Council in both the canned foods drive and Stu-
dent Body-Faculty basketball game. The high-
light of the year was the state DECA contest.
Six DECA members traveled to Aberdeen for
the two day event. There they participated in
such events as window judging, job interview,
public speaking, ad layout, and sales demon-
stration. Dixie Chmela placed third in the win-
dow judging event.
1. OFFICERS: Jody Steckelberg, vice president; Dixie
Chmela, treasurer; Sally Houska, secretary; Jody Balster,
president. 2. State Delegates: Bill Adams, Dixie Chmela,
Jody Balster, Sally Houska, Cindy Holland, Sheila Thomp-
son. 3. Dixie Chmela received a Third place for window
display at the state contest. 4. FIRST ROW: C.Holland, L.
Hoffer, J.Weber, S.Thompson, J.Steckelberg. C.Chmela.
Advisor Brian Halla. SECOND ROW: J.Svenson, T.Lentz. C.
Thomas, N.Johnson, S.Houska, J.Balster. THIRD ROW: G.
Maxon, K.Osborne. B.Adams. J.Goldhammer, V.Hickey, M.
DECA 25Science Club members organized, under
the supervision of Ron Frary, interest in science
and related fields. They achieved goals through
experiments, demonstrations, and other pro-
grams. One of the highlights of the club was to
see the displays of rocks, minerals and gems
that were demonstrated by the Gem and Min-
eral Rock Society of Chamberlain. Science Club
members used the money earned running the
concession stand to fund their projects.
1. OFFICERS: Randy Holmquist, president; Larry Vogel,
treasurer; Tom Keller, Secretary; Joanne Waldner, vice
president. 2. This rock display was one of many shown by
the Chamberlain Gem and Mineral Rock Club. 3. This in-
teresting rock collection was displayed and collected by
Marvin Waldner. president of the local rock club. 4.
FIRST ROW: D.Dolezal. J.Weber. D.Odens, J.Waldner. T.Leng-
keek, S.Sinclair. SECOND ROW: T.Keller, L.Vogel. R.Holm-
quist. B.Bartels. T.Healy, Advisor Ron Frary.
oFiesta time is a fun time for members of El
Circulo Espanol. Once a month the club met for a
business meeting, a program and refreshments.
At the September meeting, officers elected for the
year were president, Judy Koeneche; vice presi-
dent, Rita Kenyon; secretary, Monica Clark; and
publicity, Tonya Hieb. An original play "The Life
and Travels of C. Columbus" was portrayed as
the entertainment for the October meeting. Always
a highlight of the year is La Fiesta de la Navidad,
the Christmas party. This year the party took the
form of the old Spanish Posada, with guests having
to sing a Christmas Carol in Spanish as the "ticket
for entrance". A Valentine’s Party and a Fiesta for
Mothers were also highlights of the year.
1. FIRST ROW: K.Leiferman, L.Creamer. W.Schelle. S.Lindley. J.
Koenecke, F.Weaver. D.Buum, J.Keller, G.Powell, P.Willrodt, L.
Vogel, B.Powell. T.Keller, Advisor Mrs. Charlotte Cadwell. SECOND
ROW: W.Pickner, B.Kalb, C.Knust, N.Kolund, C.Rorhbauck, R.
Swanson, T.Heib. D.Pearson, V.Turgeon. M Saukerson. B.Olson.
D.Heesch, R.Kenyon. THIRD ROW: C.EIIis, C.Thorson, J.Gould, C.
Schoenfelder, D.Zeman, M.Bergner. C.Hutmacher, D.Gunder-
son. A.Eiseman, D.Melchert, T.Lengkeek, W.Norman, E.Hut-
macher, L.Shaffer. T.Almond. FOURTH ROW: J.Priebe. L.Zingler,
S.Sinclair, S.Byre. J.Dill, M.Sanmann, J.Scheffer, J.HIoucha. S.
Elrod, D.Knust, L.Leiferman. M London, M.Clark. R.Ramey. J.
Giedd, P.Dobberstein, N.Thompson, M.Chadderdon. 2. OF-
FICERS: Judy Koenecke, president; Tonya Hieb. reporter;
Monica Clark, secretary; Rita Kenyon, vice president. 3.
Vickie Turgeon and Dan Heesch entertain members and guests
at the May meeting.
27Rodeo Club members spent the early part
of the year earning money to finance their spring
rodeo activities. They worked at the concession
stand and also charged $3.00 dues. Practice ses-
sions were held through the year. Spring rodeo
action included six events throughout the state,
one of which was held at the Chamberlain Rodeo
Grounds. Exceptionally talented seniors included
Rusty Heenan, Perry King, and Avery Thompson.
1. FIRST ROW: K.Reimer, S.Cable. M.London. B.Byre, D.Bol-
man, V.Heenan, H.lsburg, Advisor Dale Vlasman. SECOND
ROW: R.Heenan, R.Lucas. P.King, M.Felecia, D.Adamson, D.
Thompson, B.Big Eagle. THIRD ROW: R.Karlen, R.Cable, R.
Heenan, A.Thompson, B.Thompson, B.Walker, R.Lloyd. 2.
Rodeo club uses a little horse power to pull in a victory. 3.
OFFICERS: Rusty Heenan, president; Ron Heenan, reporter;
Russell Cable, vice president; Michelle London, treasurer;
Perry King, secretary; Dale Vlasman, advisor.
28 RODEO CLUBTraffic Safety Club started their 1976-
77 year by attending the Traffic Safety Conven-
tion at Pierre. Three of the members and their
advisor, William Ausdemore, attended the two
day affair. Their projects for elementary educa-
tion and announcements at ballgames and
wrestling matches each brought home a trophy.
The year’s activities were Traffic Safety Week
and a monthly safety program for the elemen-
tary classes. Traffic safety leaflets were put in
the basketball and wrestling program sheets.
1. FRONT ROW: D.Hutmacher, M.Chadderdon, J.Scheffer.
M.McMurchie. R.Kenyon, R.Ellis. SECOND ROW: N.Thompson.
V.Turgeon, M.Murray, R.Swanson, B.Glover, L.Zingler, B.En-
dres. 2. OFFICERS: Debbie Hutmacher, treasurer; Roberta
Swanson, secretary; Rita Kenyon, president-elect; Jane
Scheffer, project chairman; Roberta Ellis, president. 3.
Susan Hunter displays her collection of traffic safety but-
tons which were given out by the club during Traffic Safety
TRAFFIC SAFETY 29Star State Farmer Degree was awarded
to James Leheska in 1976, becoming Chamber-
lain’s first recipient. For receiving this award,
James was awarded $100. Star State Farmer is
the highest degree given in the state of South
Dakota. Randy Holmquist was awarded a $200
bond for receiving third in the state in the Stock
Grower’s essay contest. Greg Powell received a
$50 bond. Projects for BOSDC received a gold
emblem for third place on the state level and a
silver spur on the national level. The club re-
ceived a certificate from the Farm and Home
Administration for improving the community.
Throughout the 1977 year, FFA plans to erect
identification signs for the country schools,
stamp machinery, and give financial aid for
improvement of the City Hall. Two people served
as district FFA officers this year, Lowell, Swan-
son, district sentinel, and Gre Powell, district
president. Robert Hosek, Tim Tarabetz, and Lynn
Mayer received All-State Farmer degrees.
1. FIRST ROW: R.Karlen, T.Tarabetz. G.Powell, Advisor Leon-
ard DeBoer, B.Hosek. R.Lucas. R.Heenan. SECOND ROW:
S.Turgeon, B.Powell, R.Larsen, B.Keiner, L.Harmon, R.
Ellis. D.Turgeon, H.lsburg, R.Lloyd, B.Kettlehut, A.Saunders,
B.Byre, D Rindels. THIRD ROW: C.Wagaman, F.Bunker, C.
Swanson, L.Swanson, R.Lafferty, W.Pease, M.Houser. R.Myers.
S.Schelske. V.Roberts. T.Petrak. R.Heenan. FOURTH ROW:
A.Gray, R.Holmqusit, B.Ellis, E.Powell, L.Mayer. J.HIoucha. R.
Cable. B.Gray, K.Archer. M.J. Andera. FIFTH ROW: B.Thomp-
son, T.Hanig, J.Stellwag, J.Nissen. K.Reuer, J.Priebe. B.Knip-
pling, A.Thompson, R.Heinrich, S.Nelson. 2. OFFICERS:
Rusty Heenan, president; Greg Powell, reporter; Roy Karlen,
sentinel; Bob Hosek. secretary; Tim Tarabetz, treasurer;
Randy Lucas, vice president; Leonard DeBoer, advisor. 3.
"Plow ’em Under" helped the CHS gridders to a smashing
30 FFA1. The crop judging team, consisting of Dan Rindeis,
Brian Ketelhut, and Steve Nelson, received a first
place rating at the state contest. 2. Tim Tarabetz,
Lynn Mayer, and Bob Hosek received the State Farmer
degrees. 3. The BOSDC entry received a Gold Emblem
for their 3rd place in the state contest. 4. Greg Powell
and Lowell Swanson were the delegates to the National
FFA contest at Kansas City. Roy Karlen was alternate.
5. Dan Ringels, Val Roberts, Steve Schelske, and Ron
Lafferty received FFA jackets for top sales of the
Farm Journal Magazine.
FFA 31The Regional Convention was the main project of
the FHA’ers this year. Cathy Bowers was chairperson of Re-
gion VI. It involved many hours of hard work, enjoyment,
and proved that teamwork is essential to make something
that large go over good. Besides this project, they worked
on stuffed animals and the Heart Fund Drive. During FHA
week the members were kept busy. On Monday they gave
the teachers a rose bowl. During the week they had a cookie
day, an indentifcation of the members’ lockers, and red and
white day. Something new for FHA week was a 50’s day
with the whole school participating. Bobby Thompson and
Susan Houser were picked the two best dressed for the day.
I. FIRST ROW: R.Ellis, C.Thomas, L.Swanson, C.Ommen, D.Dolezal, V.
Heenan, C.Bowers, Advisor Merry Emme. SECOND ROW: L.Drew, C.Miller,
J. Graves, G.Douville, G.Millage, C.Shields, T.Hall. THIRD ROW: D.Graves. D.
Thompson. D.Mayer, L.Pease, V.Turgeon, C.Schoenfelder, B.Geppert. D.
Odens. NOT PICTURED: C.Bowers, D.Bunnell. 2. Darla Dolezal holds a rose
that was given to teachers during FHA Week. 3. FHA helped "Cook up a
Victory” for the Cubs and also received 1st place. 4. OFFICERS: Cathy
Ommen. reporter; Darla Dolezal, treasurer; Roberta Ellis, president; Charla
Thomas, vice president; Laurie Swanson, secretary; Advisor Mrs. Merry
Emme. NOT PICTURED: Della Bunnell and Cindy Bowers, historians.
32 FHA1. Cathy Bowers, State Vice President of Public Re-
lations; Alisa Qualm. State Vice President of Pro-
grams; Carla Stanek, Co-Chairperson; Ruth Kern, Co-
Chairperson; Kim Meyer. Secretary Treasurer; Connie
Cornot, Reporter; Becky Nordstrom. Reporter; Cindy
Bowers. Co-Chairperson of Recreation. NOT PIC-
TURED: Sandra Carlson, Paula Rust. 2. Wayne Ever-
son, Special Agent, Dept, of Criminal Investigation,
from Platte, was the guest speaker at the Regional
Convention. 3. Mrs. Emme proudly poses with Chair-
person Cathy Bowers. 4. Alisa Qualm from Platte
accepts the office of Regional Chairperson from Cathy
Bowers. 5. The FHAer’s work on one of their many
projects, one of which was making stuffed animals.
FHA 33Approximately 25 students participated
in the CHS Oral Interp program this year. The local
contest was held Octover 21st with winners and
their divisions listed as follows: Mike Casey, oratory;
Jon Dill, dramatic; Stephanie Reuer, poetry; and
John Keller, humorous. Dr. Mike Turchen, D.W.U.,
served as the judge. On October 30th these winners
and Mrs. Cadwell journeyed to Murdo to participate
in the District 14 contest. At the end of the day’s
competition, Chamberlain speakers had earned
the most number of points and were awarded
sweepstake honors and the District 14 trophy.
Mike Casey and Stephanie Reuer had received top
superior ratings while John Keller and Jon Dill
had received top excellants. All four had earned the
right to enter the Division V Contest. On November
10th these 4 speakers participated in the Division
V contest held in Yankton, and at the end of a day
of tough competition, Mike Casey had won a
superior rating and the right to enter the State
Contest, while Stephanie Reuer and Jon Dill had
won top excellants and John Keller a good. Friday
night, November 19th, Mike Casey entered the
State Contest held in Pierre and there he received
the top superior in the oratorical division and the
trophy—a cherished award for a season of hard
work. Congratulations, Mike!
1. FRONT ROW: Tom Keller, Nancy Kolund, Mary Lou Saukerson,
John Keller, Coach Mrs. Charlotte Cadwell. SECOND ROW: Wanda
Schelle, Roberta Ellis, Stephanie Reuer, Suzanne Lindley. THIRD
ROW: Jon Dill. Stacie Sinclair, Tanna Lengkeek, Tonya Hieb, Mike
Casey. 2. LOCAL WINNERS: Mike Casey, oratory; Stephanie
Reuer. poetry; Jon Dill, dramatic; John Keller, humorous. 3.
Mike Casey received a top superior in the state contest in the
34 DECLAM1. FIRST ROW: Coach Mrs. Mary Keller. Michelle London. Jane
Scheffer, Tanna Lengkeek, Callie Campbell. Tom Keller. SEC-
OND ROW: Stephanie Reuer, Tonya Hieb. Stacie Sinclair. Dan
Heesch, John Keller. THIRD ROW: Jon Dill. Mike Casey. 2. The
SDHS AA original oratory state contest was held at DWU on
March 4th. Winners were Brad Petersen, Brookings, first; Jo
Bosch, Lincoln, second; and Mike Casey. Chamberlain, third.
3. CFC FINALISTS: Stacie Sinclair, Tanna Lengkeek, Callie Camp-
bell, Stephanie Reuer, Michelle London, John Keller, Mike Casey.
4. NOVICE TEAM: Stacie Sinclair, Tanna Lengkeek, Stephanie
Reuer, Jill Moore. Michelle London.
A Clean sweep of all three areas of competi-
tion in the Central Forensic Conference highlighted
forensic activity at CHS. All members of the squad
contributed to the Cub’s first place position in A
or varsity debate, and individual events. Four CFC
meets were held throughout the season and numer-
ous trophies in debate, oratory, and extemp, were
earned by CHS speakers. John Keller topped the
conference debaters by earning a superior rating
in every round of the season’s discussion and de-
bate competition. He also won first in the extemp
finals and Mike Casey took first in oratory finals.
Additional activity was provided by attendance at
five invitional tourneys, the Division II contest, the
National Forsensic Leagues state meet, and the
SDHSAA state contest. The invitational meets were
at Aberdeen, Huron, Brookings, and Madison.
Both Jon Dill and Mike Casey qualified for finals at
the SDSU contest and many individual awards
were won at one of the Huron contests. This sea-
son’s achievements are, hopefully, only the step-
ping stone to another record-setting year in ’77-’78.
Only one squad member graduates this year, so
prospects are bright for the forsensic future.Freedom of the press was a big issue
stressed by the CHS Hi-Life staff. The Hi-Life,
published bi-monthly under the supervision of Mrs.
Grace Winter, provided a place for student opinions
as well as coverage of CHS activities and clubs.
Seniors, Tonya Hieb and Charla Thomas, served as
editors for the first semester. Mr. Barger gave a
mini-course on using the camera for interested
students. The FFA paper was also compiled by the
staff. Staff members changed quite a bit the sec-
ond quarter with the loss of five members. Never-
theless, Joanne Waldner and Darla Dolezal, second
semester editors, continued to prepare and edit
copy for the paper. A joke page was edited by un-
derclassmen, and a special prom supplement was
published. A new waxer, purchased for the journal-
ism department by the CHS Student Council, en-
abled the staff to paste the paper together.
I. Joanne Waldner and Darla Dole-
zal edit the Hi-Life the second se-
mester. 2. Mrs. Winter discusses
the important points of a news-
paper headline. 3. Debbie Hopkins
types and proofreads copy for the
newspaper. 4. STAFF: FIRST ROW:
K. Shrake, C.Voice, D.Dolezal. SEC-
OND ROW: C.Rohrbauck. B.Geppert.
J. Waldner. C.Thomas. THIRD ROW:
L. Peterson. R.Heenan, T.Hieb. NOT
PICTURED: J.Dill, D.Pearson. D.
Hopkins, M.Hickey, S.Hunter.
36 HI-LIFEThe Cub staff kept busy throughout the year plan-
ning the layout, writing, typing and proofreading copy, and
pasting pictures. Under the direction of Mrs. Lois Kalt-
sulas and editors Jody Balster, Cindy Hutmacher and Ro-
berta Ellis, the staff worked daily during 4th period and for
a week after school was out. The cover was designed by the
members of the staff and many of the informal pictures
were taken by student photographers Mike Casey, Jon Dill,
Darla Dolezal and Pam Lyke. The staff was rewarded by
receiving a 1st Class award for the 1976 Cub at the South
Dakota Press Association convention in Brookings. A spe-
cial thanks to the local businessmen for again sponsoring
1. Editor Jody Balster puts her 4 years of knowledge and experience into
producing a successful 1977 Cub. 2. Roberta Ellis, managing editor,
checks over the list of sponsors. 3. Laurie Brunken and editor Cindy
Hutmacher do the final work on the mounting boards. 4. STAFF: T.
Keller, J.Balster, L.Shaffer, J.Priebe. L.Parish. B.Leiferman, R.Ellis. NOT
PICTURED: S.Houska, C.Hutmacher, N.Lloyd. P.Willrodt, L.Brunken, L.
Zingler, B.Tichy, L.Stewart, P.Lyke, M.Casey. D.Dolezal, J.Dill.
YEARBOOK 37The National Forensic Leagues state
tournament, the most high-pressure meet of the
speech season, was held at Huron High School
in late February. Four CHS Speakers qualified
for participation in the meet by accumulating a
minimum of 250 points in competitive speech
activities at the high school level. This the largest
group ever sent to the NFL tournament from
Cub Country. Of the four, Mike Casey remained
in competition the longest, making it to the semi-
finals in original oratory. NFL members at CHS
and their point totals are senior Tonya Hieb,
225; juniors Callie Campbell, 135; Mike Casey,
373; John Dill, 365; Dan Heesch, 355; John Kel-
ler, 534; sophomores Shelly London, 32; Steph-
anie Reuer, 189; freshmen Tom Keller, 83; Jill
Moore, 40; and Stacie Sinclair, 72. Membership
is earned by participation in speech competi-
tion; naturally, more points are given for winning
a debate or placing high in a round of individual
events than for losing or placing low. Points are
also aquired by "service projects," speaking be-
fore an all school assembly or a group of 25
1. FIRST ROW: Shelly London. Jill Moore. Stacie Sinclair. Callie Camp-
bell. Stephanie Reuer. Tom Keller. SECOND ROW: Tonya Hieb, Mike
Casey. Jon Dill, Dan Heesch. 2. OFFICERS: Dan Heesch. vice presi-
dent; Mike Casey, treasurer; Tonya Hieb, secretary; Jon Dill, presi-
38 NFLMtKitiei1. Queen Judy and Marshal Randy
reign over CHS. 2. Susan McDonald.
Marilee Chadderdon. Nancy Lloyd.
Cindy Cummings. Nichole Dominiack.
Dennis Elfring. Judy Koenecke, Randy
Lucas. Chad McManus. Cindy Good
man. Lance Doerr, Willis Clark. Stuart
Wevik. Craig Briggs.
’76 Homecoming was
held on Sept. 28 with new
ideas. An all school float was
constructed with the motto
"Let’s have a royal victory!”,
and all CHS royalty sat on it
with a big bear for the mar-
shall and queen to sit under.
Each class made a stunt float.
In the activities division,
FFA received first, Pep Club
and Cheerleaders received
second, and DECA received
third. Coronation was changed
this year as a result of a con-
flict with a girls basketball
game on the Thursday night.
It was held on Friday after-
noon at 1:00. Rusty Heenan
crowned Judy Koenocke and
Randy Lucas Queen and Mar-
shall of the CHS homecoming.
That evening, students gath-
ered at 6 p.m. for the snake
dance and pep rally. The Cub
Grodders took a smashing
20-8 victory over Gettysburg.
The homecoming dance high-
lighted the evening with
”Hush" playing from 9:30 to
12:00 in the armory.1. The all school float. "Let’s Have a
Royal Victory", with the combined efforts
of all CHS students, led us to a victory.
2. The senior float. "Racing to a Vic-
tory", received honorable mention. 3.
"No Sweat. We’re Sure to Win", by the
efforts of the junior class received first
place. 4. "Cubs Promise a Victory"
gave the sophomores third place. 5.
The freshman class "Had it their Way"
with a "Whopper of a Victory", re-
ceiving second place.
411. CHS cheerleaders set the pace at the downtown pep
rally. 2. Sophomore's fruitful labor paid off with a third
place rating in the parade. 3. Dennis Carlson, a 1972
graduate of CHS, spoke at the coronation. 4. Spirited
Cub fans were led downtown by the cheerleaders for the
customary pep rally on Main Street.HOMECOMING 43
1. Nothing stood in the way for the CHS
Cubs as they plumed through the victorious
homecoming game. 2. The band "Hush”
set the mood for the 1976 Cub victory dance.
3. A good turnout made the '76 homecom-
ing dance a night to remember.1. Larry calmly asks Mr. Gilbreth for a date with his daughter Anne,
which is fine with him—as long as a brother goes along. 2. "Hoo
Rah. Ray. and a tiger for Wilmont High! Oh, Hi. Mr. Gilbreth." 3.
Bobbi and Jon practice their lines in a relaxed atmosphere.
44Cheaper By The Dozen , under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Nancy Schoenhard and Mrs. Mary Jo Nel-
son was presented as the all-school play on January
18th and 20th. The play itself was written by two
children of Lillian (Deb Hutmacher) and Frank Sr.
(Jon Dill) which was narrated by them. The two of
them, Frank Jr. and Ernestine, (John Keller and Bobbi
Glover) led the audience through the trials and tribu-
lations common to many households during the roar-
ing twenties. Laughter is exemplified with the antics
of such gallants as Joe Scales, the cheerleader (Kelly
Archer), and Larry (Joe Heenan) as both at different
times try to capture the heart of Anne Gilbreth, por-
trayed by Tonya Hieb. ’’All in all, ” explains Mrs.
Schoenhard, ”lt was a hair-ripping experience. I cried,
screamed, swore, and was proud of ’em.”
1. The doctor explains to Mr. Gilbreth he hasn’t got long to live.
2. CAST: SEATED: T.Keller, C.Briggs. M.Saukerson. S.Hunter, B.
Glover, N.Kolund, J.Keller. R.Karlen, J.Scheffer. K.Archer, R.
Glover. STANDING: N.Lloyd. J.Waldner, J.Priebe, D.Thompson. J.
Leiferman, R.Heenan, J.Dill, T.Hieb, L.Shaffer, J.Stemmermen,
Advisor Mary Jo Nelson, Lynn Mayer, K.Leiferman, Advisor Nancy
Schoenhard, L.Pease, S.Reuer, D.Hutmacher, R.Kenyon."Precious and Few’ ’was the theme for the 1977 prom
and banquet held on April 30. Two hundred and thirty seniors,
juniors, and faculty members assembled in the basement of
the Catholic Church and were treated to a delicious banquet.
Featured speaker was Howard Elrod, CHS principal. Banquet
entertainment was provided by "Lotus", a group of high
school students, who performed several pop musical selec-
tions. After the banquet, the students gathered at the armory
for the dance. Lunch was a new edition to the punch section.
"Gunshaw", playing several various forms of popular rock
music, provided the music for the dance. Decorations fea-
tured a fountain, a windmill, a swing, a bridge entrance, and
a twenty foot river with water fall, all which were beauti-
fully done by a hard working junior class. Seventy couples
promenaded in the Grand March.
1. The finishing prom touch is put on the bridge entrance. 2. Miss Wissink
and Chip Clark take a break to pose for a picture. 3. Saggy streamers were
not one of the problems this year. 4. A few juniors stop to admire their
461. The banquet for 240 satisfied the students until the
dance. 2. "Lotus" provided the music for the banquet.
3. Perry King, senior class president, added a humorous
touch to the program. 4. The advisors and class of-
ficers sit at the head table.
PROM 471. The waterfall provided a beautiful site
for picture taking. 2. Senior class pres-
ident Perry King, Diane Melchert. Jayne
Scheffer, and junior class president Brad
Rutan led the grand march. 3. Cindy Hut-
macher and Bill Adams stop for a picture.
4. Dwight Thompson and Cindy Thorson
take advantage of the swing setting. 5.
Lunch was an new addition to the punch
section this year.
48 PROM►L'liiiimiin.vO-K-L-A-H-O-M-A spelled out hard work
and a lot of fun for the cast of this year’s
musical. "Oklahoma” was set in the early
1900’s just before the territory became a
state. It centered on two lovers. Curly and
Laurey, who had various friends and enemies.
As the story began, Curly McLain yearns for
Laurey, but she refused to acknowledge her
fondness for him and used Jud Fry to make
Curly jealous. Meanwhule Ado Annie couldn’t
decide between AM Hakem or Will Parker. In
charge of the production was Eric Haenfler
and Frank Brigham. Mrs. Linda Haenfler was
the accompanist and Mrs. Judy Kosko as-
sisted as choreographer.
1. Curly discusses the positive points of suicide with Jud
Fry. 2. Laurey listens intently as Curly describes the
enchanting surrey ride he has planned to the box social.
3. Curly McLain sings "Oh, What a Beautiful Morning"
for Aunt Eller. 4. Mr. Brigham and Mr. Haenfler have a
short discussion on the lines.
50 MUSICAL1. The orchestra provided background for the musical.
2. Ado Annie "Cain’t Say No" to either Ali Hakem or Will
Parker. 3. Behind the scenes, the actors prepare them-
selves for the grand opening. 4. The efforts of about 35
students and 4 adults culminated in the performance of
MUSICAL 51The CHS band responded enthusiastically
to the new instructor, Eric Haenfler. This young man
instituted a few new concepts in the band mainly,
pride and fun. He enjoys music and the enjoyment
spreads to the kids. The first example of this winning
relationship was evidenced in obtaining second
place in Springfield’s marching contest. The group
hopes to take first next year. The concerts took
different flavors progressing from the fall concert
to the March concert. The latter consisted entirely
of marches and ensembles. Janet Weber was fea-
tured soloist and Brad Barkley, the student director.
The Region Five contest was held in Wagner this
year due to space conflicts at Lake Andes. CHS was
honored to have Tanna Lengkeek participate in All-
State Band. They are planning on a five day trip to
Cody, Wyoming this summer.
I. Brad Barkley serves as student director. 2. Tanna Lengkeek
was selected to participate in the All-State Band activities held in
Huron on March 25-26. 3. "A" BAND: Flute - J.Weber. C.Hol-
land, M.Chadderdon. M.McMurchie, L.Creamer. J.Moore. N.
Kolund. B.Kalb. K.Leiferman, C.Thorson, C.Knust. Oboe - W.
Schelle. Bassoon - S.Reuer. Alto Saxophone - B.Endres. J.Gould,
N.Lloyd. G.Thomas. C.Ellis. Trumpet - S.Nelson. D.Knust, T.Al-
mond, K.Archer, D.Willuweit, C.Swanson, M.Hollmann, P.Cozine,
J. Kercher. Clarinet - T.Hieb, T.Lengkeek, S.Wevik, C.Campbell,
P.Urban, S.Sinclair. N.Thompson, J.Creamer, J.Priebe. W.Nor-
man. D.Thompson, G.Johnson. Alto Clarinet - L.Zingler. Tenor
Saxophone - B.Glover. C.Feltman. M.Saukerson. Baritone Saxo-
phone - T.Helland. Bass Clarinet - R.Holmquist. T.Keller. Contr-
bass Clarinet - J.Waldner. French Horn • I.Nelson. K.Hoyer, J.
Scheffer, M.Sanmann, K.Reimer. Baritone - B.Olson, L.Vogel.
Bass - M.McClurg, J.Leiferman, J.Delfs. Trombone - L.Leiferman.
S.Elrod. D.Reardon, M.Andera, M.Leiferman, J.Scheffer. R.Ramey.
R Lloyd. Percussion - B.Barkely, J.Michels. M.Casey, T.Nissen.
M.Rutan, P.Willrodt, D.Boerner, C.Nagel. Director -Eric L. Haen-
fler. 4. Band Director Eric L. Haenfler.1. CLARINET CHOIR - SEATED: Tonya Hieb. Callie Camp-
bell. Stuart Wevik, Patty Urban, Stacie Sinclair, Julie Cream-
er. STANDING: Norma Thompson, Lori Zingler. Joanne Wald-
ner. Tom Keller. 2. WOODWIND QUINTET - Ivy Nelson.
Wanda Schelle. Stephanie Reuer, Janet Weber, Tonya Hieb.
3. Bb CLARINET QUARTET - Patty Urban, Callie Campbell,
Stuart Wevik. Tana Lengkeek. 4. SAXOPHONE ENSEMBLE -
Gail Thomas, Betty Endres, Becci Glover. Tom Helland. 5.
STAGE BAND - FIRST ROW: S.Wevik. L.Zingler, J.Gould. T.
Hieb. C.Feltman. B.Glover. T.Lengkeek. T.Helland. SECOND
ROW: M.Hollmann, D.Knust, M.Andera, L.Leiferman. M.Leif-
erman, D.Reardon. THIRD ROW: Director Eric Haenfler, S.
Reuer. B.Barkley, M.Casey. B.Anderson, R.Holmquist. J.
Delfs.1. STANDARD CLARINET QUAR-
TET - Tanna Lengkeek, Lori Zing-
ler, Stuart Wevik. Tom Keller. 2.
DRUM ENSEMBLE • Mike Casey,
Brad Barkley. 3. PERCUSSION
ENSEMBLE - Joelene Michels,
Miek Rutan. Mike Casey. Tim Nis-
sen, Dewayne Boerner, Brad
Barkley. 4. REGIONAL SUPERI-
ORS - Marilee Chadderdon, Janet
Weber, Ivy Nelson, Kim Hoyer,
Brad Barkley, Tim Nissen, Mike
Casey. 5. The pep band plays
at various sports events through-
out the year.The CHS vocal music department began
its year with the annual fall concert. The chorus
feels the addition of its new boys and the sound the
chorus put out was much improved. At the Christ-
mas concert the Hallelujah Chorus by G.F.Handel
was performed. This difficult piece from ’’The Mes-
siah” was done along with a solo by Jayne Schaffer
from the same work. The Pop’s concert on May
3rd, heard many popular numbers such as the
songs from the musical ’’Oliver”. As always, the
group performed well at regional contest bringing
home an assortment of honors. Mr. Brigham does a
fine job and we would like to thank him. He com-
ments, "We have a fine future and a lot of talent
here at C.H.S. We should be proud to have such
a good music program.
1. MIXED CHORUS - FIRST ROW: B.Kalb, L.Dill, D. Audiss. T.
Hall. C.Shields. J.Gray, P.Dobberstein, L.Vogel, C.Briggs, D.
Thompson. S.Sinclair, W.Schelle. J.Moore, L.Pease. G.Endres.
SECOND ROW: C.Hosek. C.Anderson. M.London, R.Swanson, C.
Holland. N.Thompson, C.Bowers. D.Bunnell, N.Kolund, L.
Brunken, T.Lengkeek, M.Clark, C.Knust, W.Norman, B.Cahill,
P. Urban. THIRD ROW: N.Johnson, R.Glover, S.Reuer, J.Schef-
fer, P.Willrodt, L.Leiferman, B.Barkley, M.Casey, M.Sanmann,
C.Wagaman. B.Gray, S.Schelske. P.Cozine, J.Scheffer, M.Chad-
derdon, B.Glover, J.Dill. 2. OFFICERS - Patty Urban, vice
president of mixed chorus: Brad Barkley, president of mixed
chorus: Connie Anderson, president of girls’ glee. 3. ALL-
STATE CHORUS - Laurel Dill, Stephanie Reuer, Jayne Scheffer,
Tanna Lengkeek, Max Sanmann, Brad Barkley, Mike Casey,
56 VOCALI. ACCOMPANISTS Tanna Lengkeek, Jane Scheffer, Stephanie
Reuer, Becky Kalb. Mike Casey, Nancy Kolund, Connie Ander-
son. 2. BOYS' ENSEMBLE - Mike Casey, Max Sanmann, Brad
Barkley, Jon Dill. Larry Leiferman, Pat Willrodt, Craig Briggs.
3. TRIPLE TRIO - Monica Clark, Christy Knust, Becci Glover,
Nancy Kolund. Stacie Sinclair, Wanda Norman. Becky Kalb,
Laurel Dill, Connie Anderson. 4. GIRLS' GLEE - FIRST ROW:
J. Leheska, N.Kolund. W.Schelle, G.Endres. C.Hosek, C.Knust.
SECOND ROW: D.Bunnell, C.Anderson. B.Kalb, S.Sinclair, L.
Pease. THIRD ROW: L.Dill, C.Bowers, T.Lengkeek. J.Scheffer,
VOCAL 571. Frank Brigham, vocal director. 2. SOLOISTS - REGIONAL
SUPERIORS • R.Ramey. C.Briggs. M.Chadderdon, L.Dill, L.Brunk-
en, S.Reuer, M.Sanmann. M.Casey, J.Scheffer. 3. Laurey, por-
trayed by Laurie Brunken. sings about Curly. 4. MADRIGAL •
FIRST ROW: N.Johnson. P.Urban, L.Vogel, S.Reuer, M.Chad-
derdon, J.Scheffer, B.Cahill. SECOND ROW: M.Casey, M.San-
mann, J.Scheffer, L.Brunken, M.London, L.Leiferman, B.Bark-
ley. 5. SWING CHOIR - M.Chadderdon, C.Anderson, J.Dill, T.
Lengkeek, M.Sanmann, B.Barkley, M.Casey. N.Johnson, B.Gray,
S.Reuer, L.Leiferman, P.Urban. P.Willrodt, N.Cahill.1. The girls basketball cheerleaders lead the girls to an
outstanding season. 2. WRESTLING CHEERLEADERS:
Roberta Glover, Debbie Hutmacher, Kim Olson. Janet
Priebe. Cindy Cummings. 3. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS:
Judy Koenecke, Connie Anderson, Cindy Chadderdon,
Marilee Chadderdon, Debbie McAdaragh.
At the early hour of eight
o’clock, while others were getting
in an extra half hour sawing logs,
you could find 17 cheerleaders
working out in the armory. Per-
fecting every arm movement, every
toe jump, every flip on the mini-
tramp, concentration on the minor,
as well as the major details, is what
makes for well executed cheers.
The boys and girls worked not
only on cheers, but on planning
pep rallies, parents’ night, conces-
sion stands, and pep club meet-
ings, all under the leadership of
that wonder of a woman, Mrs. Nor-
ma Johnson. Yes, another year
is ’’out the window,” with four sen-
iors leaving the rank of cheer-
leader. The rest of the cheerleaders,
and those trying for a spot, can
still be found in the armory trying
out for next year.
60 CHEERLEADERS1. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS: Judy Koenocke,
Greg Zeman, Debbie McAdaragh, Mike McClurg, Cindy
Chadderdon, Kelly Archer. Connie Anderson. Rusty
Heenan. 2. The mini tramp was an exciting display at
basketball games. 3. "B" CHEERLEADERS: Susan
McDonald. Michelle Hickey. Carol Schoenfelder. Mary
McMurchie. 4. Cindy Chadderdon was voted outstand-
ing cheerleader for her work throughout the year.
CHEERLEADERS 61The Optimism for the 1976 season was not
in vain. With the help of 19 returning lettermen
and Coach Mike Dacy’s constant enthusiasm
the Cub gridders rolled to one of the best sea-
sons in years with a 5-4 record. The first road
game of the season gave the Cubs a disappoint-
ing hard fought loss to Winner and put a jinx on
the rest of the road games. The Cubs kept go-
ing hard and won their final road game against
Highmore to give them a winning season. On
the home front it was a different story, however,
as the griddres brought down the Cub rath on
every team that opposed them giving the Cubs
an undefeated home game record. The 1976
season was filled with many happy victories
and a few disappointing losses as it gave the
Cubs a winning record that will be hard to beat.
Steve Michels was named to the Class A All-
State football team as a wide receiver.
I. "A" TEAM - FIRST ROW: Student Manager J.Priebe, D.
Odens. S.Turgeon, G.Powell, D.Turgeon, P.King, R.Lucas,
B.Hosek SECOND ROW: L.Buum, A.Eisman, M.Andera, C.
Shields, L.Doerr, J.HIoucha, E.Powell, Student Manager
N.Lloyd. THIRD ROW: Coach Tom Reid, Coach Don Meinen,
B.Thompson, M.Wesseling. R.Karlen. D.Henneman, L.Mayer.
V.Hickey, Head Coach Mike Dacy. FOURTH ROW: B.Adams,
J. Boeding, H.Cable, B.Knippling, S.Michels, K.Reuer. 2.
The football co-captain selected were Perry King, Randy
Lucas, and Lance Doerr. 3. COACHES: Millard Merkwan,
Don Meinen, Mike Dacy, Tom Reid, Mike Merkwan.
62 FOOTBALL1. Randy Lucas plows through the opponents heading
for a touchdown. 2. Steve Michels was named to
the Class A All State football team as first string wide
receiver. He was the only junior to make first string.
3. Center Jerry Boeding clears a hole for one of the
VARSITY SCOREBOARD We They
3 Winner 14 32
10 Platte 14 10
17 Mobridge 0 34
24 ♦Gettysburg 20 8
1 Faulkton 6 40
8 ♦Wessington Springs 34 14
15 Sully Buttes 6 40
22 Highmore 30 6
29 ♦Miller 22 12
1. Perry King was selected Mr. Defense for a well done job dur-
ing the season. 2. John Hloucha, Kevin Reuer, and Bob Thomp-
son were selected most improved by the coaches. 3. A Cub
back lunges through the line for a short yardage gain. 4.
SENIORS: Leonard Buum, Curtis Shields, Bob Hosek, Alvin
Eiseman, Dan Turgeon. Perry King. STANDING: Bill Adams,
Eddie Powell, Harley Cable, Vance Hickey, Lynn Mayer. Randy
Lucas. Lance Doerr.1. "B” TEAM: FIRST ROW: C.Briggs, K.Archer, B.Powell, D.Rindels, T.
Fleury, K.Houska, B.Ketelhut. SECOND ROW: J.Briggs. B.McDonald, J.
Michels. S.Willuweit. R.Buum, B.Big Eagle. S.Schelske. B.Walker. THIRD
ROW: Coach Michael Merkwan. R.Lloyd, M.Felecia, R.Heenan, R.Hiemstra.
M.Houser, R.Douville, Coach Millard Merkwan. 2. The team elected Perry
King and Alvin Eiseman as most valuable players. 3. Michels sweeps
right end for substantial yardage.
FOOTBALL 65Cubs’ cross-countryhad the difficult chore
of rebuilding a team this year. Steve Elrod was the
only remaining varsity runner from last year’s con-
ference-winning team. In the conference meet the
Cubs ran only Steve in varsity race. However the
Cubs placed 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th winning the
J.V. meet and 3rd and 5th in the novice. The newest
edition to the Cubs fleetfoot staff was a girls team
led by Rita Kenyon and Jeanette Bode. The high-
light of the year was at the Lennox regional meet
when Steve Elrod and Rita Kenyon qualified for state
competition at Brookings. In the large state meet
Steve placed 107th. In the girls division Rita raced
to the 38th position. Steve Elrod was named most
valuable and Tim Tarabetz most improved.
1. SQUAD: Kelly Archer. Steve Elrod. Paul Eiseman. Tim Tara-
betz, Mike Hollmann, Ted Petrak. Student Manager Roberta
Glover. 2. Steve Elrod was chosen most valuable and Tim Tar-
betz the hardest worker.
6 CROSS COUNTRY1. In the dual meet with Kimball, Chamberlain won
first place. Steve Elrod finished first and Mike Holl-
man second. 2. GIRLS’ SQUAD: Jeanette Bode. Shelly
London, Kim Olson. Rita Kenyon. Mary McMurchie,
Debbie Hutmacher. 3. Rita Kenyon and Steve Elrod
qualified for the state meet.
CROSS COUNTRY 67A winning record was one of the
goals achieved by the girls throughout the ’76-
’77 basketball season, finishing with a 10-8
record. A loss and a win were enough to get
them third place in the Sectional tournament.
In first round action, they lost to Pierre 32-45,
but came back to beat Winner 42-40. Teresa
Almond and Jeanette Bode were chosen most
valuable players for their consistent scoring
and rebounding. Kim Archer and Cathy Hosek
were chosen co-captains by their teammates
for their leadership throughout the year. Mari-
lee Chadderdon was chosen Miss Hustler for
her ability to play good consistent basketball.
Coach Ausdemore chose Marilee as most im-
proved also. Defense was the name of the game
for the girls as they held their opponents to an
average of 33 points per game. The B team fin-
ished with a record of 6-10. The girls are hope-
ful for a better season next year.
1. Marilee Chadderdon was selected Most Improved and
Miss Hustle; Jeanette Bode and Teresa Almond. Most Valu-
able. 2. Co-Captains elected by the team were Kim Archer
and Cathy Hosek. 3. Teresa Almond shows the Draper
Bulldogs how to make the points.
68 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL1. VARSITY: Cathy Hosek, Kim Archer, Kim Olson, Teresa Al-
mond, Michelle London, Jeanette Bode, Laurie Brunken, Mary
McMurchie, Roberta Ellis, Marilee Chadderdon, Gail Thomas,
Student Manager John Keller, Coach William Ausdemore. 2.
Teresa adds two points to the board. 3. Jeanette Bode towers
over one of Pierre’s leading rebounders.
GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 69Sept. 7 VARSITY SCOREBOARD Kimball WE They
14 Platte 18 29
16 Burke 21 19 OT
21 ♦Highmore 34 44
23 ♦Lyman 26 35
28 Draper 61 31
Oct. 7 ♦Stanley County 45 21
12 ♦Miller 45 31
14 ♦Kimball 41 47
19 Winner 42 33
26 ♦Draper 46 34
Nov. 2 Plankinton 33 23
5 ♦Pierre 29 26
12 Wessington Springs 42 40
16 ♦Mitchell 32 34
23 Miller 25 34
Nov. 29, Dec. 1 Sectional Tournament 26 41
at Miller Third
1. "Dean's Daring Dames" get a rousing cheer from
Mr. Olson. 2. The girls get their heads together during
the time out. 3. Marilee puts up a shot against the tiring
70 GIRLS' BASKETBALL1. The Cubs and their fans go through the customary procedures as they anx-
iously await the game. 2. Teresa shows the fans how she earned the most val-
uable player award. 3. "B” TEAM: Susan McDonald. Christy Knust, Michelle
Hickey. Cindy Hutmacher, Lori Harmon. Becci Glover. Janelle Giedd. Carla
Hiemstra, Joelene Michels. Elizabeth Hutmacher. Pam Dobberstein. Rhonda
Shields. Carmen Houska. Coach Dean Olson.
GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 71The grapplers of CHS still reign as con-
ference dual meet champions for the fifth consecu-
tive year heading into the 1977-78 school year. CHS
placed first in the conference tournament followed
by Miller in second and Mobridge in third. The Cubs,
coached by Mr. Millard Merkwan, won ten of their
dual matches, losing only to Pierre and Winner.
Steve Michels placed fourth in the 167 pound weight
class at the State "A” wrestling tournament. Steve,
a junior, has placed at State "A” two consecutive
years. Eight matmen represented Chamberlain in
the state tournament 3t Aberdeen. With eleven var-
sity matmen returning, the Cubs look like a strong
contender for the State "B” title next year.
1. VARSITY - Coach Mr. Millard Merkwan, Steve McDonald, Steve
Turgeon, Dan Odens, Jeff Michels, Steve Steckelberg, Perry King,
Kelly Archer, Greg Powell. Jerry Boeding, Steve Michels, Bill
Knippling, Vance Hickey, Assistant Coach Don Meinen. 2. STATE
WRESTLERS - Steve Michels, Jerry Boeding. Perry King, Jeff
Michels, Steve McDonald. Steve Steckelberg, Steve Turgeon. 3.
Perry King, Co-Captain; Kelly Archer (NOT PICTURED) Co-
Captain; Steve Michels. Most Valuable and Takedown Trophy;
Bill Knippling, Pin Trophy.
72 WRESTLING1. Kelly gains two important points on a re-
versal. 2. Mr. Merkwan cautiously observes
a Cub grappler out on the mat. 3. Bill Knip-
pling receives congratulations from fellow
teammates and coaches. 4. Good sports-
manship is displayed at the end of every
match. 5. Steve’s arm is raised in victory to
gain more points for CHS.
WRESTLING 7374 WRESTLING
1. "B” TEAM - Coach Millard Merkwan. Greg
Thompson. Mike Ranum, Kip Archer. Dave
Willuweit. Mike McClurg, Billy McDonald. Ted
Petrak, Steve Willuweit, Richard Heinrich, Kev-
in Reuer. David Henneman, Bruce Walker. As-
sistant Coach Don Meinen. 2. Bill Knippling
goes for another pin which helped him win
the Pin Trophy. 3. Steve McDonald is vic-
toriously raised in the air as he comes off the
mat. 4. A pin can sometimes be a very odd
positions. VARSITY SCOREBOARD
Nov. 23 ♦Gregory We They
Dec. 3 ♦Pierre 33 18
10 Mobridge 20 29
17 Faulkton 44 12
Jan. 7 ♦Miller 38 18
8 Todd County 40 15
14 ♦Sully Buttes 66 0
21 ♦Highmore 49 6
28 Gettysburg 48 13
Feb. 1 Burke 57 9
4 Winner 27 18
10 ♦Parkston 18 27
♦Home Matches 33 18
1. Dan Odens goes off the mat with another victory for the grap-
plers. 2. The cheerleaders led the spirit of the crowd to a winning
wrestling record. 3. "C" TEAM: Coach Millard Merkwan. Greg
Waldner. Todd Sturgeon. Scott Skinner, Jeff Priebe. Mike Speckles,
Bradley Powell, Dan Rindels, Don Zeman, Eddie Skinner. Roger
Buum, Bill Ellis, Kevin Houska, Coach Don Meinen.
WRESTLING 75The gymnastic team had a good
year in competition ending with three firsts,
two seconds, and a fourth. The judges score
from a scale of 0 to 10, the higher the bet-
ter. The scores of all the gymnastics is
added together for the team score. Cham-
berlain's average score was about 5.15. Head
coach Mrs. Norma Johnson and a few of the
gymnasts attended a gymnastic camp last
summer. They think the experience helped
them to gain more knowledge of using the
equipment and improved the team as a
whole. The awards this year went to Cindy
Chadderdon and Debbie McAdaragh, Co-
Captains; Mary McMurchie, Hardest Worker;
and Marilee Chadderdon, Most Valuable.
1. SEATED: L.Priebe, L.Shaffer, M.Hickey, K.Rohrbauck,
D.McAdaragh, C.Knust, S.McDonald. SECOND ROW: M.
Hickey, D.Odens. M.Hiemstra, C.Schoenfelder, J.Hut-
macher, L.Shaffer, L.McDonald, T.Milnar, S.Houser.
THIRD ROW: S.Cable, R.Ramey, C.Chadderdon, C.
Hiemstra, R.Glover, D.Thompson, M.McMurchie. D.
Elston, M.Chadderdon, L.Creamer, Coach Norma John-
son, Assistant Coach Tom May. 2. Connie Anderson
and Debbie Hutmacher, after receiving gymnastics
injuries, helped with the team through the remaining
season. 3. Student Managers: Roberta Ellis, Diane
Zeman, Cathy Hosek.
1. Mary McMurchie demonstrates her outstanding
ability on the parallel bars. 2. Floor Exercise: Kim
Rohrbauck, Roberta Glover, Shelly Hickey. 3. Daring
stunts lead to first place medals. 4. Balance Beam:
Debbie McAdaragh. Cindy Chadderdon, Michelle Hiem-
GYMNASTICS 77The Cubs started the 1976-77 season in winning
fashion, going into the Christmas break with a 4-2
record. The team then fell into a slump and didn’t
fully recover until the final game of the regular sea-
son. This big win over Todd County gave the Cubs
a big lift going into the Sectional Tournament. In
the first game of the Sectional, the Cubs squeezed
by Miller in an exciting game and advanced to the
championship game. The Cubs, although they played
one of their best games of the year, were narrowly
defeated by Pierre. This loss put the final record
for the season at 9-11. The highlight of the season
for the Cubs was when Jeff Priebe was named to
the third string All-State Basketball team. Other
awards given were most valuable, Jeff Priebe; most
improved, Stuart Wevik; and hardest worker,
1. SQUAD: Student Managers Shelly London, Cindy Bowers, Jo-
lene Michels, Coach Tom Reid, Alvin Eiseman, Jeff Priebe,
John Hloucha, Craig Hiemstra, Steve Elrod, Marty Hespe, Rusty
Heenan, Brett Anderson, Doug Knust, Stuart Wevik. Juan Howell.
2. Steve goes up for another two points.
78 BOYS’ BASKETBALL1. A jump ball always marks the beginning of each basketball
game. 2. Marty Hespe goes for a hook shot, one of which is
rarely missed. 3. Coaches Reid and Dacy watch with anticipa-
tion as the players roll in a victory. 4. Brett drops in an easy shot.
BOYS’ BASKETBALL 791. The huddle is an important part of the game. 2. Shooting is
one of the fundamentals taught by Coach Reid. 3. "B” Team:
FRONT: Mike Hollman. Mike Rutan, Brian Olson, Brad Byre, Dale
Buum, Monte Leiferman. STANDING: Marcel Felecia, Steve
Scares Hawk. Ron Heenan, Tony Hanig, Randy Hiemstra, Paul
Adams, Mike Andera, Coach Mike Dacy.
80 BOYS’ BASKETBALLVARSITY SCOREBOARD
Nov. 26 ♦Pierre We They 1
30 ♦Platte 49 59 R
Dec. 4 Parkston 76 56
7 Kimball 58 67
10 ♦Miller 94 51
17 ♦Faulktpn 58 42
Jan. 7 Miller 73 52
14 Sully Buttes 59 84
15 ♦Winner 52 61
21 Wessington Springs 82 55
28 ♦Mobridge 74 55
Feb. 4 ♦Gettysburg 69 82
5 Gregory 70 68
8 Highmore 49 52
15 ♦Stanley County 43 44
18 ♦Todd County 48 64
26 Winner 69 73
Mar. 4 Todd County 46 63
8-9 Sectional Tournament 65 60
1. FRESHMEN TEAM: Tom Keller. Brian Ketelhut, Pat Will-
rodt, Greg Zeman, Kevin Thayer, Brian Olson, Treon
Fleury, Steve Schelske, Rick Lloyd, Steve Nelson, Max
Sanmann, Tony Hanig, Coach Mike Merkwan. 2. Hiem-
stra towers above all to receive a high number of re-
BOYS’ BASKETBALL 811. SQUAD: FIRST ROW: F.Bunker. B.McDonald, M.
Ranum. P.Eiseman, A.Eiseman, Student Manager
Judy Koenecke. SECOND ROW: Coach Darrell Cad-
well, B.Ellis, S.Scares Hawk, T.Tarabetz, T.Petrak, M.
Felecia, M.Andera, S.Elrod. R.Lucas. THIRD ROW: R.
Holmquist. D.Henneman, J.Boeding. 2. Randy Lucas
set a new school record for the 100 yd. dash with a
time of 9.8. STATE TRACK RUNNERS: Steve Elrod,
Alvin Eiseman, Paul Eiseman, Randy Lucas, Mike
Andera, Dave Henneman. 4. SOPHOMORE TWO
MILE RELAY TEAM: Mike Hollman, Steve Scares Hawk.
Bill McDonald, Marcel Felecia.
82 BOYS’ TRACK1. FIELDMEN: FIRST ROW: Ted Petrak. Dan Tur-
geon, Paul Eiseman. SECOND ROW: Marcel Felecia,
Randy Holmquist, Dave Henneman. Jerry Boeding.
2. The 440 relay team consisting of Alvin Eise-
man, Paul Eiseman. Mike Andera, and Randy Lucas
made it to State by setting a new record time.
3. Dave Henneman uses this form to make it to
the State track meet. 4. DISTANCE AND MIDDLE
DISTANCE RUNNERS: FIRST ROW: Mike Ranum,
Bill McDonald. Mike Hollmann. Mike Andera. Steve
Elrod, Randy Lucas. SECOND ROW: Frank Bunker,
Bill Ellis. Steve Scares Hawk, Marcel Felecia. Ted
Petrak, Tim Tarabetz, Jerry Boeding.
BOYS' TRACK 83SQUAD: FIRST ROW: Laurie Schelske, Kayla Schelske,
Michelle Hiemstra. Kim Rohrbauck, Lisa McDonald. Carol
Giese. Lori Geersen. SECOND ROW: Linda Creamer, Mic-
helle Hickey, Carla Hiemstra, Elizabeth Hutmacher, Susan
McDonald. Carmen Houska. THIRD ROW: Coach Bill Ausde-
more, Pam Dobberstein, Francine Creamer, Margaret
Boeding Rita Kenyon, Kim Olson, Teresa Almond, Debbie
Thompson. Julie Creamer. Jeanette Bode, Mary McMur-
chie, Roberta Ellis. Coach Duane Stevenson. 2. SPRINT-
IND TEAM: Susan McDonald, Carmen Houska. Francine
Creamer. Laurie Schelske, Kayla Schelske, Michelle
Hiemstra. 3. Lizzy Hutmacher lunges over a hurdle as
Margaret Boeding and Carol Giese look on. 4. STATE
TRACK RUNNERS: Elizabeth Hutmacher. Mary McMurchie,
Jeanette Bode. Kim Olson, Lisa McDonald.
84 GIRLS’ TRACK1. MIDDLE AND LONG DISTANCE RUNNERS: Michelle
London, Kim Rohrbauck, Lori Geersen, Carla Hiemstra.
2. MILE AND TWO MILE RELAY TEAM: Rita Kenyon,
Jenaette Bode, Mary McMurchie, Kim Olson, Lisa Mc-
Donald. 3. The crowd eagerly watches another event.
4. The announcers booth was a big help—providing
the runners listen to it. 5. 8th GRADERS: FIRST ROW:
Laurie Schelske, Lori Geersen. Carol Giese. SECOND
ROW: Kayla Schelske. Lisa McDonald, Kim Rohrbauck.
GIRLS’ TRACK 851. Mary begins the second lap for the Two-
Mile Relay Team. 2. Michelle brings in another
first place. 3. A good hand off is an important
part of the race. 4. Everyone needs a drink of
water once in a while. 5. SHOT AND DISCUS:
Pam Dobberstein, Teresa Almond, Debbie
Thompson, Roberta Ellis. Julie Creamer, Linda
86 GIRLS’ TRACKi Il ii isli ilii iThe school board solved a serious problem this
year. After last years controversy of the unsafe building,
they contracted Ferding Electric of Pierre, to rewire the
entire building. This was completed in April. An evalua-
tion of social studies from kindergarten through the
twelfth grade was held by the school board. They also
designated math and science as areas to be evaluated
next year. An expansion of the Title I Program (remedial
reading and math) to the 7th and 8th grades will take ef-
fect in the fall. As far as other schools in District I, the
Ola school was rebuilt and Greyhill school was closed down.
1. John Schroeder, Business Manager. 2. Mrs. Jan Giese, Secretary.
3. Dr. Charles Brickner, Superintendent. 4. SCHOOL BOARD: Dr. Wil-
liam Olson, Member: John Blum, Member; Jerome Feltman, Member;
Rudy Swanson, Member. Harry Hiemstra, Member; Frank Bailey. Vice
President; Terry Casey, President; John Schroeder, Business Manager;
Dr. Charles Brickner, Superintendent.GP
1. Mrs. Dianne Graves, Secretary. 2. Howard
E. Elrod, Principal. 3. Mrs. Jerri Ham, Secre-
tary. 4. Mrs. Dolly Parker, Secretary.
ADMINISTRATION 89Planning and organizing the ’76 homecoming
was the first chore for the newly elected student
council members. Dress up, Dress down, and red
and white day were featured before homecoming.
Five members of the CHS student council attended
the annual fall leadership Conference at Parkston.
These members were Rusty Heenan, Carol Schoen-
felder, Connie Anderson, Tom Keller, and Mike Ca-
sey. Student Council, along with DECA, again spon-
sored the annual canned food drive. On Sunday
afternoon, December 12, students canvased the
town for contributions. Also in cooperation with
DECA, the Student Council sponsored the spring
Student Faculty Basketball Game, with the faculty
breaking the students with their first win for three
years. Red and white scarves and caps were sold
with the C Club. The end of the year was highlighted
by the annual National Honor Society Banquet held
at the Rainbow Cafe.
1. FIRST ROW: Stacie Sinclair, Mary McMurchie, Rusty Heenan,
Bradley Rutan, Perry King. SECOND ROW: Tom Keller. Michelle
Hickey. Marilee Chadderdon, Tanna Lengkeek, Connie Anderson,
Carol Schoenfelder, Cathy Hosek, Mike Casey, Marla Bergner,
Judy Koenecke. 2. After attending a Student Council workshop,
Carol uses her knowledge to explain a problem to Michelle Hick-
ey. 3. The guidance office is jam-packed at every Student
90 STUDENT COUNCIL1. Lining up homecoming activities is the respon-
sibility of the student council. 2. Mike Casey was
elected student body president for the 1977-78 school
year. 3. In cooperation with DECA, the student coun-
cil sponsored the annual canned goods drive. 4.
Dress-up day was one of the events of homecoming
91Counseling is an important section of any
high school cirriculum and here at CHS,
we’ve got Tom May helping us out. Along
with giving special tests, Mr. May helps you
select a college, get loans or grants for col-
lege, and helps you get a job, not just in
Chamberlain, but all over. He also sets up the
class schedules and helps out with any prob-
lems any time you need him.
1. Use of the office is open to anyone. 2. Tom May. 3. Mr. May would
be nowhere without his bulletin board of reminders. 4. When it comes
to a college education. Jody knows who to ask.
92 COUNSELOR1. VALEDICTORIANS: Steve Elrod, Tim Nis-
sen. Bob Krebs. KIWANIS SCHOLARSHIP:
Tim Nissen. 2. PERFECT ATTENDANCE-4
YEARS: Barb Cahill. 3. CEA SCHOLARSHIP:
Janet Weber. Tim Healy. 4. I DARE YOU
AWARD: Paul Eiseman, Tonya Hieb. 5. BETTY
CROCKER and OUTSTANDING JOURNALISM:
941. VOCAL MUSIC AWARD: Brad Bark-
ley, Roberta Swanson. Barb Cahill.
Nancy Johnson. 2. M.Q. SHARP
AWARD: Gary Dominiack. 3. JOHN
PHILLIP SOUSA AWARD: Janet Weber.
4. AMERICAN LEGION CITIZENSHIP
AWARD. D.A.R., ATHLETIC AWARD:
Steve Elrod. 5. P.E.O. ENGLISH
AWARD. DECA SCHOLARSHIP. Sheila
Thompson. 6. NATIONAL HONOR
SOCIETY: Lance Doerr, Tonya Hieb.
Paul Eiseman. Marla Bergner. Perry
King. Bob Krebs. Tim Nissen. Steve
SENIOR HONORS 951. PERFECT ATTENDANCE SENIOR YEAR: Barb Cahill.
Ivy Nelson. Tim Nissen. Patty Johnson. 2. OUTSTAND-
IND BUSINESS STUDENT: Patty Johnson. 3. GIRLS’
STATE: Delegates: Judy Koenecke. Tonya Hieb. Al-
tenates: Cindy Chadderdon. Marla Bergner. 4. LINDA
LEIFERMAN SCHOLARSHIP: Jody Balster. 5. BOYS’
STATE: Delegates: Tim Nissen. Steve Elrod. Randy
Lucas. Lance Doerr. Perry King. Lynn Mayer. Alter-
nates: Tim Tarabetz. Bob Krebs. Jeff Priebe. Randy
Holmquist, Rusty Heenan.
96 SENIOR HONORS1. LARRY NELSEN BIOLOGY AWARD: Brad
Powell. 2. BRULE IMPROVEMENT CITIZENSHIP
AWARD: Dan Turgeon, Roberta Ellis. 3.
NATIONAL GUARD SCHOLARSHIP: Roberta
Glover. 4. PETE STEEN MEMORIAL
SCHOLARSHIP: Paul Eiseman. NOT PICTURED:
DALE COOK SAFE DRIVING AWARD: Randy
SENIOR HONORS 97OFFICERS: Randy Lucas, treasurer: Cindy Cummings, secretary, Lance Doerr, vice president: Perry King, president.
WILLIAM J. ADAMS
KELLY J. ARCHER
JODY K. BALSTER
BRADLEY DAVID BARKLEY
BRIAN KEITH BARTELS
MARLA MAY BERGNER
98 SENIORSLEONARD R. BUUM
HARLEY R. CABLE
RUSSELL FRANK CABLE
BARBARA ANN CAHILL
CINDY LOU CHADDERDON
GUY LELAND CHILSON
DIXIE KAYE CHMELA
CYNTHIA JO CUMMINGS
ROGER W. DOCKTER
LANCE L. DOERR
GARY L. DOMINIACK
ALVIN LLOYD EISEMAN
SENIORS 99These students listen atten-
tively to music provided by
PAUL E. EISEMAN
ROBERTA A. ELLIS
STEVEN E. ELROD
WENDY SUE FISHER
ROBERTA JO GLOVER
JEFFREY JON GOLDAMMER
100 SENIORSDIANE MARIE GRAVES
RICK L. GRAVES
TIMOTHY JOSEPH HEALY
RUSSELL EUGENE HEENAN
VANCE CLIFFORD HICKEY
TONYA MARIE HIEB
Principal Howard Elrod and
family congratulate Steve on
SENIORS 101LORIE LEE HOFFER
CINDY L. HOLLAND
RANDAL E. HOLMQUIST
ROBERT DEAN HOSEK
SALLY ANN HOUSKA
NANCY JO JOHNSON
PATRICIA ANN JOHNSON
BRIAN LEE KEINER
SANDRA JOAN KENYON
DONALD D. KERCHER
PERRY LEE KING
JUDITH ANN KOENECKE
102 SENIORS1. Lance Doerr receives his
diploma from school board
president Terry Casey. 2.
Proud parents and friends
share the joy of this gradua-
ROBERT S. KREBS
JAMES C. LEIFERMAN
TERESA L. LENTZ
RANDALL JOSEPH LUCAS
SUSAN MARIE LYKE
GARY DEAN MAXON
SENIORS 103LYNN W. MAYER
DEBORA JEAN McADARAGH
MYRA (HARMON) MEYER
MARY JO MURRAY
IVY DEE NELSON
TIMOTHY LEE NISSEN
1. Brad Rutan and Cindy Hutmacher usher the seniors
to the front of the armory. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Thompson congratulate their son, Avery. 3. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Ellis share a precious moment with daugh-
104Senior sponsors help with last
DOLORES FAYE ODENS
KENNETH LEE OSBORNE
JANET MAE WEBER
EDWIN ARTHUR POWELL
JEFFREY PAUL PRIEBE
STEVEN WAYNE ROSENBERGER
SENIORS 105DANIEL WILLIAM SHAFFER
CURTIS WAYNE SHIELDS
STEVEN L. SONDERGARD
JODY (SINCLAIR) STECKELBERG
GORDON W. STEWART
JO A. SVENSON
1. Roberta Glover officially becomes a graduate. 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Buum congratulate Leonard. 3.
Debbie recieves congratulations from her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Dale McAdaragh.
106 SENIORSROBERTA JEAN SWANSON
TIM W. TARABETZ
CHARLA M. THOMAS
L. AVERY THOMPSON JR.
DWIGHT ALLEN THOMPSON
SHEILA JEAN THOMPSON
DANIEL J. TURGEON
VICTORIA ANN TURGEON
PATRICIA ANN URBAN
STEVEN MERLE PICKNER
THOMAS W. SCHOENFELDER
SENIORS 107Dawn Abernathy
108 JUNIORSPenny Cleek
JUNIORS 109Donna Gunderson
110 JUNIORSHarold Isburg
Lois Medicine Crow
JUNIORS 111Ted Petrak
Red Bird, Tony
112 JUNIORSOFFICERS: Steve Willuweit, treasurer.- Debbie Thompson,
secretary; Mike Andera. vice president: Mary McMurchie.
Mike J. Andera
Mike T. Andera
Bernard Big Eagle
SOPHOMORES 113Joe Chavez
114 SOPHOMORESCynthia Holland
SOPHOMORES 115Deanna Pearson
Grey Owl, Gordon
Grey Owl, Lyndon
116 SOPHOMORESOFFICERS: Brian Olson, treasurer; Susan Hunter, secretary; Rick Lloyd, vice president; Stacie Sinclair, president.
SOPHOMORES 117Michelle Hickey
118 FRESHMENEdward Kostelecky
Mary Lou Saukerson
FRESHMEN 119Arthur Saunders
Bad Moccasin. Janice
King. Mary Ann
Scares Hawk. Steve
A R Truck Equipment Inc.
Al's Diesel Repair
American Family Insurance
Anderson Dry Goods
B B Sports Center
F. W. Bartlett, Chiropractor
Bauer Gift and Record Shop
Bel Aire Motel
Bentson Drug Store
Bill’s Truck Arena
Black Hills Bar
Bobby's Drive In Liquor
Bode’s Maytag Sales Service
Bowling Dome 300
Bridgette Drive Inn
The Carpet Shop
Casey Rexall Drug Jewelry
Chamberlain Livestock Sales
Chamberlain Oil Co.
Chamberlain Veterinary Supply
Chamberlain Wholesale Grocery
Creamer Seed and Feed
E P Electronics
E P Supply Co.
Edwards Trucking Co.
Great Lakes Marine
Guest Plumbing Heating
Helen’s Beauty Salon
Harold Hubbard Implement
Cliff Hickey Construction
Holler’s Super Value
H. L. Hollman, Attorney
Hutmacher Bros. Drilling Co.
Jack’s Barber Shop
Leiferman Oil Co. AMOCO Products
Dr. R. J. Loos, Dentist
Harold Lucas Insurance
McColley Funeral Home
McDonald Oil Co.
Melcher’s Income Tax Office
Midwest Supply of Chamberlain
Dr. L. L. Menning, Optometrist
Missouri Valley Cable TV
Motor Equipment (General Auto)
Dr. H. C. Mueller, Dentist
Newby’s Cartage Co.
North Star Service
Northwestern National Bank
Northwestern Public Service
Old West Museum
Dr. Wm. E. Olson, Chiropractor
Pepsi Cola Bottling Co.
Production Credit Association
Ray’s Men’s Wear
Ready Mix Inc.
Rick’s Mobil Service
Rinehart Construction King Koin
Schoenfelder Plumbing Heating
Sears Roebuck Sales
Thiel’s Body Shop
Town and Country Furniture
Tri-County State Bank
United Auto Parts
Walt’s Standard Service
Wedmore Ace ardware
Westendorf Barber Shop
Willrodt Motor Co.
Wise Bottle Gas
Yvonne’s Hairstyling122Abernathy, Dawn 22,108
Abernathy, Lance 113
Abernathy. LuJuana 22,117
Adams. Bill 17,25,48,62.64.98
Adams, Paul 80,113
Adamson, Danny 28,117
Aikens, Nancy 117
Almond, Teresa 24,27,52,55,68.69,71,
Andera, Kay 22,117
Andera. Mike J. 30,113
Andera. Mike T. 188.8.131.52,62.80.82.
Anderson, Brett 54,78,79,108
Anderson, Connie 22,56,57,58,60,61,76,
Archer. Kelly 22.24.30,35.61,66,72,73,
Archer. Kim 184.108.40.206,108
Archer. Kip 52,55.65,74.117
Audiss, Denise 56,117
AUSDEMORE. BILL 11,18.69.84
Bad Moccasin, Janice 120
Balster, Jody 25,37,96,98
Barkley, Brad 52.53,54,55.56,57,58,95.
Bartels, Brian 26,98
Bartels. Penny 117
BASKETBALL, BOYS 78-81
BASKETBALL, GIRLS’ 68-71
Bergner. Marla 22,220.127.116.11.96,98
Big Eagle, Bernard 28,65,113
Biskeborn, Linda 117
Bode, Jeanette 18.104.22.168,84,85,108
Boeding, Helen 108
Boeding, Jerry 62,63,72,82.83.108
Boeding, Margaret 84,113
Boerner. Dewayne 52,55,113
Bolman, Della 28,113
Bowers. Cathy 20,22.214.171.124,108
Bowers. Cindy 22.23,32.33.56,57,78,113
Brewer, Ron 117
BRICKNER, DR. CHARLES 88
Briggs. Craig 20,40.45,126.96.36.199.117
Briggs. Jeff 65,113
BRIGHAM. FRANK 50.58
Brunken, Laurie 37,56,58,69.108
Bunker, Frank 30.82,83.108
Bunnell, Della 22,23.56.57,113
Brum, Dale 27,80,113
Brum, Leonard 62,64,99.106
Buum, Roger 65,75,113
Byre. Brad 28,30,80,113
Byre. Marty 117
Byre, Susan 27,108
Cable, Harley 62,64,99
Cable. Russel 28,30,99
Cable. Sharon 22.28.76,117
CADWELL, MRS. CHARLOTTE 10,12,27,
CADWELL. DARREL 11.86
Cahill, Barb 188.8.131.52,95,96,99
Campbell. Callie 22,23,35,38.52,54.55.
Casey. Mike 34,35.38.52,54,55,56,57.
Chadderdon, Cindy 22,24.60.61,76,77,
Chadderdon. Marilee 22,24.27,29,40,52.
Chavez, Annette 14,22,117
Chavez, Joe 114
Chilson, Guy 99
Chmela, Dixie 22,25,99
Clark, Monica 22,27,56,57,117
Clark. Willis 40,46,108
Cleek, Penny 22,109
Condon, Everett 120
Countryman, Monte 25
Cozine, Paul 52,55,56,117
Creamer, Francine 84,109
Creamer, Julie 52,54,55,84,86,114
Creamer, Linda 27,52,55,76,84,86,118
CROSS COUNTRY 66,67
Cummings, Cindy 22,40,60,98.99
DACY, MIKE 19.24.62,79,80
Dahlman, Balinda 22.109
DeBOER, LEONARD 14,30
Delfs, John 52.54.55,114
Dill, Jon 27.34,35,36,38,45,56,57,58.
Dill, Laurel 56,57,58,118
Dobberstein, Pamela 27,56,71,84,86,
Dockter, Roger 99
Doerr, Lance 40,62,64,95,184.108.40.206
Dolezal, Darla 26.32,33,36,109
Dominiack, Donnie 120
Dominiack, Gary 95,99
Dominiack. Marty 109
Douville, Gina 22,32,114
Drew, Lynette 32,109
DRILL TEAM 23
DuVall, James 114
Eiseman, Alvin 24,27,62.64,78.82.83,
Eiseman, Paul 66,82,83,94.95.97,100
Ellis, Cindy 27,52,55,118
Ellis. Roberta 11,22.24,29,30,32.34,37,
Ellis. William 30,75,82,83.109
Ellston. Denise 76,114
ELROD. HOWARD E. 89,101
Elrod, Steve 24,27,52,55.66,67,78.82.
EMME, MRS. MERRY 14,32,33
Endres, Betty 29,52,54,55,109
Endres. Gail 56.57,114
Estes. Tolly 116
Felecia. Marcel 28,65,80,82,83,114
Feltman, Connie 22,52,54.55,118
Feltman, Rod 109
Fisher, Wendy 100
Fleury, John 120
Fleury, Treon 65,81,118
Foley, Julianna 114
Foley. Teresa 118
FRARY, RON 9.26
Geersen, Vickie 22,109
Geppert, Brenda 22,32,36,114
Giedd, Janell 27,57,118
Giese, Diane 109
GIESE, DON 11
Glover, Becci 22,24,29.45,52.54,55.
Glover. Roberta 22,24.25,45,56.60,66,
Goldammer. Jeff 25,100
Gould, JoAnn 27,52,54,55,118
Graves, Cindy 109
Graves, Diane 32,101
Graves, Julie 32,114
Graves. Rick 101
Gray. Andrew 30,109
Gray, Bret 30,56.58.109
Gray, Janet 56,114
Grey Owl, Gordon 116
Grey Owl, Lyndon 116
Gunderson, Donna 22,27,110GYMNASTICS 76.77
HAENFLER, ERIC 50,54
Hall, Terri 42,56,118
HALLA, BRIAN 17,25
Hanig, Tony 30,80,81,118
Harmon, Donnie 118
Harmon. Lori 30,71,110
Harrison, Kurt 120
Healy. Tim 26,94,101
Heenan, Ron 11,28,30,36.45,65,80,114
Heenan, Rusty 22,24.28,30,61,78,90,96.
Heenan, Vickie 28,32,110
Heesch, Dan 27,35,38,110
Heinrich, Richard 30,74,114
Helland, Tom 52,54,55,110
Henneman, David 24,62,82,83,74,110
Hespe, Martin 24,78,79
Hespe, Polly 118
Hickey, Brad 110
Hickey, Michelle 22.24,36,61,71,76.84,
Hickey, Vance 24,25,62,72,101
Hieb, Tonya 20,22,27.34.35,36.38.45,
Hieb, Vickie 114
Hiemstra, Carla 22,24,71,76.84.85,118
Hiemstra, Craig 78,110
Hiemstra, Randy 65,80,114
Hloucha, John 24,27,30.62,64.78,110
Hotter, Lori 25,102
Hotter, Robin 22,110
Holland, Cindy 25,52,55.102
Holland, Cynthia 55,115
Hollmann, Mike 52,54.55,66,67,80,82,
Holmquist, Randy 26,30,52,54,55,82,83,
Hopkins, Debbie 36,115
Hopkins, Rick 118
Hosek, Bob 24,30,31,62,64,102
Hosek, Cathy 22,24,220.127.116.11,76,110
Houser, Mike 30,65,118
Houser, Susan 76,115
Houska, Carmen 71,84,115
Houska, Kevin 65,75,118
Houska. Sally 25,37,102
Howell. Juan 78,120
Hoyer, Kim 52,55,110
Hunter, Susan 22.23,36.45,117.118
Hutmacher, Cindy 10,22,27,37,48,71,
Hutmacher, Debbie 22,24,29,45,60,67,
Hutmacher, Elizabeth 22,24,27,71,84,
Irons. Della 110
Isburg, Emery 120
Isburg, Harold 28,30,111
Isburg, Sandra 111
Johnson. Carl 118
Johnson, Gail 22,23,52,55,118
Johnson, Nancy 22,25,53,56,58,95,102
JOHNSON. MRS. NORMA 19,22,76
Johnson, Patty 96,102
Kalb. Becky 23,27,52,55.56.57,115
KALTSULAS, MRS. LOIS 8,16,37
Karlen, Connie 118
Karlen, Paula 115
Karlen, Roy 28,30,31,45,62,111
Keiner, Bob 120
Keiner, Brian 30,102
Keller, John 27,34,35,45,69,111
KELLER. MRS. MARY 10,35
Keller. Tom 20,26,27,34,35,38,45,52,
Kenyon. Rita 24,27,29,45,67,84.85.111
Kenyon. Sandy 102
Kercher, Don 102
Kercher, Joe 52,55,228
Ketelhut, Brian 30,31,65,81,118
King. Mary Ann 120
King. Perry 18.104.22.168.62,64.72.90.
Knippling, Bill 24.30,62,72,73,74,111
Knust, Christy 22,23,27,52,55.56,57,71,
Knust, Doug 27,52,54,55,78,111
Koenecke, Judy 22,27,40.41,60,61,82.
Kolund, Nancy 22,22.214.171.124,52,55.
Kostelecky, Edward 119
Krebs, Bob 94,95.96,103
Latterty, Rod 30,31,118
Larsen, Ron 30,111
Lassen, Jerry 119
Lassen, Jim 111
Leheska, Jeanne 57,111
Leiferman. Brenda 22,37,111
Leiterman, James 45,52,55,103
Leiterman, Kathy 27,45,52,55,119
Leiterman. Larry 27,126.96.36.199,57,58,
Leiterman. Monte 52,54,55.80,115
Lengkeek. Tanna 22,23,188.8.131.52,52,
Lentz, Teresa 25,103
Lentz. Tommy 115
Lindley, Suzanne 27,34,111
Lloyd. Nancy 22,37,40,45,52,55,62,
Lloyd. Rick 28,30,52,55,65,81,117.119
London. Michelle 22,24,27,28,38,56,58.
Loudner, Candy 115
Lucas, Randy 24,28,30,40,41.62.63.
Lyke, Pamela 37,111
Lyke, Susan 103
Maxon, Gary 25,103
MAY, TOM 76,92
Mayer, Debra 32,111
Mayer, Lynn 24,30,31,45,62.64,96. 104
McAdaragh, Debbie 22,24,184.108.40.206,
McBride. Mark 119
McBride, Mary 112
McClurg, Mike 22,52,55,61,74,111
McDonald. Billy 65.74,82,83,119
McDonald. Steve 72,74,111
McDonald. Susas 22,40.61,220.127.116.11
McGee. Dan 119
McMurchie. Mary 22,24,29,18.104.22.168.
Medicine Crow. Lois 111
MEINEN, DON 62,72,74,75
Melchert. Diane 22,27.48,111
Melchert. Dwayne 119
MERKWAN. MICHAEL 15.65,81
MERKWAN. MILLARD 9.65,72,73.74,75
Meyer, Myra (Harmon) 104
Michels. Jett 65,72,119
Michels. Joelene 22,23,52,55,71,78.115
Michels. Steve 24.62,63,72,111
Millage, Ginger 23,32,115
Miller, Cindy 22,32,111
Milner, Tammy 22,24,76,111
Moore, Jill 22,23,38,52.55,56.119
Murray, Mary 29,104
Myers, Russell 30,115
Nagel. Karl 52,55,116
NATIONAL FORENSICS LEAGUE 38
Nelson. Dana 115
Nelson. Ivy 52.54.55,96.104
NELSON. MRS. MARY JO 10,45
Nelson. Steve 30,31,52,55,81,119
Nissen, Jett 30,111Nissen. Tim 22.214.171.124.96.104
Norman, Wanda 22,23.27.52,55.56.57.
Odens. Dan 62,72,75,111
Odens. Darren 119
Odens, Delores 26,32,76,105
Olson. Brian 27,126.96.36.199.117.119
OLSON. DEAN 8,79.71
OLSON. HEATHER 20
Olson. Kim 22.24.60,188.8.131.52.111
Ommen. Cathy 32,111
Osborne. Kenny 25,105
Padgett. Doug 115
Parish, Lonnie 37,111
Parnell, Andy 120
Pearson, Deanna 27.36.116
Pease, Lori 22,32,45,56,57.111
Pease, Wallace 30,120
PEP CLUB 22
Peterson, Laurie 22,36,112
Peterson, Patty 119
Petrak, Barbara 22,111
Petrak. Ted 30,184.108.40.206.112
Pickner, Lawrence 119
Pickner, Marcia 116
Pickner, Steve 107
Pickner, Wanda 27,119
Powell. Bonnie (Thayer) 112
Powell, Bradley 27,30,220.127.116.11
Powell, Ed 24,30,62.64.105
Powell, Gregory 24.27,30,31.62,72,108.
Priebe. Janet 22,24.27,37,45.52,55,60,
Priebe. Jeff 18.104.22.168.105
Quiram, Roxane 14,119
Ramey, Rita 20,22,27.52,55.58,76,119
Ranum, Mike 74.82,83,119
Rasmussen, Nancy 119
Rasmussen, Thomas 25
Reardon. Daryl 52.54,55,116
Red Bird, Tony 112
REID. TOM 62,78,79
Reimer, Kathy 22.23.28,52,55,116
Reis, Linda 22,116
Reuer, Kevin 30,62,64,74,112
Reuer, Stephanie 34,35.38,45.52,53,55,
Rindels, Dan 30,31,65,75,119
Roberts. Val 30,31,119
RODEO CLUB 28
Rohrbauck, Cindy 22,27,36,116
Rosenberger, Steve 105
Rose. Dean 112
Rutan, Brad 22.214.171.124,112
Rutan, Mike 126.96.36.199
Sanmann. Max 27,52,55,188.8.131.52,119
Saukerson, Mary Lou 20,22.23,27,34,
Saunders, Arthur 30,120
Scares Hawk. Steve 80,82,120
Scheffer. Jack 27.52,55,184.108.40.206
Scheffer. Jayne 29,220.127.116.11,53.56,
Schelle, Wanda 20,23,27,34,52.54.55,
Schelske, Steve 30,31.56.65,81.120
Schochenmaier, Terry 120
Schoenfelder, Carol 22,27,18.104.22.168,
Schoenfelder, Christy 22,120
Schoenfelder, Tom 107
SCHOENHARD, MRS. NANCY 10,45
SCHOOL BOARD 88
SCHOOL PLAY 44.45
SCHROEDER. JOHN 88
SCIENCE CLUB 26
Selland, Paula 112
SENIOR HONORS 94-97
Shaffer, Dan 106
Shaffer. Lexie 22.24,37,45.76.112
Shaffer. Lori 22.27.120
Shields. Cheryl 32,56.120
Shields. Curtis 62,64.106
Shields. Rhonda 71,116
Shields. Teri 24,116
Shrake, Karla 36
Sinclair, Shelly 112
Sinclair. Stacie 22.214.171.124,34.35.38.
Skinner, Eddie 75,116
Skinner, Loren 120
Sondegard. Carol 22,116
Sondergard. Steve 105
SPANISH CLUB 27
Speckels, Kip 112
Spider. Darla 120
Steckelberg, Jody (Sinclair) 17,22,25,106
Steckelberg, Steve 72,112
Stellwag, John 30,112
Stemmerman, Joyce 22,45.112
STEVENSON. DUANE 16.84
STEVENSON. MRS. JANET 13
Stewart, Gordon 106
Stewart, Lisa 22,37,116
Stewart, Steve 112
Stienfeld, Jeanne 112
STUDENT COUNCIL 90,91
Svenson, Jo 25,106
Swanson. Charles 30,52,55,116
Swanson. Laurie 22,32,112
Swanson, Lowell 30,31,112
Swanson, Roberta 27,29,56,95,107
Tarabetz, Tim 30,31,66,82.83,96.107
Thayer. Kevin 81,120
Thayer, Lori 22,120
Thomas, Charla 25,32,36,107
Thomas, Gail 52,54,55,69,112
Thompson. Avery 28,30.104.107
Thompson, David 56,120
Thompson. Debbie 22,28,32,45.52,55,
Thompson. Dwight 48,107
Thompson, Norma 22,27,29,52,54,
Thompson, Robert 28,30,62,64,112
Thompson, Sheila 17,25,95,107
Thorson, Cindy 27,48,52,55,120
Tichy, Brenda 22,37,116
Titterington, Todd 116
TRACK BOYS 82,83
TRACK. GIRLS’ 84,85,86
TRAFFIC SAFETY CLUB 29
Tunks, Crystal 116
Turgeon. Dan 24.30,62,64,83,97,107
Turgeon, Steve 16.30,62,72,73,112
Turgeon. Vickie 27,29,32.53,107
Urban. Patty 22,52,53,54,55,56.58,107
VLASMAN, DALE 28
VOCAL MUSIC 56-58
Vogel. Larry 26,27,52,55,56,58,120
Voice, Cheryl 36
Voice. Harold 112
Voice, Roberta 120
Wagaman, Curtis 30,56,112
Wagaman, Nila 112
Waldner, Joanne 26,36,45,52,54.55, 112
Walker. Bruce 28,65,74,116
Weaver, Frank 27,120
Weber. Janet 17.25.26,52,54,55,94.95.
Weismantle, Brian 120
Wevik, Stuart 38,40,52,54,55,116
Wesseling, Mike 62,112
Willrodt, Pat 27,37,52,55.56,57,81,120
Willuweit, David 52,55,74,116
Wind. Carol 116
WINTER. MRS. GRACE 10.11.36
WISSINK, MARCELLA 16.46
Zeman, Diane 22,27,76,112
Zeman, Greg 15,22,61,81.120
Zingler, Lori 27.29.37,52,54,55, 116
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