Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 152

 

Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1965 volume:

 'I ✓We pause nud the wonders of Life And the magic of Science, To bring forth on these pages The golden moments of time Just past. It is our wish to walk again The paths of achievement, fun. Beauty and skill; To ski the winter slopes and Enjoy the summer sun. We set them all before You— Come walk with us!5961 WVMt‘rfMYWy r 1 4BdfdtuL the, Scenes Dr. Kenneth Iverson, Superintendent of Schools The office of a high school principal requires both devotion to one's work and love of students. Mr. Edward J. Behmler, who has been principal at Mound since I960, has attended to the needs of students, teachers, and fellow administrators during his five years at Mound. His friendly smile is a welcome sight to a new student or a student who is in need of help. We are all very' grateful for the guidance Mr. Behmler has given us during our years at Mound. Dr. Kenneth Iverson. Superintendent of District 277 Schools, has the large responsibility of seeing that the district’s five schools run smoothly and with polished organization. Although many Mound students do not know Dr. Iverson, we all feel his influence in our academic lives. Guidance counselors, Mr. Babcock and Mr. Mus-scr, have always been of great help in encouraging the students to seek high goals and in helping them achieve these goals. They are always ready to hear and discuss the current problems of Mound students. Located in the District Business Office, Mr. Lie-brenz manages the school district's financial affairs. With the help of Mr. Duthlcr, his assistant, the budget of 277 is kept in balance. 6 Mr. Edward J. Behmler, High School Principal Our principal at work.Mr. Kent Musscr—English 10—Counselor— ‘B" Squad Basketball Coach Mr. Francis Babcock—Senior High Counselor Mr. Richard Duthler—Assistant to the Superintendent and Business Manager 7Mr. Gerald Esselman—English 10—Speech—Declamation —Debate—Sophomore Class Advisor Mrs. Pearl Edlund—English 11 Took 0 Oua TW Mr. Donald Gulbrandson—Declamation—Thespians— Class Plays' Advisor Mr. Alfred Calvin—English 12—Creative Writing— Smoke Signal Advisor 8Completing her thirty-first year at Mound. Mrs. Pearl Edlund has been a member of the senior high faculty longer than any other teacher. Mrs. Edlund has always had a love of music and has been director of the women's choir at Bethel Methodist Church for twelve years. Mr. Donald Gulbrandson spent last year working on his Master's in speech and dramatic arts. He is advisor of Thespians, declamation and the class plays. Mr. Gulbrandson was stage manager at the Guthrie's production of "Ghosts” and assistant director and scenic designer for the University of Minnesota’s "Summer of the Seventeenth Doll." As a member of the National Guard, Mr. Gerald Esselman enjoys spending part of his summers at their camp. Last summer was spent touring Yellowstone. Mr. Esselman is declamation advisor and he also coaches debate. Miss Evelyn Nelson has done work toward her Master’s at both St. Cloud and the University of Minnesota. She enjoys traveling and recently visited New York, Washington. D.C., and the British West Indies. Mr. Calvin teaches English 12 and creative writing. He is also advisor for the school newspaper, the Smoke Signal. His main outside interests arc photography and reading books on philosophy. This summer Mr. Calvin worked at KMSP as a film editor. The thing he likes most about Mound is the stress on "the quality of education”. Heading the German Department is Mrs. Green. Born and raised in Germany, she attended a teachers college there. Mrs. Green enjoys sewing, art, and the theater. She hopes to be able to travel in the future. Mr. Macias leads the Spaniards at Mound. He enjoys photography and traveling in his spare time. Both language teachers consider the installation of the new language labs to be the highlight of the year. Frau Edcltraud Green—German I, II, III—German Club Advisor Miss Evelyn Nelson—English II—American History Se"nor Manuel Macias—Spanish I. II. Ill—Spanish Club Advisor—Wrestling Coach 9Mr. Melvin Gimmcstad—Social 12—World History —Student Council Advisor A leader of tomorrow! Mr. Robert Gove—Social 12—American History—"A" Squad Football Coach Mr. Don Reimer—American History—Phy. Ed. 11, 12 —“A" Squad Basketball Coach—Golf Coach 10Mr. Melvin Gimmestad enjoys teaching social problems because, "the subject deals with human behavior and humans are interesting.” He enjoys working around the house and in the yard, but mostly he enjoys spending time with his children. Mound’s "A” squad football coach, Mr. Gove, really enjoys his job of teaching boys the game of football. Besides his great interest in football, Mr. Gove also likes other sports but mainly as a spectator. Mr. King spends much of his time watching his three sons participate in athletics. He is a member of the National Council for Social Studies. Mr. King is very much interested in people and their ideas. Don Rcimcr is our basketball coach. Mr. Reimer moved to the senior high from Grandview Junior High this year. As a golf professional, he spends much of his time giving golf lessons or playing golf. Moving here this year after teaching at Robbins-dale, Mr. John Blomlic became our assistant football coach. He spends his spare time reading, skiing, or just loafing. Mr. Patrick King—World History Mr. John Blomlic—Social Studies—Assistant Football Coach— ■‘B" Squad Baseball Coach IIMr. Clayton Nielson—Physics— Chemistry—Senior Class Advisor The Indians never win. Mr. William Anderson completed his Master's last summer at Drake University. He wrote his thesis on Gihberellic acid and its effect on plant growth. Part of his summer is spent camping or at the University of Minnesota Biological Station, Itasca State Park doing graduate work. Hunting, fishing, and camping take up most of Mr. Dennis Schrocdcr's summers. Also, he has been doing some graduate work. He likes to garden and listen to music. Mr. Clayton Nielson is a member of The American Association of Physics Teachers and The National Science Teachers Association. Last summer he took a course on nuclear science and radio isotope technique. Mr. Nielson likes to hunt, fish, and garden. Science is an important p3rt of the high school curriculum. These instructors attempt to develop students' interest in the field of science and specifically in one of the many areas of this expanding field. Mr. Dennis Schroeder—Chemistry—Biology—Physical Science—Basic Math 12 Mr. William Anderson—Biology—Science Club Advisor. •». I ' If Mr. Lynn Adams—Geometry—Algebra—Drawing Lectures arc an important part of classroom work. Mr. Adams teaches a variety of courses this year at Mound. He is teaching elementary algebra, plane geometry, and drafting. He is in the process of setting up a course of study for electronics, the subject which he is most interested in. Mr. James Schulte says he likes to teach mathematics because "math is a subject with a logical order; and there is every evidence of using both inductive and deductive reasoning." Mr. Schulte is a member of the West Suburban Mathematics Teachers Council. He enjoys playing golf in his spare time. Mr. Norman Simondet is also a member of the West Suburban Mathematics Teachers Council. He has done graduate work at Mankato, St. Cloud State College of Iowa and the University of Minnesota. Mr. Simondet likes to view almost all athletic events and participates in golf and bowling. Mr. Norman Simondet—Advanced Algebra— Plane Geometry—“B” Squad Football Coach Math Club Advisor—Junior Class Advisor V Mr. James Schulte—Plane and Solid Geometry—Trigonometry—National Honor Society Advisor 13Mrs. Roberta Stockton—Home Economics I. II, III—Future Homemakers Advisor Mrs. Marilyn Stcinman—Art Mr. Harry Bockhaus—Industrial Arts—Woodworking—Industrial Arts Club Advisor Mr. Robert Teigen—Industrial Arts—Tennis Coach Mr. Herbert Olson—Industrial Arts 14Mr. Robert Hotvet—Vocal Director In addition to teaching Sewing and cooking. Mrs. Stockton has added a preparatory course in marriage and home life to her home economics classes. In her spare time she likes to sew. especially for others. Painting, perspective, and drawing arc introduced in Mrs. Stein-man's art classes. The decorations of the school at Christmas time arc the results of the hard efforts by her art students. Right now her main concern is decorating and furnishing her new home. Mr. Teigen, the metal shop teacher, enjoys sports both as a participant and as a spectator. Besides sports he likes hobby work as well as reading. Right now he is working on his Master's in Industrial Education. Mr. Olson heads one of the busiest and most expanding departments at Mound, the graphic arts department. Techniques in printing and photography development arc already being taught, with hopes of even greater advances in the future. In his spare time he enjoys hunting, fishing, and bowling. Besides teaching industrial arts and woodworking. Mr. Bock haus is also the Industrial Arts Club advisor. Taking up most of his time this year was his chairmanship of the Craftsman Fair at the Southdale Shopping Center. His main responsibility at the Fair was the setting up of all the exhibits. Miss Karen Doyle—Phy. Ed.—G.A.A. Advisor—Pep Club Advisor Among Mr. Hotvct's various activities as choir director at Mound is the organizing of the annual candy drive, choir tour, and Christmas program. He also is advisor for the Homecoming Talent Show. His main interest, outside of school, is his family. Mr. Hotvet also takes an active part in the Minnetonka Music Association. As director of both high school bands. Mr. Oviatt is very involved in music activities at Mound. The band has an annual magazine drive in rhe early Fall and a fruit cake sale at Christmas. The high point of the year is when the)' join with the choir for the Spring Pop Concert. Among his achievements, Mr. Oviatt is vice-president of the Minnetonka Philharmonic. He’s also very active in his church work and he enjoys camping, skiing, and the Boy Scouts. Coach Oscar Haddorff has one of the large responsibilities in the district, that of Athletic Director. It is his job to oversee all athletic events and also to coordinate our sports seasons in the Lake Conference. He also teaches phy. ed. Miss Doyle instructs the girls phy. ed. classes. Her main outside interest is traveling. Last summer she accompanied another Mound teacher on a Carribcan cruise. Mr. Roger Oviatt—Band Director Mr. Oscar Haddorff—Phy. Ed.—Athletic Director—M Club Advisor 15Mr. Ervin Mutb—Business Education— Mohian Advisor Busy at work. Mr. Gene Kragness—Bookkeeping—Typing—Distributive Education The major goal this year in the business department is the development of a diversified occupations program for Mound High students. This program consists of students working on the job and also attending school, making it a cooperative program between the school and the local businessmen. Although the program has not yet been expanded to its full range, it appears that it will be very' successful. Mr. Fox, the department head, enjoys meeting and teaching Mound students. He feels that in teaching typing he can actually students progress quite easily. In his spare time, Mr. Fox is an outdoor man. He enjoys almost every sport, but a large part of his enthusiasm is devoted to hunting. He is advisor to the Gun Safety Club at the High School. Besides teaching the stenography II, office and clerical practice, and basic business courses, Mr. Muth is also advisor to the Mohian staff and advisor to the Commercial Club. In his spare time, Mr. Muth likes to bowl, golf, hunt, and fish. His goal is a degree in accounting. Mr. Kragncss is new this year to Mound. He is a graduate of the University of Minnesota. His main responsibility this year is the organizing of the diversified occupations program. His courses include bookkeeping and typing. In his spare time Mr. Kragness enjoys skiing, golfing and playing tennis. 16 Mr. Robert Fox—Typing—Stenography IMrs. W. Maxwell, Miss F. Boyle, Mrs. R. Armstrong. Mrs. N. Bortz—Office Staff New office equipment The Mound Senior High School office is a place of busy activity during the day. Mrs. Bortz, Mr. Behmler’s secretary, is kept busy helping students and attending to Mr. Behmler’s needs. She is very interested in A.F.S. and is also a member of the Mound Eastern Star. Miss Boyle is the-main office secretary and order clerk. She also is in charge of student admission and detention. With golf as her main interest, Miss Boyle also is interested in bowling, gardening, and reading. Mrs. Maxwell is the teachers' typist and is also audio visual clerk. Because she is Ian McBean’s American mother, Mrs. Maxwell takes a great interest in A.F.S. In her spare time she likes to do handiwork. Mrs. Armstrong is our counselors’ secretary. She is chairman of the Mound chapter of A.F.S. and is interested also in reading. The librarian, Mr. Art Erickson, is still very busy rebuilding our library' after last year's fire. He now has a full-time secretary, Mrs. Falk, to help him. At the present time, Mr. Erickson is working on his Master’s degree in Library Science. Mrs. Marion Lindquist actually has fulfilled two jobs at Mound. Besides curing our ills she is always ready to listen to any problem which may be bothering a student. Her kindness and consideration has been appreciated by many students. 17 Mr. Arthur Erickson—Librarian Mrs. Marion Lindquist—NurseMr. Donald Brandenburg—Visiting teacher The school board feels that the)1 are one of the three major factors that help run a school district. The school board is composed of eight members, six elected and two permanent, who willingly give of their time to set up policies for the school district. Another group that helps make a system strong is an interested and well informed community, one which strives for what it wants in terms of educational opportunities for all its children. The third group is composed of administrators and faculty. These arc the people directly responsible for the teaching and learning process which goes on in the classroom. These people all enforce the policies set by the school board, who in turn arc representatives of the community. Mr. Donald Brandenburg is our visiting teacher and truant officer. He checks the validity of students’ absence excuses and also co-ordinates students’ homebound programs. In his after school time he referees the intermural basketball games. Working in our administrative office are Mrs. Monson, Mrs. Schmidt, and Mrs. Bocmcr. Mrs. Schmidt is the bookkeeper for the school district. Mrs. Bocrncr is the general business secretary and Mrs. Monson is the executive secretary. Pofocy U ke tS Mrs. Schmidt, Mrs. Bocrncr, Mrs. Monson—Administrative Secretaries SCHOOL BOARD 1 to r. Mr. T. O’Malley Dr. K. Romness Mr. A. Liebrenx Dr. Kenneth Iverson Mr. R. Cox Mr. C Jackson Mr. D. Chcmbcrlin Mr. V. Nelson Mr. W. Ringsrcd 18The kitchen staff at the senior high senes only carefully planned meals for the students and personnel. Under the direction of Mrs. Parker, head cook, they prepare a variety of wholesome and nourishing meals. This year the staff worked in a newly remodeled kitchen and the students in a newly painted lunchroom. Kitchen staff, I. to r.: Mildred Schmidt. Elizabeth Nickish, Dorothy Johnson. Dorthca Parker. Margaret Zoldahn. Eve Poirier. Grace McCurdy. Lillian Trask. Our efficient custodian staff keeps our school and school grounds a place which wc can all be proud of. Their smiling faces are seen during the day as the)- go about their daily tasks. The)- maintain the facilities of the school as well as keep it clean. The custodians will appreciate the facilities of the new addition. Oh. Boy! Cookies! Taking time out for a little snack between classes. 19 E. Ess. P. Andrcascn. A. Funk—Custodians3 2021Bruce Robert Anderson B.R.A. Sharon Elizabeth Anderson Andy Jerry Lee Anderson frrry Owo QtodOJV YMAs . . . Paula Marie Ames Paula Patricia Karen Anderson Pal John Winslow Bablcr Lit lie U'abbit Roberta Lynn Batdorf RobinSusan Gay Bcahen Sue Karen Marie Behm Karen UotUJ CA utges . . . John Harry Bockhaus John Deanne Gail Berry Gail Judith Ann Boyd Body DeNac Joy Bischke DeNae Elizabeth Avis Braun LizLinda Rae Brchm Linda Karen Mavonne Brenner Karen Carol Lee Brookner Brook Jeffrey Russell Brown Jeff Steven Dwight Buckley Steve John Cook Burch Jack Lynne Marie Bryce Lynnie I Catherine Marie Carleen CathyThomas David Carlin Chubs Dale Gorham Carlson Dale Janice May Chemberlin Jannie May Walter Frederick Clark Irally Kathleen Anna Clark Kathy Michael Curtis Coffee Mike Sally Marjorie Cox Coxie Robert Eugene DcVinney BobKenneth Lawrence Diamond Ken Thomas Albert Drcsscl Tom James Ward Dongoskc Gant Bruce Robertson Drake Bruce Pl idwb . James Harlan Dugstad Jim Robert John Ehlc Bob Alan Curtis Elam Al W OU Om Dteds. . . Marie Kathleen Erickson Mari ie Jean Marie Elliott Jean Darrel Wilbert Erickson Wilbur Penny Finch NickelRichard Allen Fletcher Rick Michael Dean Fischer Fish Nona LaVonne Flattgraff Sonic John Wayne Fox Foxy Margaret Elisc Furry Mamet Patricia Diane Gchrke Gerk Patricia Ann Gcycn Pat John Arrhur Gibson HootCorrine Janice Gronvold Host David Henry Grimm Date Nancy Jean Groschcn Nancy Laurna Rene Groves Lorna-Doone Joel David Gruhn JoelJan Amac Gustafson Jan Claudia Jean Gyllen Claud Catherine Ann Hall Bum[ er Ufiinuvites ' " . . . Al John Hagen Al Gearon Earl Hanson Cary Peter Lars Hanssen PeteDamon Richard Hardina Damon Carolyn Louise Hardy Schmuck WU 'fJjCVUMJb . . . Janice Mary Henke Jan Gregory Addison Holland Greg Leslie Albert Hennessy Us Susan Catherine Heaton Sue Donna Lee Hendrickson Donna Gary Edwin Hilgcrs GaryKerry David Holloway Kerry Judith Dorothy Hilgers Tie nee Donald Leigh Hoaglund DonGerald Franz Jameson Gerry Kenneth Wayne Janke Ken Diane Carol Jcnks Diane Diane Lorraine Jensen Diane George Bernhard Johnson Butch Gregory Francis Johnson Greg Stephen Ross Johnson Hub-CapSusan Marie Jostrum Sue Connie Lou Koehler Connie Michael James Krause Mike Sandra Jean Kraemcr Sandy Richard Raymond Kryck Dick Clm RXags. . . Kathleen Jean Kust K utterAnita Marie Kuutti Nila M. Y. WcMs FOiA . . . John Edward Lewis John Dennis Lee Lang Dennis Mark Thomas Lillcdahl Ely Ully Kenneth Ramon Litzenberger KenStephen Edward McDonald Steve Michael Vance McKenney Mike Gladys Evelyn McKinney Gladys Larry Allen Meagher LarryDavid Anthony Munz Dare Bruce Jeffrey Nelson Bruce Jerome Francis Neumann Jerry Joyce Lynette Nelson Joyce Teresa Ann Odden Terry [AJlljnuj OM LjCW . . . Thomas Richard Olson TomRonald Joseph Opdahl Ron Sally Ann Osell Sally . . . Jerry Gene Ostrov Jerry Richard Dean Pcrbix Perbo Jack Scott Pieper Jack Cheryl Kay Oslund Chil Terry Kenneth Peters Terry Diane Mary Pollock RedGary Monroe Printup Thomas Gary Ptacek Richard Austin Putnam Gary Tachek Dick John Stephen Rabc Rabi Garrett Lee Rasmussen Fuzzy Joseph Paul Rauschendorfer Joe Cheryl Kay Riegal Sheri Betty Joe Riis BettySharon Marie Rockvam Rock Patricia Anne Roessler Rosj Pamela Claudine Rogers Pam Rebecca Fae Royce Becky Beverly Ann Russell Bev Jennifer Jean Saltzman Cleo Jan Roger Sando JanThomas Lee Schcrbcr Tom Barbara Noel Schivone Barb Ou POAJb Off . . . Stephen Richard Schlcsineer Slush Daniel Edward Sicheneder DanSally Sidnam Schrocdcr Owu Ybant, olb MoumL .. . Barbara Ann Stein Barb David Thomas Silus Si Mary Jean Solyst Mary Thomas George Steinbcrger Stein William James Simmons Wild-Bill Steven R. Springer Steve Barbara June Stevenson BarbDavid Eugene Stewart Stewie Alan James Strom Al Steven Gordon Swenson Sweiis Timothy Gordon Swensen Tim Thomas Melvin Swensen Tom Verna Lynne Swenson Lynne Catherine Frances Taffe Kay Mar)- Ann Thomas Mary AnnMichael DcWayne Thompson Stephanie Glenee Tyra Kathy Jean Winnifred Mike Stepb UI rick Kathy Lynda Colleen Vaughn Lynn Anton Ingalls Void Tony Wilma Mercedes Villagomez Wilmy Katherine Alice VonEnde Kay Sharon Kay Voorhees SharonBarbara Ann Wallin Barb . . . Roberta Jean Wigncr Bobbi John Franklin Wallace John Gregory John Ward John Grant Russell Wenkstem Moe Frank John Wagner Fritz James Thomas Walters Walt Virginia Mae Welch GinnyJoAnnc Kathryn Wolfe Jo Don Henry Wood Don Carol Jean Wilson Kelly U Wilts CWzsfc . . Barry Lester Yano Barry William Bruce Young Bill Laurence James Wood Larry Norma Lee Yule Norma NOT PICTURED Ernest Robert Barfknecht Donald Roger Blood Lloyd Dean Dack Randi Alice Falk James Dennis Hanson Dennis Wayne Paulson Douglas Edward Rudnicki Steven Woodrow Simmons James Harold Smith John Harold Strand Robert Wiltsc 47 t Wos ffi Best . Sally Cox—Treasurer Gail Berry— Viet President Judy Ncitgc—Secretary Rick Fletcher—President The halls will soon be empty forever of our class, the class of "65”. Being the largest graduating class from Mound, we feel it will take quite a few years to silence our echo in these ever familiar halls. One backward look—then we must go on. As little seventh graders we entered Grandview. Oh, the confusion of changing classes, all those teachers' names to remember, those lockers, being mocked by the BIG Frosh, and the terror of our first dance. It's hard to believe we ever feared 'such things, now so commonplace. Eighth grade proved a little more secure. With a year behind us, we had somebody to look down on. Remember the thrill of being granted the privilege of taking a bus to a game at Williams Arena to cheer our Varsity in Regional basketball competition. As Freshmen, we were proud of our own official sounding name. The 'Tom-Tom" was our baby to print and the Mad Mohawk kept us all in hysterics. The year closed formally and happily with our first semi-formal. Being Sophomores was almost as harrowing as being seventh graders all over again. Remember the first steps in the BIG school, the enjoyment, confusion, and utter thrill of finally being here? Being a very large class we figured to take the school by storm, that is, until the first Pep Fest when we failed to answer to "Battle Cry." This really squelched our egos, but we got over it quickly. An eventful year with a lot of firsts for us—saw Homecoming first hand, with Queen Sylvia reigning; our first cheerleaders; our first large group of boys participating in Conference competition as "B” squaders; Bob Haddorff wrote the ALMA MATER, and we were among the first student body to sing the words so familiar and dear to us now; the football team ended up as Lake Conference co-champs with Edina. To close the year wc got our share of recognition by wallpapering the school walls with posters for class officers. The week of hectic campaigning ended 48ft Wo£ the WonSb CLASS FLOWER White Rose CLASS COLORS Red and White CLASS MOTTO The past forever gone, the future still our own. with Roger Mouritsen, Pres., Greg Grey, V.P., Cheryl Oslund, Sec., Sharon Voorhces, Treas., officers for the coming year. The first car wfash, held on the day of Prom, is one event we won't forget. Junior Year money-making projects were the selling of all school telephone directories, Mohawk key chains, and sponsoring soc hops after home games. We saw members of our class as "A" squad cheerleaders and heard the names of familiar friends being cheered at games. Judy Shepherd reigned as Homecoming Queen, and we produced our first class play— "Lily, the Felon’s Daughter." Few of us will ever forget the shock of watching the school burn down the night before it was to re-open from summer vacation, or the tragic death of President Kennedy. Then there was the excitement of having the band represent Minnesota at the World's Fair. Marine Wonderland was our Prom theme. Representing us at Girl's and Boy's State were Pat Geyen and Bruce Drake. After all the anticipation, excitement, fear and expectations of Senior Year, it is just about over. A few more laughs, farewells, backward looks and we ll close a big chapter in our lives. It’s been a great year, one we'll long remember. There was always the inevitable question of what will happen to us next—for answers many of us took the A.C.T. and College Boards. We talked with counselors and filled our college or job applications. We saw our boys as starting players in sports and Judy Ncitge was selected Homecoming Queen. Our senior pictures put us all in a turmoil. Being measured for caps and gowns and ordering graduation announcements brought us closer to G-Day. Commencement announcements have been sent. The Juniors have honored us with a wonderful prom and very soon we ll wear our caps and gowns and be awarded our diplomas. We’ll soon be walking into our own futures—not the halls of "old Mound High," but we'll look back often, remembering-our happy days and w-onderful friends. 49I always had wanted to come to the United States, but I never imagined that I could come here with this magnificent chance that American Field Service Program gives us to live and to participate in a North American home. Now my dreams, my longings, are a reality. I live with one very nice family, the Oslunds. They give me my home here, they received me crying with happiness and is impossible to explain with words how this rtieant for me. I will never forget my American family just because they are a "great family, a perfect family." The word ’thank you" is very little to thank to all those nice people that gave me a warm welcome in Mound, to my High School, to all the people in the United States who have made it possible that I spend this year here. I understand now how the North American people give the welcome to the people from other countries. This is a very good way to make a lasting friendship, the union between your country and mine, Ecuador. Now you know more about Ecuador, I know more about United States and we can be better friends if we know more about our friends. Thank you, so much again. You gave me a year of wonderful experiences of great value for my future. I will always remember you, my friends in the United States. You don’t forget your "little friend" from Ecuador. It might not seem impressive but about a third of my time in America was spent sleeping. Another third was spent at school and if possible I would have spent the rest saying thank you to all the marvelous people that I have met here. But besides the very enjoyable and important social aspect of my year, I have also seen the U.S. as a very real, living and wonderful nation making a huge contribution to the strength of democracy. Some people may have felt a little cheated when they learned that they were getting an English student; but I believe, they soon found out that besides having slightly longer hair, funny socks, and a weird accent, he also had a very different view of life and was comparatively as "foreign" as other students that Mound had suffered. Finally, a very special word of thanks should be said to those people who tolerated me when discussing such things as the revolution and the War of 1812; but above all the Maxwells should be congratulated for their endless endurance of, to mention just one thing, all that hair. Once again, thank you for making this year so marvelous. I hope the American Field Service programs both here in Mound and generally throughout the world continues to grow. Wilma Villagomez from Quito, Ecuador Ian McBean from Barnet, England 50MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED-Gail Berry. Rick Fletcher BEST LOOKING—Nancy Groschen, John Mullen best ALL AROUND—Judy Neitge, Jim Walters The Hall of Fame at Mound has become as much tradition as fun. These pages are located in the senior section because it's only seniors who vote for fellow classmates. Students in the different categories arc chosen by what others in the class know of them, and it is considered an honor to be chosen for a place in the Hall of Fame. 51 MOST ACTIVE—Kathy Uirick, Don MaxwellBEST DRESSED—Stephanie Tyra, Roger Mouritscn CLASS ARTISTS—Robin Batdorf, Darrell Jameson BEST ACTOR AND ACTRESS—Julie Hubbard. Dick Miller BEST DANCERS— Bobbi Wigncr. John Strand 52MOST ATHLETIC AND FEMININE—Lynne Swenson. Mark Lilledahl CLASS CLOWNS—Corrine Gronvold, John Bockhaus CLASS HOT RODS—Cheryl Oslund, Steve Buckley CLASS FLIRTS—Cathi Hall. John Bablcr 53 MOST TALENTED—Sally Cox, Steve Springer ■3C ;55The Junior Class started its year with a pop bottle drive. Its next two projects, car washes, were rained out. The fall was a busy time. We put on many successful soc-hops featuring such famous bands as the Nile Sounds, the Del-Counts, and the Novas. We put on our play, "The Girls in 509." Our biggest project for the winter was the collection of class dues—although they were a record low two dollars, this project was like pulling teeth. Also during the winter we sponsored a Christmas caroling party and donated several free buses to hockey and basketball games. It was through these projects that we made our budget of $1700. Boyce Mohn—Treasurer Linda Swanson—Secretary Carolyn Donart—Vice President Steve Watson—President Eetwfyb om L BgfetoGGR C. Adams D. Anderson M. Anderson S. Anderson S. Ash P. Aunc L. Bandh S. Batdorf F. Bender B. Benson R Berg L. Bcrglund S. Berry S. Berry P. Bickford D. Bischkc L. Block M. Blomquist H. Bockmann T. Boyd J. Brekkc B. Brenner M. Brookner D. BryceP. Cecka J. Chapman B. Clark L. Clark P. Clifford D. Cloud P. Coleman D. Combs G. Compton B. Curtis ). Curtis T. Dack E. Dale C. Davis P. Davis W. Davis C. Decker S. Dclton J Derry C. Donart C. Drahos S. Drews L. Ebert G. Eklof N. Engelhart C. Erickson H. Erickson R. Erickson J. Faaberg K. Farley P. Farley A. Faulkner C. Fayville G. Felt J. Fisher L Flam P. Galati R. Ganzel T. Gill J. Gillmorc D. Gleason J. Goodwatcr M. Goodwatcr J. Gordon E. Gorman L. Graeber J. Gravelle T. Green S. Grey D. Gronberg C. Gronvold K. Gunion N. Hagen R. Hamlin R. Hamlin B. Hanson C. Hanson M. Hanson K. Hatcher S. Heaton F. Hefty D. Heitz P. HendersonG. Hendrickson M. Hennessy A. Henry L. Hofteig B. Holloway M. House A. Huclskamp P. Huff D. lilies B. Jameson S. Janke T. Jerdee R. Johns B. Johnson C Johnson K. Johnson L. Johnson S. Kepke D. Kctchum M. Krause D. Krueger D. Lacny S. LaFavc M. Lagerquist D. Landberg J. Larson K. Larson C. Leckie C. Lee M. Levy D. Lien P. Luesse L. Lyckholm P. Maas G. Madson B. Mahler M. Matachek G. McKinney D. Memik B. Mohn D. Moore G. Moss D. Mross R. Negaard C. Nelson N. Nelson M. Nemas L. Niccum R. Olsen J. Olsen W. Palmer C. Pearson R. Peterson F. PhilbrookM. Piepkom T. Porter M. Rasmussen L. Reilein J. Rcinitz J. Roberge J. Roberge A. Roth D. Runman D. Salamon E. Sanow D. Sather G. Schrocdcr J. Schrocdcr J. Schultz T. Schwartz V. Schwingler L. Seeley L. Settcrlund R. Shaffer C. Sherman D. Short Icy S. Silus S. Sincheff R. Skow S. Smitts S. Sohns M. Solyst S. Speer G. Stanton D. Stewart R. Stodola N. Strain C. Strand S. Stubbs P. Subby L. Swanson L. Swanson M. Swanson C. Thies K. Towner B. Trainor L. Wattaja T. Wambeke S. Watson M. Wei land T. Welch T. Welch D. West S. Wigncr R. Williams J. Wright D. Young D. ZoldahnThe Sophomore Class, led by Jim Lobdell, has had a very interesting and busy year. After the New Year came in the officers got their class organized. Although the Sophomore Class is usually limited as to projects they can sponsor, they found plenty to keep themselves busy. In February they ran a raffle at the annual A.F.S. Fiesta along with a fish pond and a variety of other games for everyone to participate in. In the spring they plan to collect class dues, sponsor an all school dance, and organize car washes, pop bottle drives, and a bake sale. Marty Wallace —Secretary Brad Anderson—Treasurer Jim Lobdell—President Pat Armstrong—Vice President M co' Qooh P. Adamec B. Anderson B. Anderson J. Anderson K. Anderson P. Anderson P. Armstrong K. Asao C. Bell J. Bennett P. Bcnnyhoft D. Bcrglund M. Berglund J. Bickford R. Burst held S. Bosigncr A. Braasted P. Breen T. Breen R. Brcthorst C. Brown T. Bruns T. Bryce D. Buell J. Burak W. Burns A. Cameron M. CarlsonN. Carlson J. Cccka R. Chambers S. Chapman R. Christie G. Compton B. Cooper G. Dade S. Davidson D. Davis M. Davis L. Decker K. Deeds M Denomme L Derry K. Devinney R. Dodds M. Downey M. Drtssel J. Drews B. Ebert B. Edwards L. Ehlc T. Eisler V. Ekre S. Elam G. Engleking M. Erickson S. Erickson J. Erikson M. Erlcnbush T. Farren S. Ferron G. Field H. Forester K. Frahm D. Furr)’ G. Gagne H. Ganzel A. Gast K. Geagan B. Gehrke K. Gelhaye J. Gens G. Geyen L. Geyen T. Geyen B. Gould D. Gray K. Gunderson M. Gunderson T. Gy lien D. Hanson A. Hare J. Hartley D. Harvey T. Hawley S. Heath P. Heitz G. Hclleksen G. Heller B. Henderson N. Henrich S. Hesse D. Hilbclink G. Hodge G. Holloway C. Huff S. Huff K. Hursh B. Jensen L. Jensen C. Johns G. Johnson J. Johnson T. Johnson K. Jostrom L Kakach F. Kalgren M. Kaplan J. Keller M. Kelly M. Ketchum E. Knievel A. Koch C Koccheler D. Koehler R. Kocpp P. Kowal C. Krause D. Krotz A. Krueger D. Krueger B. Kullberg J. hakin J. Laurscn B. I.ippert R. Litzenberger J. Lobdell M. Lovaasen B. Lundquist E. Maas M. Madcr E. Madson D. Martin B. Matson K. McDonald F. McGill S. McGill D. McGrath B. Miller S. Miller L. Morrison A. Mueller D. Nelson R. Nelson J. Nielson J. Odmark A. Ohnesorgc Jim Olson Jerry Olson L. Orcn D. Owen D. Owens J. Parrington K. PetersK. Picpcr M. Pi rich A. Prat ley B. Pribbenow G. Price L. Raddc M. Rasmussen J. Resslcr G Rc b.i D. Riis S. Rolf P. Ross T. Royce B. Rudh K. Rye E. Sawicki P. Schcrber C. Schmidt J. Scholl M. Schulenbcrg G. Schuler K. Schultz T. Schwartz N. Setterlund P. Sharp J. Shcllstrom V. Simmons T. Sinchcff W. Smith S. Splettstazcr N. Stahlke T. Steinmetz J. Stcllo K. Styncr R. Subby L. Sundlie S. Swanson T. Swanson S. Swenson R. Taffe S. Taylor J. Templin B. Tharaison S. Thoe M. Thompson M. Thompson B. Thurk G Tweedy J. Ulman C Vaughn P. Voorhecs M. Wallace T. Walton J. Weissenbom G Wheeler L. Wilkes R. Wiltsc M. Wisocki C. Wolfe iAJ NOT PICTURED Scott Lagerquist Burt Mackey6466 Wo H6Co »u tg Quee i 1964 Jtuiy A ui 67 Presenting the 1964 Homecoming! . . . Our slogan— "No Sweata Just Wayzata” . . . Cheerleaders led the traditional pep fest in front of the blazing bonfire . . . Talent Show climaxed by presentation of the lovely princesses,. . . Then came the coronation . . . Paula Arnes escorted by Don Maxwell . . . Robin Batdorf escorted by Bruce Anderson . . . Sue Bcahen escorted by Terr)- Peters . . . Nancy Groschen escorted by Dave Stewart . . . Judy Neitge escorted by Jim Walters . . . Becky Royce escorted by Jim Dongoskc . . . Kay Von Hnde escorted by Rick Fletcher . . . with dimmed lights . . . and silenced crowd . . . Judith Ann Neitge was crowned our queen . . . Tearful defeat to Wayzata . . . band and drill team combined in Little Red Kimona Hood half-time program . . . Homecoming Dance ... memories that will continue forever . . . 6869Ttift GvJk Ui 509 The opening night concluded six weeks of rehearsal on the Junior class play, "The Girls in 509." The play, a take-off on the presidential elections, centered around a maiden aunt and her man-hungry niece who confined themselves to their apartment soon after a presidential election. When a city newspaper discovered them, it sent a reporter to bring back his once-in-a-life-time story. The reporter found it hard enough to bring back his own life! Because of the play's nature several politicians were invited to attend, among them President Johnson and Barryr Goldwater. However due to previous engagements they were not able to attend. Other gimmicks to highlight the play included a a guest register for celebrities and recognition of our famous people during intermission. Rehearsals were also of great interest to all who worked on the play. Besides the many hours of hard work, the cast spent enjoyable times laughing at the silly antics of cast members. CAST Aunt Nettie . Elaine Dale Mimsy Sharon Smith Professor Pusy Steve Watson Miss Freud Gayle McKinney Old Jim . Wayne Davis Air. Allen Pat Aune Afr. Nella . ___ . Pat Aune Aubrey McKiltridge ........ Tom Gill Reporters Margie Blomquist, Tom Porter, Jim Gilmore, Boyce Mohn. Dennis I-andber£. Student Director Carolyn Donart Director .... Mr. Gulbrandson 70Our dashing young hero . . . What's the use of men! 71 . . . barely escapes with his life. Welfare worker to rescueROW 1: W. Villagomez, J. Hilgers, J. Burak, Mr. Gimmestad, L. Waataja, S. Voorhecs. L. Swanson. ROW 2: M. Wallace, J. Elliott, K. VonEnde, B. Benson, D. Hilbelink. G. Berry. ROW 5: C. Os fund, B. Nchring, D. Miller, D. Drake, S. Watson, K. Peters, J. Laursen. ROW 4: J. Walters, D. Stewart, B. Mohn, B. Jensen, I. McBean, P. Maas, D. Erickson, D. Maxwell. OfjfjUM Todcuj . . . L xcfe tS The Student Council is the most important student organization in the high school. It represents the student body to the administration and also represents the administration to the student body. Representation is its primary function. The Student Council arranges all pep fests, assemblies, class elections, and the two big Mound High School weekends, Homecoming and Winter Weekend. In the spring of the last school year the Student Council officer elections were held. Don Maxwell was chosen President, with Sharon Voorhces as Vice President, Dick Erickson as Secretary and Bob Jensen as Treasurer. Steve Watson, Boyce Mohn, and Sharon Voorhees were chosen to represent Mound at the Lake Conference Student Council's preliminary meeting. At this meeting the possibility of having a Lake Conference Student Council was discussed. The purpose would be to promote better relationships among the Lake Conference Schools. All in all it has been a very busy and interesting year for the Student Council. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Maxwell. President; Dick Erickson, Secretary; Sharon Voorhees, Vice President; Bob Jensen, Treasurer. 72"Silence is one of the hardest arguments to refute" . . . this is one problem the debate team never had to face. They argued affirmatively and negatively on this year’s topic, ’’Resolved: That Nuclear Weapons Should Be Banned." The purpose .of debate is to provide experience in public speaking under pressure. It also helps improve research and organizational abilities. This year the debate team participated in debates at St. Cloud, the University of Minnesota, and Hutchinson. They also traveled to the St. Cloud State College speech festival. In February the team will be going to regional debate tournaments and also to two debates at Cokato, Minnesota. So far. the best showing was made by the “B" team in compiling an 8-2 win loss record at the University of Minnesota debates. Coached by Mr. Gerald Esselman, the debate team worked many tedious hours in the library to gather enough information for their debates. But this hard work gave satisfaction when final decisions ended in their favor. Debaims O Mr. Gerald Essclman—Debate Coach ROW. l; S. Sidnan, I. McBean. B. Drake. P Geyen. S h Cruhn ROW 2: J. Fox. E. Knievet. V. Ekre. L. - Wilkes. S. Perron, ROW. 1: S. .Sidnam. I. McBean. B. LWcer —7-. ' L. Kakach. M Kaplan. J. Nielson. G. Heller. Mr. Essclman 73ROW 1: C. Michel, G. McKinney, C. Donart. G. Berry, Mr. Calvin, M. Jensen, J. Falk. ROW 2: C. Huff, L. Waataja, K. Ulrick, S. Smits, A. Henry, R. Williams, D. Stewart. ROW J: M. Ksiplan, N. Straley, S. Cox, C. Carleen. C. Brookner, K. Gea en, M. Wallace, K. Von Ernie. ROW 4: S. Siclnam, P. Finch,- J. Chemberlin, N. Gustafson. K. Gunderson, J. Ostrov, B. Skow. ROW 5: L. Decker, S. Watson, K. Holloway, L. Hennessy, J. Bockhaus, M. Fischer, D. Erickson, T. Morrison. Reporim Puffa O. . . The Smoke Signal is the official Mound High School paper. It has the responsibility of reporting and printing all of the school news and presenting it to the faculty and student body. In addition to printing the most worthy news stories, there arc also editorials, feature articles, personal interviews, fashion news and humor. Under the guidance of Mr. Calvin the Smoke Signal is useful to the staff because it provides the opportunity and experience of working on a publication. During the year there were seven editions of the Smoke Signal. The general themes of the different issues are based around such things as Homecoming, Sadie Hawkins, the Junior Class Play, Christmas, the A.b.S. Karneval Fiesta, and April Fools. Editors: Gail Berry Gayle McKinney Mary Jensen Carolyn Donart Adtisor: Mr. Calvin 74Sally Sidnam—Photo FJitor Jan Chcmbcrlin—Faculty Repot tet Cathy Carlccn—Copyrcadcr Nyla Gustafson— Butintst Manager Dick Erickson- —Sports FJitor Sally Cox—Poll FJitor and Artist Rose Williams—Bab) FJitor Kay Von Ende—Fashion Editor Kathy Ulrick—Exchange Editor Steve Watson—Review Editor John Bockhaus—Humor Editor Qlgnats! The issues are spaced about five weeks apart with the staff usually working late into the night, under stress, to meet their deadlines. The last issue of each year is the responsibility of the new editors for the next year. This is done in order to give them the experience of planning the paper and working against deadlines. In the spring of the year the old and new editors attend lectures at the University of Minnesota. It's very interesting to those attending because it gives them new ideas and also an opportunity to view other schools' newspapers and learn from these. Editors strive for an All-American rated paper which is the highest honor a school newspaper can receive. With the aid of students and staff and especially the advisor, the Smoke Signal has been a huge success. 75The promotion and encouragement of the art of dramatics arc the main objectives of the Thespian Club. By awarding points to students who act in, direct, or stage school dramatic productions, members of the Thespian Club arc encouraged to become National Thespians. The large mumber of theater and dance productions in the Minneapolis area afford the Thespians wonderful opportunities for expanding their knowledge and experience in dramatics. The club attended as many productions in our area as possible. The Thespians Club also presented several one-act plays of their own in the spring. Sfeo tU Scene- Pres.—Sally Sidnam I7. Pres.—Lynn Swenson Sec.—Carolyn Donart Treat.—Linda Waataja ROW 1: S. Cox. N. Stralcy, L. Waataja, I. Falk. Mr. Gulbrandson. C. Michel, P. Subby, L. Groves, J. Hilgers. ROW 2: G. Heller, J. Hartley, D. Sathcr, D. Cloud, J. Roberge, J. Roberge, S. Smits, A. Henry. C. Fayvillc. ROW 3: N. Nelson. C. Hanson, D. Bryce, J. Gordon, B. Brenner, M. Solyst, C. Brookner, S. Oscll, P. Roesslcr. ROW 4: P. Geyen, C. Donart. D. Stewart, D. Memik, B. Benson, J. Chctnberlin, M. Jensen, L. Swenson, J. Elliot, S. Sidnam. ROW 5: N. Stahlke. L. Kakach, E. Dale, L. Swanson, P. Coleman, E. Braun, G. Berry, S. Rockvam, C. Gronvold. ROW 6: K. Ulrick, S. Watson. W. Davis. C. Davis, C. Johnson. J. Brown, K. Holloway, J. Bockhaus, I. McBean, T. Morrison, J. Burch. 76STANDING, L. to R.: J. Rauschendorfer, M. House, F. Wagner, M. Piepkorn, J, Wallace, R. Miller, J. Gruhn, J. Bockhaus, J. Fox, C. Koehler, K. Holloway. SEATED: J. Falk. Mr. Simondet, T. Odden, D. Cloud, C. Donart. The purpose of the Math Club is to provide students with the opportunity to develop and pursue their interest in mathematics outside of the classroom. The club’s main activity each year is the preparation for the annual mathematics contest sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America and the Society of Actuaries. This year each member chose a specific subject area usually covered in this test and presented it to the rest of the club members. In addition members are encouraged to develop projects or study areas of individual interest and then share their knowledge with the club. The club went on a field trip, hosted speakers, and obtained films. Pres.—Connie Koehler V. Pres.—Frank Wagner Sec.-Treas.—Carol Brookncr 77ROW 1: J. Hillers, L. Groces. C. Strand. S. Bcahcn. M Matachek, J. Ncitge. S. Drews, P. Henderson, R Batdorf. S. Cox. ROW 2: R. Williams. D. Sathcr, I- Waataja, S. Anderson. I.. Bandh, N. Nelson, D. Bryce, J Brekke. ROW 3: L. Seeley, N. Stralcy, S. Johns, P. Roesslcr. J. Nelson, S. Osell, C. Cyllen, B. Royce. ROW 4: M. Anderson, S. Voorhecs, J. Chemberlin, S. Jostrum. N. Ciroschen. B Holloway, J. Gordon. J. Schrocder. ROW 3: C. Drahos, S. Kepke. L. Bach. D. Stewart. B. Benson. K. Towner. J. Kepke, P. Arnes. Liz Braun. ROW 6: L. Swenson. P Finch. C. Hardy, S. Rockvam, G. Berry. C. Oslund. C. Gronvold, C. Gronvold, C. Thics. K Ulrick. Pep Club, one of the largest organizations in the school, gave the Mound Mohawks support and encouraged the students to attend athletic functions. Posters were made for home and away games, and Pep Club members sat as a section during pep fests. The Pep Club awarded membership pins to the girls who did the most to promote and create school spirit and also to those with the best attendance at games. The club, advised by Miss Doyle, sponsored the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. The traditional dress of Dog Patch and the old time square dance provided fun and excitement to the girl ask boy affair. ROW 1: K Gclhaync. S. Heath. M. Schulenberg, Miss Doyle. C. Huff. M. Drcsscl, J. Burak. H. Hillson. ROW 2: G. Hellekson. S. Davidson, S. Thoc, R. Kocpp, J. Anderson. R. Taffc, M. Thompson. K. Gcagcn. ROW 3: A. Ohnesorge, R. Christie, K. Asao, K. MacDonald, M. Delly. S. Swanson, C. Johns, L. Oren, S. Rolf. ROW 4: J. Erickson, T. Hawley, M. Wallace, C. Tweedy, D. Hanson. P. Armstrong. L. Ehle. D. Hilbelink, B. Miller. ROW 3: N. Setterlund, D. McGrath. L. Kakach, M. Gunderson, S. Perron. L. Gcyen, S. McGill, J. Keller. P. Anderson. ROW 6: K. Styncr, M. Lovaason, E. Sawicki, K. Rye, K Gunderson, P. Heitz, C. Schmidt, C. Vaughn, J. Johnson, N Henrich. C I w bC I ROW 1: B. Drake, J. Burch. T. Morrison. J. Watlcrs, T. Peters. M Lillcdahl. R. Fletcher. G. Eklof. ROW 2: B. Simmons, D Maxwell. L. Hennessy, D. Combs, R. Mouritscn, J. Shultz. ROW 5: J■ Sando. G. Grey, J. Dongoske. ROW 4: J. Lewis, D. Hardina, B. Anderson, S. McDonald, D. Stewart. J. Rahe. ROW 5: F. Hefty, J. Faaber , T. Gill. S. Schlessinger. ROW 6: M. Swanson. J. Bockhaus, D. Moore, M. Nemes, J. Chapman, M. Hennessy, D. Frickson, B. Owens. ROW 7: M. Coffee, J. Wallace. R Ekert, D. Rudnicki, J. Enevold. D. Kryck, P. Maas, S. Watson, B. Mohn. B. Skow. All high school boys who earn letters in any of the competitive Lake Conference sports arc eligible to become a member of "M" Club. This year the "M" Club supervised and organized the concessions at basketball games. The money raised from this project was used for the annual Mound Relays, which is held in the spring and is sponsored by the M " Club. ' M” Club also takes charge of the annual Homecoming bonfire. This includes building the fire and "guarding' it throughout the night. This year the "M" Club also bought a movie projector that was used by the football team in watching game rc-runs. Pres.—Judy Ncitge V. Pres.—Muffic Matachck Sec.-Treas.—Rose Williams AJtisor—Mr. Haddorff Pres.—Jim Wallers V. Pres.—Steve McDonald Sec.-Treas.—Roger Mourilsen 79CLOCKWISE Nancy Groschcn Judy Hirers Sandi Drew Sally Cox Robin Batdorf Paula Henderson’A" squad Football and Hockey Cheer- "A” squad Basketball Cheerleaders leaders The Mound cheerleaders spent many hours after school practicing for the football, basketball, and hockey games. All twelve "A” squad cheerleaders planned pep fests which included skits and the presentation of new cheers to the student body. The "B" squad was also included in the planning of some of the pep fests during the year. The girls worked hard, turning out for practice at least once a week. If practices were missed, Miss Doyle, the squad's advisor, looked into the matter and rules were made to aid both the advisor and squad. Responsibilities of this active group included the planning for all away games and both squads worked continuously with Pep Club to promote school spirit and participation. Due to the efforts of the cheerleaders the Mound Varsity teams were well supported. Even when the competition was tough or the team seemed to lack drive, the cheerleaders kept hope burning in the hearts of all the fans. L. to R. Jean Burak, Diane Hilbellink, Pat Armstrong. Sandy Huff, Barb Henderson. B S w Oj I 81DRILL TEAM ROW 1: Carol Hanson. Sharon Voorhees, Joyce Nelson, Pat Rocssler, Nancy Nelson. Judy Brekkc. ROW 2: Kathy Ulrick, Claudia Gyllcn, Pam Coleman. Carolyn Hardy, Becky Royce. Jan Schroeder, Paula Ames.With the sound of the drum roll-off, the high stepping marchers displayed their flashing red and white pom-poms and began their intricate routines. The Drill Team, in its fifth year, provided pre-game and half-time entertainment for football and basketball games. The team with the band presented the showy Oriental halftime program on Homecoming night. The long hours spent on the building of the dragon proved to be worthwhile. The squad has grown in number from nine to fourteen, and every' year the routines get more exact. Behind the scenes, practice began in the early summer and continued through the year. In addition, each year the drill team marches with the band in Mound’s Memorial Day Parade, and last summer they led the band in the Minnapolis Aquatennial Day Parade. With the work of Carolyn Hardy—senior counter and captain, Jan Schroeder as junior captain and Kay Von Ende as choreographer the year has been a success. Jan Chemberlin and Kay Von Ende, our two majorettes, added color and variety to the band performances. Having been with the band since their sophomore year, they have given many routines at football half-time shows and parades. This year at Homecoming they worked up a special routine in which they twirled fire batons. As the lights dimmed on the field, the band struck up "Tunes of Glory'” and the majorettes lighted their fire batons. Together the band and the majorettes provided a breath-taking Homecoming half-time. Besides twirling for the school band, both Jan and Kay teach baton during the summer as part of the park program. Of the students their oldest is about ten. Their big opportunity came at half-time when the youngsters were allowed to march behind the flag. Working in the office is a good way to find out what is involved in making Mound High School tick. The office, of course, is the center of all school activities. The girls help in the office for one hour each day, taking care of the little tasks; thus enabling Mrs. Bortz and Miss Boyle to attend to more important work. A variety of jobs fill the hour. They must issue passes to late students and write out an occasional detention form. The checking of the absence list is one of their duties. They answer the phone and the inter-com, as well as going after students who are in rooms not connected to the intcr-com. They also locate students wanted by the counselors or Mr. Behmler. There are many other odd jobs which they do. In general, their job is a busy and interesting one. Ft Mi owl tie O ice . • • OFFICE HELP. left to right: Gladys McKinney. Kay Taffe, Sharon Rockvam. Cheryl Riegal, Mary Weilarid, Virginia Welch. 83ROW 1: Mr. Oviatt, C Koehler, C. Brookner, C. Strand, L. Seeley. S. Drews, J. Chemberlin. ROW 2: S. Stubbs. V. Gorman. J. Nelson. S. Voorhces. P. Clifford. L Bandh. D. Krueger. ROW 3: A. Roth. E. Sanow. L. Settcrlund. P. Roessler, R. Batdorf, S. Sidnam, B. Skow, D. Putnam. ROW 4: F. Wagner, J. Wallace. T. Peters. D. Maxwell. J. Dongoskc. S. Silus. R. Fletcher. J. Sando, J. Schultz. The Mound High School Band, under the direction of Roger Oviatt, has completed another year of hard work. At all home football games the band could be heard playing your favorite songs. While in the bleachers the band is led by Mr. Oviatt, but in the field, John Fox, the drum majorette, leads the band. At home basketball games, the basketball band, conducted by cither Connie Koehler or John Fox, provides the music. This small band is composed of both A and B band members and takes the place of the full band. In addition to playing at games, the band gives a few concerts throughout the year. ROW 1: Connie Koehler; Carolyn Donart, Secretary; Kay Von Ende ROW 2: John Fox; Terry Peters. Vice-Pres.; Rick Fletcher; Bob Skow Chosen by fellow band members, the band council is given the duty and privilege of making the official suggestions to Mr. Oviatt and discussing the possible solutions. 84 SriiSS'S CAh ■MjwBSKSii ClAP« SO ROW 1: K. VonEnde, M. Matachck, C. Hanson, M. Brookner, B. Stevenson, C. Donart, N. Gustafson. ROW 2: J. Fox, M. Rasmussen, K. Shaffer, G Hardy, C Gronvold, K. Iverson. ROW J: J. Lewis. F. Bender, K. Towner, M. Jensen, J. Faaberg, T. Void. M. Piepkom. ROW 4: T. Dressel. J. Burch, J. Gruhn, D. Landbcrg, D. Land, B. Mahler, L. Hoftcig, H. Felt, G. Rasmussen, D. Silus. It entertains the elementary and junior high schools once during the year to encourage younger students to join their bands. Two other concerts arc given in the year. They are the Pop Concert, which is shared with the choir, and the spring concert. Money for equipment and tour is the biggest problem. Money-raising projects continue through the year with magazine sales, fruit cakes, and dinners. The band also receives the profits which the Band Boosters make from selling refreshments at home athletic games. This year there were five band members receiving A rating in the state contests. To become eligible to play in the state contest, each of the five had to have an A rating in the District Contest which included all of the Lake Conference schools. CLOCKWISE: Jan Sando, Barb Stevenson, Carol Brookner, Connie Koehler, Mary Brookner. 85ROW 1: B. Wallin, L. Swenson. J. Gordon. S. Jostrom, C. Hall, N. Straley, J. Boyd, K. Kust, R. Peterson. ROW 2: M. Solyst, S. Cox. D. Stewart, P. Arnes. L. Vaughn, J. Vaughn, J. Saltzman, C. Johnson, C. Drahos. ROW 3: Gayle McKinney, B. Schivone, B. Benson, G Oslund, C Lcckic, G. Hansen, D. Zohldan, D. Grimm, M. Coffee. ROW 4: Mr. Hotvet, D. Young, T. Welch, I. McBean, F. Philbrook. D. Walters, M. Hennessy, L. Hennessy. Mound's choir this year kept busy with a full schedule of singing dates. Early in the year the choir performed in three concerts. The first concert was presented in the fall. On December 10 the choir sang its second concert at Southdalc, and on December 17 they presented their traditional Christmas program. The choir received an honor when this first program was recorded and broadcast over KQRS. The choir also recorded a program for KRSI which was broadcast Christmas Day. The annual candy sale earned $1000 toward their spring tour. The ham dinner. Fine Arts Festival, and Pop Concert also contributed toward the anticipated event. The choirs Pop Concert version was so successful that it doubled the usual one night run to two full nights— February 18 and 20. The choir ended a rewarding year with the Spring Concert—a thank-you to its supporters. CHOIR COUNCIL: left to right, Tom Morrison. Mike Hennessy, Barb Schivone, and Diane Cloud. 86ROW 1: V. Welch, D. Sathcr, D. Cloud, S. Beahen, S. Oscll, A. Kuuti, S. Lobdcll, D. Salamon. ROW 2: V. Schwinglcr, N. Groschcn, L. Braun, K. Ulrick. D. Mernik, L. Swanson, E. Gorman, S. Anderson. ROW 3: L. Waataja, M. Weiland, L. Bryce, L. I.yckholm, J. Neitge, C. Gronvold, D. Jensen. ROW 4: M. House, A. Elam, D. Runman, W. Davis, R. Ganzcl. D. Jameson, D. Stewart, T. Morrison. The choir officers have many duties. President Walters is in charge of all the choir business. When necessary, he holds meetings to discuss such business as tours, entertainment, and money-raising projects. As secretary, Sally Lobdell keeps the attendance records for classes and concerts. Other duties of the secretary' are advertising and correspondence. Judy Neitge, the choir’s treasurer, has the difficult job of budgeting the money. The junior officers, Nancy Straley, Linda Waataja, and Mike House, are acting as understudies so they can take over next year to make the choir the best ever. r CHOIR OFFICERS: left to right, J. Walters, M. House, J. Neitge, S. Lobdell, N. Straley, and L. Waataja. 87ROW 1: J. Johnson, K. Deeds. M. Thompson. K. Jostrom. A. Gast. J. Hartley, K. Gclhaye, K. Hursh, D. Krueger, P. Sharp. A. Braasted. K. Rye, S. Huff. ROW 2: C. Vaughn, L. Wilkes, S. Fcrron, N. Stahlkc, M. Davos, S. Splettstaszer, J. Nelson, S. Taylor, L. Ehle, D. Harvey. J. Keller, Mr. Hotvet. ROW 3: T. Gyllen. K. Peters, C. Bell. B. Lippcrt. B. Tharalson, R. Christie, L. Oren, V. Ekre. C. Brown, T. Royce, S. Elam. ROW 4: R. Dodds, M. Ketehum, G. Hodge. L. Sundlie. J. Scholl, D. Berglund, T. Schwartz. J. Drews. T. Sincheff, H. Ganzel. T. Ferron. L. Morrison. L. Decker. The "B” Choir, which numbers sixty students, spent the year preparing to enter the Senior Choir. Early in the year candy was sold to purchase new dickeys for the robes, and weekly tests were given to develop sight-read ing skills. At the end of the year members of the "B" Choir were judged and picked for Senior Choir on their ability and attitude. The Choir presented four concerts including one for the Lake Conference Music Festival in which the Messiah' was sung. 88For the first time at Mound, the senior high had two bands. The sophomores acted separately and worked independently from the "A” Band. Under the direction of Mr. Oviatt, the "B” Band worked together to meet their quota of fruit cake sales and also to meet their quota of magazine sales. The band took part in the concerts as well as in the marching band and pep band. The members look forward to next year when they will finally make the "A”-Band. B” Bawl ROW 1: G. Heller, S. Davidson. G. Hclleksen, M. Wallace, L. Derry. S. Thoe, S. Heath. P. Bennyhoff. ROW 2: M. Gunderson, L. Radds, M. Thompson. C Tweedy. N. Settcrland, W. Smith, P. Scherbcr. T. Swanson. ROW 3: D. McGrath, L. Kakach. T. Hawley, M. Lovassen, K. Gunderson, D. Hilbelink, A. Ohnesorge, M. Carlson. E. Knicvcl. ROW 4: D. Furry, D. Nelson, J. Odmark. B. Thurk, F. Kalgrcn, J. Weisscnborn, J. Lobdell, R. Boreschcid. 89ROW 1: L. Groves. J. Hillers. K. Lally, W. Villagomez. L. Reilein, G. Heller, N. Straley. ROW 2: S. Janke, K. Uirick. S. Sincheff, Mrs. Stockton, C. Bell, B. Holloway, C. Micheal. ROW 3: M. Solyst. B. Stevenson, B. Lundquist, P. Rocssler, N. Flategraff, D. Bryce, R. Williams. M. Solyst. ROW 4: S. Beahen, S. Kepke, J. Schrocder. D. Anderson. S. McGill, K. Styner, P. Anderson. ROW 5: C. Oslund, C. Gronvold, J. Kepke. P. Gchrke, C. Gronvold, P. Finch. C. Hardy. C. Theis. f-fo n£ Bo Club The Home Ec Club under the supervision of Mrs. Stockton strives to make better homemakers. During the year the club drew up their new constitution and elected officers. The officers chosen were Carolyn Gronvold as president, Penny Finch as vice president, Nancy Straley as secretary, and Judy Hilgers as treasurer. The highlight of the year came when the club traveled to Rockford, Minnesota, for the official initiation into the Future Homemakers of America Club. At Rockford the club was treated to a dinner and a discussion hour. In addition to arranging the Club’s official affairs, the members also took part in the annual fashion show representing the community very well. ROOM REPRESENTATIVES L. to R.: Nancy Straley, Judy Hilgers, Penny Finch, Mrs. Stockton, Diane Bryce, Carolyn Gronvold. 90ROW !: K. Picpcr. J. Nielson. J. Hartley. Miss Doyle, K. Gelhaye, M. Drcssel. C. Huff, S. Heath. ROW 2: S. Davidson, J. Irving. J. Lakin, S. Sinchcff, K Asao, K McDonald, L. Derry, T. Hawley. M. Thomas. ROW 3: S. Rolf. L. Orcn, M. Kelly, S. Batdorf, A. Ohnesorgc. M. Wallace, C. Brown. A. Cameron. ROW 4: C. Johns. K. Geagan, M. Gunderson, D. Hilbelink, W. Smith, M. Lovas-sen, D. McGrath. P. Breen, D. Buell. ROW 5: K. Gunion. A. Braasted, K. Clark, P. Anderson, K. Styncr, V. Simmons, L. Geyen ROW 6: E. Sawicki. K. Rye, D. Harvey, C. Vaughn. C Schmidt, K. Gunderson. P. Heitz. AA» G.A.A., the Girls Athletic Association, has grown from its small beginning to an organization of more than fifty girls. With the help of their advisor. Miss Doyle, the group has enjoyed such varied sports as volleyball, archery, soft- ball, and badminton. Every Friday the shouts and excitement fill the halls with screams of "you missed!” and "hurry up and hit it!” In addition to the weekly meeting the girls participate in a Lake Conference program—archer)’, badminton, and volleyball tournaments between the schools. Mound brought home victories from Hopkins, St. Louis Park, Orono, and Wayzata. 91ROW Ij S. Drews, M. Wciland, M. Thomas. Frau Grun. J. Saltzman, J. Fox. M. Broolcner, C. Donart. ROW 2: R Koepp. S. Rolf, S. Swanson, M. Wallace, E. Knievel, P. Geyen, N. Groschcn, L. Radde. ROW 3: S. Jostrom, D. Buell, L. Wilkes. C. Carlcen. L. Nic-cum. L. Clark, K. Taffe, M. Gunderson. ROW 4: J. Elliott. K. Holloway. N. Gustafson, L. Braun. T. Odden. S. Sidnam. M. Picpkorn, K. Roycraft. ROW 5: G. Johnson, B. Drake. B. Yano. F. Hefty, M. House, B. Owens. J. Gruhn, F. Bender. ROW 6: T. Morrison. J. Bochaus, K. Gunderson, K Salamon, N. Henrich, J. Lewis, P. Maas, J. Wallace, D. Munz. Q lMbM; Club The German Gub had a fresh start this year with new advisors Mr. and Mrs. Green. Under their direction the club learned German songs, visited with the German-speaking Swiss student from Orono High, planned the "German Garden" at the Fiesta, and visited a German theater in Minneapolis. The aims of the German Club arc to promote the German way of life, instill German customs in its members, to learn to speak and understand the German language more fully and to engage in friendly competition with the Spanish Club. L. to R.: Kerry Holloway, Pres.; John Wallace, V. Pres.; Carolyn Donart, Sec.; Bruce Drake, Treas. 92ROW 6°B Stevenson! ' "Gorman C. Hardy. K. Towner. J. Moore. T. Swanson. W. Davis. C. Davis, D. Nelson. M. Fischer. T. Gill. Qpcuu lv Club During the fall the Spanish Club took a trip to the Spanish restaurant. La Casa Coronado, where they enjoyed traditional Mexican dishes and a Spanish guitarist. Later in the year plans were made for the A.F.S. Fiesta. The Spanish Club decorated their "Spanish Corner" and sold more than three hundred of their famous tacos. The purpose of the Spanish Club is to give its members a greater knowledge of the Spanish-speaking countries and to create a more suitable atmosphere in the classroom itself. In this respect Wilma Villagomez made this last year a very special year, for Wilma is one of the few Spanish-speaking students ever to attend Mound. L. to R.: Pat Armstrong, treas.; Judy Ncitgc, see.; Linda Waataja, v. pres.; Jerry Moore, pres. 93 WoJu M 4-- S Co-editors ............. Faculty ................ Seniors ................ Underclassmen .......... Activities ......... Sports ................. Advertising ............ Index .................... Photographers Typist Staff Helpers ............ ..Jean Elliott .. ..Jan Chemberlin ..Sally Oscll .... Nancy Groschen Terr)' Odden ..Kerr)’ Holloway Pat Gcycn Stephanie Tyra ..Becky Nehring Gaylin Holloway ..Carolyn Hardy Martha Wallace Jerry Ostrov Dick Miller John Bockhaus Paula Arnes ..Mr. Muth .... Nyla Gustafson .... Marie Erickson .... Sharon Voorhecs .... Barb Schivone Kathy Ulrick Gar)' Printup Pat Roesslar .... Mike Piepkorn Larry Decker Cheryl Oslund .... Pat Armstrong Sharon Rockvam 94 AdvisorPlx iogid{J»e « Gary, Mike, and Gaylin assisted Mr. Haga, Mo-hian’s official photographer, in the taking of pictures. While Mr. Haga took the formal pictures and serious shots, the three boys kept the staff supplied with candid shots and funny pictures. Deadlines were met or missed with cries and groans of "More copy!”, "Think of a caption!”, or "Where is anybody?” In spite of all the mistakes and misunderstandings, the "Mohian” was published to the relief of all. Bcub t A.OJd Tfi The Mohian Staff, with Mr. Muth's help, learned the ropes with only a few complications and the usual mistakes. The '64 supplement was completed over the summer by two new and inexperienced editors. These same two finished the ’65 book experienced, but tired after a year of hard work. 95ROW 1: Jerry Moore, Mike Hennessy, Mark Lilledahl, Rob Eckert, Dave Moore, Robert Stow. Fred Hefty, John Lewis. ROW 2: Tom Morrison. Jack Burch, Dick Erickson. Tom Gill, John Wallace. Pete Maas, Jan Sando, Mike Nemes. Jim Chapman. ROw Gove. John Rabc, Jim Gilmore, Don Maxwell, Boyce Mohn, Steve Schlesinger, Barry Yano, Dick Kryck, Jerry Faaberg, Coaih Blomlic. The 196$ Mohawk gridiron stalwarts began their season optimistically this fall; but this w'as the year of frustration— total inescapable frustration. The squad was hampered by inexperience and general lack of reserves. Twice the team buses showed up late . . . The Mohawks encountered the top three teams in the Lake Conference on three successive dates . . . The locker room was in sad shape from destruction and renovation . . . The first two managers quit. Coach Bob Gove's comment at the end of the season was a simple "I'm glad it's over. This has been the most frustrating season of coaching in nineteen years.” But the team was a loyal team. They scrapped and fought and tried right down to the wire in every game. The last game with Bloomington was the one bright spot of the season. The local eleven trailed by only one touchdown (14-7) at halftime, and this was because a drive to the l 2 yard line was stopped by the clock. Mark Lilledahl, chosen to an all-Lake team of the week, and Jack Burch, chosen by his teammates as the most valuable player, were the standouts on the field. 100. . . Acfaut . . . Aofott'!! '64 RwibcM Ocwtes MOUND 0 MOUND 6 MOUND 0 MOUND 14 MOUND . 13 MOUND 12 MOUND 6 MOUND MOUND 14 Richfield 27 Edina-Morningside . ..... 25 St. Louis Park ........ .......33 Cooper ........................27 Wayzata 33 Robbinsdalc ...................35 Minnetonka ....................27 Hopkins ............—..........27 Bloomington ...................35 101102103Senior JACK BURCH—Most Valuable Player Ano et Season Jean on victories • . . But tk uigo qm L of ACTION on 0 crisp Ptldsuj rigid uM Jong be Head Football Coach ROBERT GOVE ROW 1: B. Kullberg, B. Anderson, S. Miller, J. Laursen, G. Geyen, S. Chapman, S. Elam, D. Krotz, D. Nelson. D. Owens. ROW 2: G. Gagne. J. Parrington, J. Scholl, T. Steinmetz, M. Madcr, J. Drews, B. Chambers, T. Gyllen, E. Maas, Coach Simondet. ROW 3: T. Farren, D. Furry, W. Burns. G. Price, T. Breen, B. Matson, S. Lagerquist, R. Litzenberger, G. Johnson, S. Berry. 104106r This season began a new era of Mohawk basketball. Under the new leadership of coach Don Reimer the Mohawks pulled off a total of six victories. The first game took the Mohawks by surprise. A much underrated Richfield squad came to town and really swamped the Mound five. From this point on the Mohawks took up the battle cry and went out to scalp a few opponents. The newly established Cooper Hawks were the first victims. They were soundly drubbed both at home and away. A tough game against Robbinsdalc produced a victor)', and in the very last conference game, the Mohawks defeated the Bloomington Bears in a down-tothe-wire finish. A few of the losses between those wins in the second round of play were not giveaways. The Mound Mohawks fought right down to the last seconds, and the)' lost two games by only four points. At tournament time the players decided to really concentrate on basketball—no dates until after the season! The first game against University High was hardly a contest with the Mohawks winning it in the third quarter. The story was different against Bloomington with the Mohawks out-scoring them by eight points. The last game of the season was much like the first. The Richfield Spartans were just too big and too tough. Now everyone is look toward next year. The team did well with what they had. The leading scorer in the Lake Conference. Jim Chapman, was on the squad and he’ll be back next year. The outlook is good, with Reimer starting as many as four juniors at each game. 107ROW 1: Bob Jenson, Bruce Thurk, Bruce Kulbcrg, Greg Price. Steve Chapman, Jim Lobdell. ROW 2: Coach Kent Musser, Bob Hamline, Gary Schroeder, Joe Wissenborn, Jim Olson, Mark Downey. 108 Mohawk teamwork. Chapman goes for a layup.Time out. Mound. Get that ball! Left to Right: Tom Morrison. Don Maxwell, John Bockhaus, Jim Chapman, Tom Steinbcrgcr, Joe Rauschendorfer, Mike Nemes, Mike Fisher. Pete Maas, Dick Erickson, Coach Rcimer. 109ROW 1: Jim Walters. Terr)' Peters, Jerry Moore, Doug Rudnicki, John Enevold, Mike Swanson. ROW 2: Coach Dave Rodgers. Dave Moore, Jock Derry, Dick Kryck, Jim Dongoske, Steve Silus, Mark Lilledahl. The Mohawk hockey team completed a season fraught with losses, occasioned by wins and ties, and filled with tense, exciting games. A 7-2 win over Minneapolis North sent the Mohawks into the conference schedule with optimism, but it appeared to be unfounded. The 3-2 decision by title winning Richfield was the closest local six got to staging an upset. The Richfield scrap marked a fast-skating, hard-checking game. The one conference win, a first for the varsity squad, came over fledgling Cooper. It was a decisive 5-1 victory. Two more tics were the bright spots in the season. Then came the tournaments. The squad drew Cooper for the first game. The players and students wanted this one badly and the skaters showed it on the ice. The score at the end of regulation play was deadlocked at 2-2. A Cooper skater caught the defense off guard and went in for the game winning shot. With the puck in the net, the sorrowful Mohawks went home to think of next year. Team captains this year were Mark Lilledahl and Jim Walters. Lilledahl and Terry Peters carried the scoring load throughout the season with John Enevold running close behind. Peters also attained honorable mention on the All-Lake Conference hockey squad. Team captains Jim Walters and Mark Lilledahl with Coach Rodgers. NO"A QqutfuL Qcon MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND MOUND 1 2 0 2 5 0 5 0 0 0 2 2 3 2 0 2 2 2 Minnetonka Richfield Edina-Momingside Bloomington Cooper Wayzata Robbinsdale St. Louis Park Hopkins Edina-Morningsidc Richfield Minnetonka Bloomington Cooper Wayzata Robbinsdale St. Louis Park Hopkins 11 3 11 5 B” Squad Coach. MR. HALVERSON Uoluuafe' f-fodsfiy 1964-6S ROW 1: M. Sulliven, G. Johnson. T. Eisler, D. O'Neal, T. McKinney. R. Ramsted, T. Farren, B. Edwards, H. Eiss. ROW 2: Coach Halvarson, R. Larson. D. Owen, R. Matson. K. Rice. D. Krush. N. Evanoff. F. Hefty. B. McCollom, D. Prieve. D. Japs. G Heller, J. Olson, B. Chambers. Manager. 112v ± 113ROW 1: D. Runman, G. Gcycn, D. Combs, G. Eklof, D. Gleason, C. Wheeler. ROW 2: T. Schwartz, Manager, Coach Macias, ). Rcinitz, R. DeVinney, D. Krotz, T. Roycc, M. Coffee, Manager. ROW 3: D. Nelson, T. Breen, B. Anderson, D. Sichencder, J. Scholl. "Although we were defeated in each of our matches because we were lacking in numbers, I was satisfied with the season. We had a good, but small nucleus of good wrestlers." These were the post season comments of Manuel Macias, varsity wrestling coach. El Senor's group was lacking in wrestlers, at times forfeiting up to four matches which is a total of 20 points. For example, the squad lost 21-31 to Edina, forfeiting two matches or ten points. The five letter winners were seniors Bruce Anderson (145) and Dan Sichencder (154), juniors Dave Combs (112) and Gary Eklof (120), and sophomore Cliff Wheeler (95). These are the only five who won any matches during conference play. Bruce Anderson won a majority of his matches and had hopes in the state wrestling tournament. After advancing to the district and winning third place, he was forced to quit because of a minor injury. Over the entire season Dave Combs was the most outstanding wrestler. He was elected captain for his contribution to the squad. After taking second place in the district and third in the region, he advanced as far as the semifinals in the state tourney before succumbing to a 3 2 decision. 114’64-’6S Wmtfuq Scows MOUND............. 20 Wayzata ..........36 MOUND 2 St. Louis Park 47 MOUND 15 Chaska 37 MOUND 21 Edina 31 MOUND .. 16 Minnetonka .......36 MOUND 11 Hopkins ..........45 MOUND...............6 Bloomington...... 46 MOUND 6 Richfield.........46 MOUND 0 Cooper 52 MOUND ..............2 Robbinsdale ......51 MOUND...............8 DcLa Salle .......42 115116COACH NYGAARD BRIAN TRAINOR JOCK DERRY DAMON HARDINA Bloomington Invitational Chaska 83 Waconia ..............74 MOUND 55 Bloomington 20 Conference Meets MOUND 43 Robbinsdale 20 Hopkins 18 Chaska 84 Waconia .. .78 MOUND 60 Minnetonka 18 MOUND....... Edina MOUND ...... St. Louis Park .. MOUND . .... Cooper MOUND ...... Bloomington .... ...65 ___27 ...44 ...25 ...43 ...20 ...43 ...20 The 1964 Cross Country turnout was rather disappointing. Only four runners, two seniors and two juniors, stuck out the entire season and managed to earn their letters. There are no actual standings listed in Lake Conference Cross Country as far as wins and losses. The Mohawk squad did extremely well in all meets. The top runner on the squad this year was senior Greg Grey, who garnered a total of 74 points during the season. The other tracksters, Damon Hardina, Jock Derry, Brian Trainor, scored 11, 19, and 13 points each, respectively. Jock and Brian are juniors and will be the only experienced members of the squad next year. Coach Nygaard’s post season comment was "We're certainly expecting an improvement over this year’s showing. We are looking forward to a young team and will be building up the program. We have already lined up a schedule of ten meets for next year.” With the renewed organization and some determined frosh runners, Mound could possibly make a place in Lake Conference Cross Country. 117 CAPTAIN GREG GREY118119First National Bank of Navarre Shepherd's Laundry 120 Gospel Light Publications Congratulations Graduates! COMPLIMENTS OF Eberhardt Real Estate 1012 Commerce Blvd. Mound, Minn.Elkins Bakery Compliments of JEFF'S SUPER FAIR Jeff's Mound Hardware Messer's Standard 121 Best Wishes to the Graduates! Derby's Paint and Linoleum Ben FranklinChuck's Hardware The Cleanor Shop Sears and Roebuck Co. 122 With the Compliments of The State Bank of Maple Plain Mueller Pharmacy Congratulations To The Class of 1965!! State Bank of Mound The Newport Spring Parle, Minnesota Mound Builders Supply MOUND BUILDERS SUPPLY INC LOCALLY OMNEO A OPERATED Compliments of the Markson Co. Mound, Minnesota 123Congratulations to the Class of '65 Tonka Toys 124 Mound MinnesotaWayzata State Bank A-1 Rental Gambles Piggly-Wiggly » Navarre Dairy Queen Where Delicious Sundaes Malts and Shakes Are Made Especially For You GUY AND RUBY BUTLER GR 1-9791 125Siiipd for "do it yourself” families Rid-Jid SpredWmg Knee Room HERS for easier ironing Ironing Table THEIRS for easier entertaining For octr SO years (rtatari oj tonprnirncf in quality household products Rid-Jld Card 'n Party Table and Chair THE J. R. CLARK COMPANY Spring Park. Minn. Red's Sporting Goods Skaret's Cabinets Come in and see Adel, Kathy, Wayne, and Roger at the Delo Barber and Beauty Shop Spring Parle Minnesota 126 Sterne ElectricCox Brothers 127Navarre Dairy Store Ronnie's Cleaners Keaveny's Drug Store Ekre's Cafe Fabric House 129Bob's Northshore Pure Oil Orono Minnesota Minnetonka Oil Company G. S. Cabinets Real Estate Center Navarre, Minnesota Karmel Kettle Braun's Country House Herff-Jones Company INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANAWestonka Telephone Company Watertown, Minnesota "ALL LINES OF INSURANCE" 315 East Grant Street Minneapolis, Minn. 55404 Tel.: FE 5-9411 Our Policy Is Your Peace of Mind 6" Halgren's 131Good Luck to the Class of 1965 and all of your future endeavors. Northern Contracting Co. 941-3600 Hopkins, MinnesotaBest of Luck to You "Grads" NEW POISE FOR YOU.. Look perfectly "right" in clothes "gardenia fresh" cleaned and finished for fashion correctness. Call Ta 3-6262 J)edpa0i CLEANERS-LAUNDERERS 113 E 26th St. For all household cleaning needs DRAPES • CARPETS RUGS • FURNITURE SUP COVERS BLANKETS We Appreciate Your Patronage Come See Us Often The Foursome Family Clothing Shoes Colonial Square WayzataGood Luck and Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1965 from Adolfson and Peterson Commercial and Industrial Contractors 6701 West 23rd Street Minneapolis MinnesotaMound Bowling Lanes Netka's "W=t|I- — T “ Lakeview Golf Haga Photography 135 Compliments of the Mohian StaffAnderson, Danny 22 Anderson, Bruce 22, 79. H5 Anderson, Jerry 22 Anderson, Patricia K. 22 Anderson, Sharon 22 Arnes. Paula 22, 67, 78. 82, 86, 93. 94 Bablcr, John 22, 53 Barfknecht, Ernest Batdorf, Roberta 22, 52, 67, 78, 80, 84, 93 Beahen, Susan 23, 67, 78, 80, 87, 90 Behm, Karen 23 Bennett, Raymond 23 Berry, Deanna Gail 23, 48, 51. 72. 74, 76. 78, 93 Bischke, NeDae 23 Blood, Donald Bockhaus, H. John 23. 53. 74, 75. 76. 77, 79. 92, 107, 109. 94 Boyd, Judith 23. 86 Braun, Elizabeth 23, 76, 78, 87, 92 Brchm, Linda 24 Brenner, Karen 24 Brookner, Carol 24, 76, 74, 77, 84, 85 Brown, Jeffrey 24, 76 Bryce, Lynne 24, 87 Buckley, Steven 24, 53 Burch. John 24. 76, 79, 85, 100, 102, 104 Carleen, Catherine 24, 74, 75, 92 Carlin, Thomas 25 Carlson, Dale 25 Chemberlin, Janice 25, 74, 75, 78, 82, 84. 94 Clark, Kathleen 25, 91 Clark, Walter 25 Coffee, Michael 25, 79, 86, 114 Cox, Sally 25, 48, 53. 74, 75, 76. 78. 80. 86 Dack, Lloyd DcVinney, Robert 25 Diamond, Kenneth 26 Dongoske, James 26, 79, 84, 110 Drake, Bruce 26, 72. 73. 79, 92 D res sc I, Thomas 26, 85 Dugstad, James 26 Duryee, Craig 26 Eckert, Robert 26, 79, 100, 102 Effertz, Vivian 26 Ehle, Robert 27 Elam, Alan 27, 87 Elliott, Jean 27, 72, 76. 92, 94 Enevold, John 27, 79, 110, 112 Erickson, Darrel 27 Erickson, Marie 27, 94 Falk, Jean-27, 74, 76, 77, 93 Falk, Randi Finch. Penny 27, 74, 78. 90 Fischer, Michael 28, 74, 93, 107, 109 Flategraff, Nona 28, 90 Fletcher, Richard 28, 48, 51, 79, 84, 106 Fox, John 28, 73, 77, 84. 85, 92 Furry, Margaret 28 Gehrke, Patricia 28, 90 Geycn, Patricia 28, 73, 92, 94 Gibson, John 28 Gorman, Virginia 29, 84, 93 Gray, Michael 29 Grey, Gregory 29, 79 Grimn, David 29, 86 Gronvold, Corrine 29, 53, 76, 78, 85, 87. 93, 90 Groschen, Nancy 29, 51, 67, 78, 80, 87, 92. 94 Groves, Lauma 29, 76, 78, 80, 93. 90 Gruhn, Joel 29, 73, 77, 85, 92 Gustafson, Jan 30 Gustafson, Nyla 30, 74, 75, 85, 92. 94 Gustncr, Alan 30 Gyllen, Claudia 30, 78, 82 Hagen, Al 30 Hall, Catherine 30, 53, 86 Hansen, Gearon 30, 86 Hanson, James Hanssen, Peter 30 Hardina, Damon 31, 79, 117 Hardy, Carolyn 31, 82, 85. 93, 90, 94 Heaton, Susan 31 Hclland, Gregory 31 Hendrickson, Donna 31 Henke, Janice 31 Hcnnessy, Leslie 31, 74, 79, 86 Hilgcrs, Gary 31 Hilgcrs, Judith 32, 72, 76, 78, 80. 90 Hoaglund, Donald 32 Holloway. Kerry 32, 74, 76, 77, 92, 94 Hubbard, Julianne 32, 52 Hutchinson, Robert 32 Irvine, Janet 32 Iverson, Kathlyn 32, 85 Jameson, Darreld 32, 52, 87 Jameson, Gerald 33 Janke, Kenneth 33 Jcnks, Diane 33 Jensen, Diane 33, 87 Jensen, Mary 33, 7.4, 76, 85 Johnson, George 33, 92 Johnson, Gregory 33 Johnson, Stephen 33 Jostrom, Susan 34, 78, 86, 92 Kelly. Karol 34 Kepkc, Jean 34, 78, 90 Koehler, Connie 34, 77, 84, 85 Kraemer, Sandra 34 Krause, Michael 34 Kryck, Richard 34. 79. 101. 102, 113, 110 Kust, Kathleen 34, 86 Kuutti, Anita 35, 87. Lally, Kathleen 35, 90 Landsman, Gary 35 Lang, Dennis 35, 85 Leighton. Steven 35 Lewis. John 35, 79. 85. 92, 101, 102 Lillcdahl, Mark 35, 53. 79, 100, 102, 110, 112 Litzenbcrger, Kenneth 35 Lobdell, Sally 36, 87 Magnuson, David 36 Maxwell. Donald 36, 51, 72, 79. 84. 100, 102, 107, 109 McBcan, Ian 36, 50, 72, 73, 76, 86 McDonald, Stephen 36, 79 McKcnney, Michael 36 Meagher, Larry 36 Meredith, Arnold 37 Michel, Corinne 37, 74, 76, 93, 90 Miller, Margene 37 Miller, Richard 37, 52, 72. 77. 94 Moore, Jerry 37, 93, 100, 102, 113, 110 Morrison, Luther Thomas 37, 74, 76, 79, 86. 87, 92, 100, 102, 106, 109 Mouritsen, Roger 37, 52, 79 Mullen, John 37, 51 Munz, David 38, 92 Nehring, Rebecca 38, 72, 94 Neitge, Judith 38, 48, 51, 66, 78, 79. 80. 87. 93 Nelson, Bruce 38 Nelson, Joyce 38, 78, 82, 84 Neumann, Jerome 38 Odden, Teresa 38, 77. 92, 94 Olson, Thomas 38 Opdahl, Ronald 39 Oscll, Sally 39, 73, 76, 78, 87, 93. 94 Oslund, Cheryl 39, 53. 72, 78, 86, 93. 90. 94 Ostrov, Jerry 39, 74, 75 Paulson, Dennis Pcrbix, Richard 39 Peters, Terry 39. 79, 84, 110, 112 Pieper, Jack 39 Pollock, Diane 39 Printup, Gary 40, 94 Ptacek, Thomas 40 Putnam, Richard 40, 84 Rabe, John 40, 79. 100, 102 Rasmussen. Garrett 40, 85 Rauschendorfer, Joseph 40, 77, 106, 109 Riegel, Cheryl 40, 83 Riis, Betty Jo 40 Rockvam, Sharon 41, 76, 78, 80, 83, 94 Roessler, Patricia 41, 76, 78, 82, 84, 93, 90, 94 Rogers, Pamela 41 Royce, Rebecca 41, 67, 78, 82, 93 136Roycraft, Kathleen 41, 92 Rudnicki, Douglas 79, 113, 110 Russell, Beverly 41 Saltzman, Jennifer 41, 86, 92 Sando, Jan 41, 79, 84. 85, 100, 102 Schcrbcr, Thomas 42 Schiebe, Patti 42 Schiltgen, John 42 Schivone, Barbara 42, 86, 93, 94 Schlcsingcr, Stephen 42, 79. 100, 102 Schoening, William 42 Schuette, Sharon Schultze, Timothy 42 Sichencder, Daniel 42, 114, 115 Sidnam, Sally 43, 73, 74, 75, 76. 84, 92 Situs, David 43, 85 Simmons, Steven Simmons, William 43, 79, 106 Smith, James Solyst, Mary 43, 76, 86, 90 JlUuO'tS Adams, Charles 56 Anderson, Darlene 56, 90 Anderson, Michaele 56, 78 Anderson, Susan 56, 78, 87 Ash, Steven 56 Aune, Patrick 56 Bandh, Lynn 56, 78, 84 Batdorf, Sandra 56, 91 Bender, Frederick 56, 85, 92 Benson, Barbara 56, 72, 78. 86, 93 Berg, Robert 56 Berglund, Lynda 56 Berry, Stanley 56, 104 Berry, Steven 56 Bickford, Patricia 56 Bischke, Richard 56 Blish, Jeffrey Block, Linda 56 Blomquist, Marjory 56 Bockmann, William 56 Boyd, Timothy 56 Bazych, Arlan Brekke, Judy 56, 78, 82 Brenner, Bonita 56, 76, 93 Brookner, Mary 56, 85, 92 Bryant, James Bryce, Diane 56, 76, 78. 90 Carlson, Charles Cecka, Peggy 57 Chapman, James 57, 79. 101, 107, 109 Clark, Burton 57 Clark, Laurel 57, 92 Clifford. Pamela 57, 84, 93 Cloud, Diane 57, 76, 77, 86, 87 Springer, Steven 43, 53 Stein, Barbara 43 Stcinberger, Thomas 43, 85, 93, 91 Stevenson, Barbara 43, 85, 93, 91 Stewart, David 44, 72, 79, 87, 106 Strand, John 52 Strom, Allan 44 Swenscn, Timothy 44 Swensen, Thomas 44 Swenson, Verna Lynne 44, 53, 76, 86 Taffe, Catherine 44, 83, 92 Thomas, Mary 44, 91, 92 Thompson, Michael 45 Tyra, Stephanie 45, 52, 93, 94 Ulrick, Kathy Jean 45, 51, 74, 75, 78, 82, 87, 90, 94 Vaughn, Lynda 45, 86 Villagomez, Wilma 45, 50, 72, 93, 90 Void, Anton 45, 85 Von Ende, Katherine 45, 67, 72, 74, 75, 82. 84, 85 Coleman. Pamela 57, 76, 82, 93 Combs, David 57, 79, 114, 115 Compton, Gary 57 Curtis, Brian 57 Curtis, John 57 Dack, Thomas 57 Dale, Elaine 57, 76, 93 Davis, Charles 57, 76 Davis, Patti 57 Davis, Wayne 57, 76, 87, 93 Decker, Charles 57 Del I wo, Mary Del ton, Steven 57 Derry, Jock 57, 110, 117 Donart, Carolyn 57, 56, 74, 76, 77, 84, 85, 92 . Drahos, Caryl 57, 78, 86, 93 Drews, Sandra 57, 78, 80, 84, 92 Ebert, Lynn 57 Eklof, Gary 57, 79, 114, 115 Engelhart, Nancy 57 Erickson, Haney 57 Erickson. Richard 57, 72, 74, 75, 79. 100, 107, 109 Faabcrg, Gerald 57, 79, 85, 100 Farley, Kathleen 57 Farley. Peter 57 Faulkner, Alma 57 Fayville, Constance 57, 76 Felt, Gregory 57, 85 Fisher, John 57 Flam, Larry 57 Galati, Peggy 57, 93 Ganzel, Richard 57, 87 Gill. Thomas 57, 79, 93, 100 Gilmore, James 57, 100 Gleason. Devlin 57, 114 Goodwater, Jerome 57 Voorhees, Sharon 45, 72, 78, 82, 84, 94 Wagner, Frank 46, 77, 84 Wallace, John 46, 77, 79, 84, 92, 100, 103 Wallin, Varbara 46, 86 Walters. James 46, 51, 72, 79, 86, 87, 113, 110 Ward, Gregory 46 Welch, Virginia 46, 83, 87 Wcnkstcrn, Grant 46 Wigncr, Roberta 46, 52 Wilson, Carol 47 Wiltsc, Robert Wolfe, JoAnne 47 Wood, Don 47 Wood, Laurence 47 Yano, Barry 47, 92, 101, 102 Young, William 47 Yule, Norma 47 Goodwater, Marvin 57 Gordon, Judy 57, 76, 78, 86 Gorman, Elaine 57, 87 Graeber, Lynn 57 Gravelle, Janet 57 Green, Thomas 57 Grey, Sheryl 57 Gronberg, Dennis 57 Gronvold, Carolyn 57, 78, 90 Gunion, Kathleen 57, 91 Hagen, Nancy 57 Hamlin, Richard 57 Hamlin, Robert 57, 108 Hanson, Bruce 57 Hanson, Carol 57, 76, 82, 85 Hanson, Melvin 57 Hatcher, Karen 57 Heaton, Stephen 57 Hefty, Fredrick 57, 79, 92, 101, 111 Heitz, Clarence Heitz, Donald 57 Henderson, Craig Henderson, Pau a 57, 78, 80 Hendrickson, Gerald 58 Hennessy, Michael 58, 79, 86, 100 Henry, Anita 74, 76 Hofteig, Lauren 58, 85 Holloway, Bonnie 58, 78, 90 House, Michael 58. 77, 87. 92 Huelskamp, Andrew 58 Huff, Pamela 58 lilies, Diane 58 Jameson, Carroll 58 Janke, Sharon 58, 90 Jerdee, Thomas 58 Johns, Richard 58 Johnson, Bruce 58 Johnson. Christopher 58, 76, 86 137Johnson, Karla 58 Johnson, Nadine 58 Kepke, Susan 58, 78. 90 Ketchum, Daniel 58 Krause, Marsha 58 Krueger, Duane 58, 84 Lacny, Daniel 58 LaFave, Steven 58 Lagerquist, Michael 58 Landberg, Dennis 58, 85 Larson, John 58 Larson, Keith 58 Leckie, Charles 58, 86 Lee, Cathy 58 Levy, Marsha 58 Lien, Douglas 58 Lucsse, Margaret 58 Maas, Pieter, 58. 72. 79, 92. 100, Lyckholm, Linda 58, 87 106, 109 Madson, Gary 58 Mahler, William 58, 85 Matachck, Diane 58, 78, 79. 80. 85. 93 McKinney, Gayle 58, 74, 86 Memik, Deborah 58, 87, 93 Mohn, Boyce 58, 56, 72, 79. 100 Moore, David 58, 79. 100, 110 Moss, Gayle 58 Mross, David 58 Musikov, Paul Ncgaard, Richard 58 Nelson, Carol 58 Nelson, Nancy 58, 76, 78, 82 Nemcs, Michael 58, 79, 101, 106, 109 Adamcc, Patricia 60 Anderson, Bradley 60 Anderson, Brian E. 60, 104, 114 Anderson, Joy A. 60, 78 Anderson, Kim M. 60 Anderson, Peggy L. 60, 78, 90, 93 Armstrong, Patty Jo 60, 78, 81, 93, 94 Asao, Kathleen R. 60, 78, 91. 93 Bell, Colleen L. 60, 88, 90 Bennett, James 60 Bennyhoff, Paul 60, 89 Berglund, David 60, 88 Berglund, Michael 60 Bickford, Janet 60 Birt, Peggy Borscheid, Robert 60, 89 Bosiger, Linda 60 Braasted, Alana 60. 91, 88 Brecht, Linda Breen. Patricia 60. 91. 93 Niccum, Linda 58, 92 Olsen, Roger 58 Olson. Jeffrey 58 Owens. Bruce 79, 92 Palmer, Wesley 58 Pearson, Carol 58 Peterson, Ramona 58, 86 Philbrook, Frank 58, 86 Piepkorn, Michael 59, 77, 85, 92, 94 Porter, Thomas 59 Rasmussen, Mark 59, 85 Reilein, Linda 59, 90 Reinitz, Joel 59, 114 Roberge, Jane 59, 76 Roberge, Jean 59, 76 Roth. Alan 59, 84 Runman, Douglas 59, 87, 114 Salamon, Diane 59, 82, 92 Sanow, Ellen 59, 84 Sathcr, Donna 59, 76, 78, 87, 93 Schrocder, Gary 59, 108 Schrocder, Janet 59. 78, 82, 90 Schwartz, Thomas 59 Schwingler. Victoria 59, 87, 93 Seeley, Lynn 59, 78, 84 Settcrlund, Linda 59, 84 Shaffer, Kenneth 59, 85 Sherman, Clifford 59 Shortley, Douglas 59 Shultz, John 79, 84 Silus, Stephen 59, 84, 110 Sincheff, Stacy 59, 90 Show, Robert 59, 74, 79, 84. 100 Breen, Terrence 60, 104, 114 Brethorst, Robin 60 Brown, Cathy 60, 91, 88 Bruns, Terry 60, 104 Bryce, Timothy 60 Buell, Diane 60, 91, 92 Burak, Jeannie 60, 72, 78, 81 Burns, Wayne 60 Cameron, Ava 60, 91 Carlson, Max 60, 89 Carlson, Norma 61 Cecka, John 61 Chambers, Robert 61, 104 Chapman, Stephen 61, 104, 108 Christie, Ruth 61, 78, 88 Compton, Gail 61 Cooper, Robert 61 Dack, Gary 61 Davidson, Susan 61, 78, 91, 89 Davis, Dianne 61 Davis, Margaret 61, 88 Decker, Larry 61, 74, 75, 88, 94 Deeds, Kristina 61, 88 DeNomne, Mary 61 Smits, Sharon 59, 74, 76, 93 Sohns, Susan 59 Solyst, Margaret 59, 90 Speer, Steven 59 Stanton, Gary 59 Stewart, Darlene 59, 74, 78, 86 Stodola, Richard 59 St rale)1, Nancy 59, 74, 76. 78, 86, 87, 90 Strand. Carol 59. 78, 80, 84, 93 Stubbs, Susan 59, 84 Subby, Pamela 59, 76 Swanson, Linda C. 59, 56, 72, 76, 87 Swanson, Linda R. 59, 93 Swanson, Michael 59, 79, 110 Teeter, Catharine Theis, Claudia 59, 78, 90 Towner, Kathy 59, 78, 85, 93 Trainor, Brian 59, 117 Waataja, Linda 59, 72, 74, 76, 78, 87, 93 Wambeke, Thomas 59 Watson. Steven 59. 56, 72, 74, 75, 76, 79 Weiland, Mary 59. 83, 87, 92 Welch, Theodore 59 Welch, Timothy 59, 86 West, Darryl 59 Wigner, Susan 59 Williams, Rosemary 59, 74, 75, 78, 79, 90 Wilson, Robert Wright, Janet 59 Young, Richard 59, 86 Zoldahn, David 59, 86 Derry, Lcanne 61, 91, 89 DeVinney, Richard 61, 114 Dodds, Ronald 61, 88 Downey, Mark 61 Dresscl, Mary Ann 61, 78, 91 Drews, John 61, 104, 88 Ebert, Robert 61 Edwards, Bruce 61 Ehle, Linda 61, 78, 88 Eisler, Thomas 61 Ekre, Valerie 61. 104, 88 Elam, Steven 61, 104, 88 Engel king. Gene 61 Erickson, Michael 61 Erickson, Stephen 61 Eriksen, Janet 61, 78 Erlenbush, Michael 61 Farrcn, Tommy 61, 104, 88 Ferron, Sally Ann 61, 73, 78, 88 Field, Gary 61 Forester, Hersel 61 Frahm, Keith 61 Furry, Donald 61, 104, 89 Gcgne, Gregory 61, 104 138Ganzcl, Harvey 61, 88 Gast, Angeline 61, 88 Gcagan, Kathleen 61, 74, 78, 91 Gehrke, Barbara 61 Gelhaye, Kathleen 61, 78, 91 Gens, Johathon 61 Geyen, Gary 61, 104, 114 Geycn, Linda 61. 78, 91 Geyen, Thomas 61 Rould, Blandine 61 Gray, Richard 61 Gunderson, Karen 61. 74, 78, 91, 92, 89 Gunderson, Mary 61, 78, 91, 92, 89 Gyllen, Thomas 61, 104, 88 Hammer, Shirley Hanson, Doloris 61, 78 Hare. George 61 Hartley, Janet 61, 76, 91, 88 Harvey, Deborah 61, 91, 88 Hawley, Tamra 61, 78, 91. 89 Heath. Susan 61, 78, 91. 89 Heitz, Pauline 61, 78, 91 Helleksen, Gwen 61, 78, 89 Heller, Georgia 61, 73, 76. 93, 89, 90 Henderson, Barbara 61, 81 Henrich, Nancy 61, 78, 92 Hesse, Steven 62 Hilbelink, Diane 62, 72, 78, 81, 91, 89 Hodge, George 62, 88 Holloway, Gaylin 62, 94 Huff. Carol 62, 81, 88 Huff, Sandra 62, 81, 88 Hursh, Kathleen 62, 88 Jensen, Linda 62 Jensen. Robert 62, 72, 108 Johns, Carol 62, 78, 91 Johnson, Guy 62, 104, 111 Johnson. Jacqueline 62, 78, 88 Johnson, Trudy 62 Jostrom, Kathy 62, 88 Kakach, Lida 62, 73. 76, 78, 89 Kalgren, Frank 62, 89 Kaplan, Mary Jo 62, 73, 74, 93 Keller. Janice 62, 78. 88 Kelly, Mary 62, 78, 91 Ketchumf Milo 62, 88 Knievel, Eric 62, 73, 92, 89 Knight, Rico Koch, Arthur 62 Koecheler, Constance 62 Koehler, David 62 Koepp, Roxane 62, 78, 92 Kowal, Paulette 62 Krause, Carol 62 Krotz, Daniel 62, 104, 114 Krueger, Alan 62 Krueger, Diane 62, 88 Kullberg, Bruce 62, 104, 108 Lagerquist, Scott 104 Lakin, Janet 62, 91, 93 Laursen, James 62, 72, 104 Lippert, Brooke 62, 88 Litzenberger, Ronald 62, 104 Lobdell, James 62, 60, 108, 89 Lovaasen, Mary 62, 78, 91, 93, 89 Lundquist, Barbara 62, 90 Maas, Eldon 62, 104 Mackey, Bert Mader, Michael 62, 104 Madson, Eric 62 Martin, Diane 62 Matson. Robert 61, 104 McDonald, Kathleen 62, 78, 91 McGill, Frank 62 McGill, Sharon 62, 78, 90 McGrath, Darlene 62, 78, 91, 89 McKinney, Richard Miller, Beverly 62, 78 Miller, Steven 62, 104 Morrison, Lawrence 62, 88 Mueller, Arlee 62 Nelson, Donald 62, 93, 104, 114, 89 Nelson, Rita 62 Nielson, Joyce 62, 73, 91, 88 Nordblom, Suzanne Norton, Patrick Odmark, James 62, 89 Ohnesorge, Anne 62, 78, 91, 89 Olson, James 62, 108 Olson, Jerry 62 Oren, Lynn 62, 78, 91, 88 Owen, David 62 Owens, Dale 62, 104 Parrington, Jonathon 62, 104 Peters. Kim 62, 72, 88 Pieper, Kathleen 63, 91 Pirich, Michael 63 Pratley, Arthur 63 Pribbenow, William 63 Price, Gregory 63, 104, 108 Radde, Lucinda 63, 92, 89 Rasmussen, Michael 63 Ressler, Jerry 63 Rezba, Clifford 63 Riis, Donald 63 Rolf, Sandra 63, 78, 91, 92 Ross, Ellen 63 Royce, Thomas 63, 114, 88 Rudh, Barbara 63 Rye, Karen 63, 78, 91, 88 Sawicki, Ellen 63, 78, 91. 93 Scherber, Paul 63, 89 Schmidt, Carol 63, 78, 91 Scholl, John 63, 104, 114, 88 Schulenberg, Melanie 63, 78 Schuler, Gary 63 Schultz, Kenneth 63 Schwartz, Ted 63, 114, 88 Setterlund, Nancy 63, 78, 89 Sharp, Pamela 63, 88 Shellstrom, Jedith 63 Simmons, Virginia 63, 91 Sincheff, Terence 63, 88 Smith, Wendy 63, 91, 93, 89 Splettstaszer, Susan 63, 88 Stahlke, Nancy 63, 76, 88 Steinmetz, Thomas 63, 104 Stello, James 63 Styner, Kathleen 63, 78, 90, 93 Subby, Robert 63 Sundlie, Leif 63, 88 Swanson, Susan 63, 78, 92 Swanson, Thomas 63, 93, 89 Swenson, Stephen 63 Taffe, Rosemarie 63, 78 Taylor, Sue 63, 88 Templin, Diane Templin, Jeanette 63 Tharaison, Bonnie 63, 88 Thoe, Sharyl 63. 78, 89 Thompson, Marsha 63, 89, 88 Thompson, Mary 63 Thurk, William 63, 108, 89 Tweedy, Crystal 63, 78, 93, 89 Ulman, Jeanne 63 Vaughn, Carol 63, 78, 91, 88 Voorhees, Patricia 63 Wallace. Martha 63. 60, T2, 74, 78, 91. 92. 89. 94 Walton, Thomas 63 Weissenborn, Joseph 63, 108, 89 Wheeler, Clifford 63, 114, 115 Wilkes, Linda 63. 73, 92, 88 Wiltsc, Richard 63 Wisocki, Marcia 63 Wolfe, Craig 63 139In appreciation of the hard work and long hours put into the 1965 MOHIAN, we would like to thank those who were important and necessary in its production. To Mr. Ervin Muth, our illustrious advisor, we thank you for the discipline and guidance needed to produce a yearbook; the warnings of approaching deadlines which you provided at the appropriate time; the love and attention you showered on us in times of peril. We appreciate the attempts of Mr. Haga to get Senior pictures in on time despite tardy Seniors and his work at making organization pictures different and interesting against all odds. Advertisers are imperative to the success of any yearbook. We thank and applaud the business establishments for their participation in our projects, which were so important to the satisfactory completion of the MOHIAN. We would also like to thank the people who worked so hard on the staff during the year. We enjoyed working with all of you. Please let us use this inadequate means of telling you so. Best of luck in the future. 140  TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY "Th World's Beit Yearbooks Ar« Tsyter-««»de"


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