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

 - Class of 1988

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Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1988 volume:

48 78 102 120 166 ■ MOHIAN 1988 THE EAR SIDE. Senior Scott Corl with Snicker's and drumsticks in hand perpares mentally for the big game later that evening. Wearing facepaint the football players show The Far Side of their imagination and school spirit. During the pep fest the football players have a great time with the Rebel Rap. Even though they are a bunch of guys singing, they are serious athletes. Mound Wes tonka High School; 5909 Sunny field fond Last Mound, Minnesota 55564 612-472-1600 Enrollment', 350 Suburban West Conference Volume 57 v TITLE PAGE 1 | 'XSrou won't find a definition of The Tar Side in the dictionary but everyone Knows what it is. It's wild, fun, and off the wall. It's different. It's Mound Westonka. How did we get on The Tar Side? Well, for one thing, we are on the far side of Lake Minnetonka. When we told people we were from Mound we usually needed to explain, "Close to Orono" or 'Ten minutes west of Wayzata," or"On Lake Minnetonka." Then people would know where Mound was. Hot only are we geographically located on The Tar Side, but this year students' tastes ran in that direction. Grateful Dead followers or "Dead Heads" were not the norm for high school students, but they put us on The Far Side here. The Far Side of fashion this year dictated short hair for boys and short skirts for girls. Our hall monitors were never on The Far Side with their new walkie-talkies, "Oh, you're cool!" The new attendance policy said it was not fashionable to be on The Far Side for more than ten days per semester. We stayed on The Far Side during Homecoming week: evening coronation, senior girls winning Powder-Puff honestly. Bozo on Slave-Day, and the wild way we whacked Waconia. Sweet! What was happening beyond The Far Side this year? U2 tickets sold out just as quickly as last year's Bon Jovi tickets. The disposable camera hit the market. Jim and Tammy Baker (PTL) hit the road. "Hero" Ollie Horth hit the headlines. Whitesnake hit the charts. The Vikings hit the picketline and the Twins hit the big time!!! As the Church Lady says, "Well, isn't that special?" The Far Side STICKING IT OUT. Sophomore Lisa Christenson toughens out the rain to see the Mohawk football players defeat Glencoe 13 - 12. Even though she egjoyed the win, Lisa finds It hard to smile. PRACTICE MAKES PERPECT. The Pop Singers are at school before the sun comes up. During one of the practices, seniors Nancy Boylan and John Cherba dance to "Basin Street" PLYIN' HIGH. Junior Mike Goulette getting some air on his CR80 at a MX track near Mike's house. Me said that It took over three months to build the track but well worth the time."Floating on the big blue at big island is great." Junior, Anna Archer. COOLING DOWN IN THE FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH. Juniors Aron Peterson and John Woods on tour in Washington D.C. They did dancing and gymnastics on stage for a Christian rock band, Hesed Mimes International. During a much needed break Aron and John decide to cool off in a public fountain. HIT THAT BALLI Senior Cory Leopold, practicing his tennis strokes during the hot summer days at the new Mound Wes tonka High School's tennis courts. He tries to keep in shape for next year's tennis team by extra practices. Cory is also a varsity letterman in tennis. BEDTIMEI Junior Rosalie Smith getting ready for bed after a hard twelve hour day at Pop Singer camp. Rosalie spent her week learning the piano parts to the Pop Singer parts. tff Students beat the heat and pass the time. HYDRO SLIDE. Senior Colin Hames shows off for friends. Unlike senior Virginia Solstad who swallowed half of the lake earlier, Colin skims across the water. Other water sports epjoyed on Lake Minnetonka include sail-boarding, water skiing and jet skiing. As the doors of Mound Westonka closed on June 9, 1987, the students knew exactly what to do. Some grabbed suntan oil and headed for the beach. Others set out determined to make a fortune at a part-time job while carefree students hung out with friends, stayed out late, and slept till noon. As the temperature soared to degrees well into the hundreds, where else to go but the beach? This past summer, the local beaches were swamped with bronze gods and goddesses. Of course, people swam, but some found it betterjust to lie on the sand and soak up the rays. Others just went to show off their new bikini or rippling biceps. If students were not at the beach, they were seduced by the lure of money and jobs. It's amazing what kinds of work people do to make money. Among the $3.35 per hour jobs are busing at Lord flecther's, waitressing at Country Kitchen, and car hopping at the Minnetonka Drive-In. At the beginning of the summer these eager workers say, "This summer I'm going to save my money." However, it's hard to resist spending money on movies, music, concerts, and junk food. The people who didn't have a job didn't worry about saving at all. They just led the "summer life" to it's fullest. A typical summer night for these kids is hanging out with their friends. They'll cruise "The Strip" in Hopkins, flock Hardee's and see who's at SA (Super America). If it's a weeknight, they'll crash at someone's house and catch David Letterman. ROUGHING IT. Seniors Breck Jenson, Sherryl Starkman, Bridget Larson and Linda Carlson, otherwise known as "The Birds" are camping during the summer.FANTASY LAND. A popular way to spend a weekend Is playing Dungeons and Dragons. Mere senior John Cherba takes senior Jackie Van Morssen through a maze. RENTING A FLICK. When MWHS students want to see a movie and don't have $5.00. they can rent one. Seniors Ben Richards and Ryan Litman argue about which movie to rent. WESTONKA DOWNS. Practicing her steeplechase, senior Becky Lacrosse has her horse jump. She spends much of her weekend at Sunnybrook rarm, Min-netrista. RAISIN MANIA. Seniors Rachel Jacobson and Katie Lauer are found at Mar-dee's, a popular Mound hangout. Katie is buying one of The California Raisins. ,.. v 6 STUDENT LireR.ancJ R. Making the most of free time. After putting up with six classes a day and homework every night for five days, the most looked forward to sound in the world is the tone at 2:00pm on a Friday. It is the tone that ends our suffering for forty-eight hours. The long anticipated weekend has arrived! What does one do? Some enjoy renting a couple videos and inviting friends over. Some of the most popular rentals this year were The Untouchables, Platoon and. Crocodile Dundee. Every now and then one might go out to see a film like Dirty Dancing, Full Metal Jacket or The Lost Boys. A majority of spirited students party hearty Friday night. Some go to the football games, while others just go to the football party. If the Mohawks win, then the party is a re ji uiasi, run of happy jocks and cheerleaders. If one doesn't sleep through Saturday beacause of Friday night's party, one might go out on a date if he has a sweetheart. A popular spot to take a date and still have enough money is The Dock at Excelsior. It only costs a buck fifty to get in. Then comes Sunday, the day intended for rest. Rest! Rest is sitting in front of the T.V. and consuming Cool Ranch Doritos and Coca-Cola while absorbing football stats and plays. Those who don't like football, sleep in and do their homework to prepare for another week of the torture in grueling classes with loads of homework. But Friday is only five days away. If one can hold out till then, he'll have another forty-eight hours. "I like going Uptown and watching all the different types of people." -Sophomore, Lisa Bjomstad."Trapping is the answer to your wildest dream." -Junior, Chad Stoffels. Cutting Loose Students use their imagination in new sports. Aside from homework and never-ending extra-curricular activities many students at MWMS found time to enjoy various outdoor activities. From motocross and waterskiing to skateboarding and stickball, these adventurers were never at a loss for anything to do. Whether the sports were public events or just played with friends, all found fun ways to fill their leisure time. Some of these activities were quite expensive such as motocross, which can cost up to two thousand dollars. Then there were other pastimes like skateboarding, in which the only investment is the skateboard itself and some padding. Then all one needs is a flat skating surface. Biking was the number one outside sport chosen by Mound Westonka students. ' Biking is one of the best ways to get in shape,” confirms senior Nicole Bergeron. She biked everyday last summer and enjoyed it. That's the great thing about biking, a good workout while still having fun. Living on Lake Minnetonka means a wide spectrum of water sports. The most popular was waterskiing. One could do this just about anywhere where there's water, of course. Another exciting sport was sail boarding. One could take lessons or experiment on his own. All that was needed was a bay without boaters and a strong breeze. Yes, everyone discovered different ways to occupy their free time. From biking to waterskiing, student's tastes shared a variety of interest and personality.JUMPIN' HIGH. Sophomore Paul Cherba getting some radical air on his board. After school Paul enjoyed hanging out in the halls and skating with his friends. GETTING WET AND GETTING DOWN. Senior Ted Knutson shown here having fun in the sun. Ted said he spent a lot of time boating and skiing with friends on Lake Minnetonka. UP, UP AND AWAYI Senior Colin Hames PEDALING AWAY. Senior Stephanie is shown here on his new 1985 CR250. McDaniel likes to bike more than any-He is doing a nice wheelie for the cam- thing else in her spare time. Shown here era which really brings out his true tal- on her way to Fletcher's for a bit to eat. ent.Matter of St 4e Having a car is an alternative to the big yellow limousine. Whether one's car is a newer firebird like senior Jim Paradise s or the basic transportation like the classic Mound-Mobile owned by junior Barry Bolton, one's car reflects one's inner personality. But there are those who have no choice in what they drive. It is either the folks' car when it's not being used or bumming a ride off a friend. Mo one knows which is more embarrassing. But one should be thankful that they're not driving the Beastmobile, rest it's soul. It is a teenager's dream, a teenager's freedom, the ticket to the world. A car is every sophomore's dream and every senior's monthly bank payment. Although having a car may seem like a dream, there's a lot more involved. first of all, a car needs to run so there is the expense of gas. Gas prices rose and fell as much as the stock exchange did. Most car owners depended on the "under a dollar" price per gallon as they budgeted their car expenses. Secondly, the unexpected "Uh-ohs" always emptied one's wallet. A new battery can cost up to eighty dollars, while a new muffler can cost anywhere from seventy-five to two hundred fifty dollars, for the unfortunate who total their cars they can kiss their college education goodbye. SENIOR SYMPATHIZES. Generous senior Chris Erhart giving neighbor sophomore Amy Albert a ride home, stops to talk to fellow teammate senior Curt Norton. TOUR WHEELING. Tour wheel drive trucks are made for mud. Allen Olexa is four-wheeling through the woods in his truck. He has spent a lot of time restoring his truck. HOBBIES. Tor many MWHS students working on cars is one one of their favorite pastimes. Shown here senior Matt Mittelstaedt's '66 Volkswagen Beetle. 10 STUDent LireCRUISING. Tast cars are a part of Mound Westonka. Mere senior John Goshgarian is taking his friends senior Mike Tasch-ing and sophomore Kris Youngstrand out for a spin."Mound won the homecoming game.” -Sophomore, Randy Nader X, 12 STUDENT LITE Oct. Tmuiviph Mohawks bum Chiefs, Homecoming ends in blaze. October 2 was the night of the Mohawk Homecoming football game. Beginning with a bonfire at 6:30pm, Many people gathered around it to keep out of the freezing cold and also to hear the band play the school rouser, during which the cheerleaders heated up the crowd for "the big game”. The Mohawks played the best they could. In a game where they committed very few errors and with the help of the cheering fans - they defeated Waconia 24 - 6. Scoring for the Mohawks were seniors Jason Hopkins with two touchdowns, Chris Bozonie and newcomer Chris Nelson each with one touchdown. During half-time, while the team was receiving a pep talk from Coach Hanley, other actlvites took place out on the field. The show started off with a magnificent performance by the Mo-hawkettes. They danced to the Bon Jovi song "I'd Die For You.” Next came the Mound Westonka High School Marching Band along with the Flag Line, followed by Drum Major, Katie Lauer and Baton Majorette Roxie Rockvam. They perfomed the songs "At the Hop” and "Powerlines” along with the Alma Mater. Last but not least came the traditional presentation of the Homecoming Court along with thier parents, followed by a ride around the field in red and white convertibles. This victory was very important to the Mohawks. Without it their chances of going to the play-offs would have been less likely. With this triumph, all of the screaming fans, and the tremendous halftime show, this year's Homecoming was one everyone will remember.GREAT BALLS O' TIRE. Director Leigh Kallestad and sophomore drummer Cory Watkins are entranced by the pregame bonfie while exciting the crowd with some pep music. VETERAN KICKER. QUARTERBACK. In his second year as starting quarterback, senior Chris Bozonic scrambles In the back field, looking for an open man. Chris is also the team's kicker. TIMEOUT TALK. After an imperfect play. Coach lilies explains to offensive linesmen Brian Ditsch 73 and John tlamblet what went wrong with the play. THE LINE. The mighty Mohawks are at the line against the Waconla Chiefs in the 1987 Homecoming game. They went on to defeat the Chiefs.DEcksd Out Rumbling, tumbling women, roses and balloons. Wednesday, September 30 the Junior and Senior teams were ready for the opening play of the 1987 Powder-puff game. Senior coaches Eiss and Eranta were semi-confident as they handed out sweat stained practice jerseys to their team. Junior coaches Samuel and Martin hoped their team played as well as they looked, as they scampered onto the field clad in JR. CHICS sweatshirts. One brutal hour later all was over. The seniors won. 28 to 6! Sparking the offense for seniors were such powerhouses as Maxficld and McDaniel. Quarterback K. Schmidt called the plays and Heilers and Regan helped hold the line for defense. Red and white greeted the students on Friday, October 2. Streamers, balloons and even roses decorated the halls, along with huge signs displaying warnings to the Waconia MEAT PENMANSHIP. Seniors Jill Manthel and Tracy Stefonac put the finishing touches on the school fight song sign. They, like many other students, are participating in the hall decorating contest. This Is one of the ways that students can show school spirit and appreciation. Chiefs. The decorating was done Thursday night and lacked some neatness but was made up for with style and originality. Judging was done by parents and teachers who awarded freshmen fourth place, juniors third, sophomores second and seniors first. Later at 2:30pm only half of the floats were prepared for the parade. The WLOL van was ready and last minute preperations were taking place. The organizers of the parade voted the tennis team's float first place, the senior's Hawaiian float second and the Spanish Club-A.F.S.'s Good Luck from Around the World float third. Also included, was the junior's Mound-Mobile which was voted most popular by MWHS students. This has been the first parade Mound has seen in 29 years. The parade was covered by Hews 11.CLASSIC CONFRONTATION. Senior Tami Blackowiak is determicd to defend her line. However offensive lineswoman Stacy Shaw has her own thoughts of victory. But in the end, the JR. CHICS were proven wrong by a defeat. The senior girls won an honest victory without hardly any foul play. ROYALTY. Homecoming court members seniors Bridget Larson and Brendan Daly greet parade on lookers. These two are not only court members but also Senior Hall of Tame members. Bridget was voted Best Personality while Brendan was voted Most Talented. All seniors participated in the voting. 7 didn't see anyone floating except for the body in the riven but that's a whole other story. " -Senior, Andy Hollen HANG IT UP. German senior Rolf Mueller particpated in the decoratln festivities by taping up crepe paper to the ceilings in the senior section of the halls. Rolf Is a student from Germany. He is staying with the Downeys and Is getting involved in school functions.SHOWING IT orr. Waiting patiently for a yearbook meeting to begin, seniors Michelle McMillan and Roxie Rockvam discuss their college sweatshirts. College sweatshirt day has been a popular Homecoming day for two ' ReBeI Rap Caps off a week of school possessed by spirit. Business executives, college grads, beach bums and strange beings from a planet dominated by red and white all united the week of September 28 - October 3 for a common goal: to make this year's homecoming the best ever. Monday's "Dress-up Day'' kicked off the week's events. Most girls chose skirts and sweaters as their attire; and the guys stayed to the traditional shirt and tie. On Tuesday students had the chance to show off their favorite college sweatshirts. Wednesday was "Jock Day” with students imitating sports figures. On REBEL SPIRIT. Shown here the seniors during the pep fest. The return of Rebel Rap helped the seniors take a clean sweep of all events and thus winning the class competition. Thursday summer made a surprise appearance. Many wore colorful shorts, tank-tops and a variety of sunglasses for "Beach Day.” Thursday was also "Slave Day” for the Lucky Football players. Cheerleaders and Mohawkettes who had to wear leotards, tu-tus and wigs. Friday’s "Red and White Day” took over the school with everything clad in the traditional Mound Westonka colors. But the fun didn't end there. At 1:30pm on Friday the student body met in the gym for the Homecoming Pep-fest. The MWHS band and the Mohawkettes gave great performances. A deafening roar of cheers greeted Coach Fred Hanley and after his encouraging speech, class competition was won hands down by the seniors with their "Rebel Rap Returns.” SLAVE DRIVERS. Senior Mike Fasching carying out his owner's every command. Even If it means singing on top of the lockers, slave day was big success in raising funds for M.H.S. RAMI RAMI RAMI Mr. Kallestad directs the band while senior Mia Maxfleld sets the tempo. The pep fest was one all that attended enjoyed it to the fullest.WHAT A FEELING. Senior Lori Hultgren, "It was very emotional, being my last year. The hardest thing to do was to turn around and see all my friends on court smiling and crying.” SMILE PRETTY FOR THE CAMERAI Youngsters Matthew Fisher and Molly Sanded appearing before a crowd of hundreds. Matthew is Kelly Fisher's little brother and Molly is the daughter of the owners of the local Dairy Queen. Paradise, J., Conkey. C, Grierson. B. Downey. K.. Eiss. J., Fisher. K., Schmidt. K., Erhart, C., Thibault. L., Goshgarian, J.. Kuhlman, S.. Hames, C.. Larson B Daly. B. ROYALTY REIGNS. Homecoming King and Queen Chris Erhart and Karen Schmidt are not only King and Queen. Chris has been voted Class Flirt and Karen has been voted Class Politician.All at Once Tension, anxiety and sadness overcome coronation attendance. The lights dimmed, the music started and the emcees Roxie RocKvam and Mike Fasching began to speak. The traditional procession of the nominees and their parents provoked a lot of emotional feelings. The crowd applauded and cheered as each new nominee was presented. Slowly, the tension mounted. After all the nominees were presented it was time for a message from last year's queen Connie Stallman. She wasn't present, however her counsin, senior Laura Stallman read a letter from Connie. Mike Mittelstaedt and Sherryl Stark man were the crowners. Mike is the captain of the soccer team and Sherryl is the captain of the tennis team. The crowd fell silent as the drum began to roll. The spotlight danced from face to face. The crowners paced from nominee to nominee. The butterflies fluttered about in the stomachs of the candidates. For what lasted about a minute seemed like an hour. Then it happened. A week's worth of campaigning was over. Mow came the long awaited moment, the moment of truth and glory. Two of these lucky nominees were about to become the Homecoming Ring and Queen. Seniors Chris and Karen were crowned. As the crowd relieved their tension, music began. Senior Lori Hultgren was chosen out of six girls to sing All at Once to the court. "I based it on their personality toward other people. The homecoming king and queen represent the whole school and a good personality makes the school look better." -Senior, Michelle McMillan. For Hcrr rr,r Never Say GoodbyE brought tears to eyes as seniors had last horrah 7 liked Come as You Are Day' best of the 1988 Sno Daze events. All I did was wake up and go to school." ■ Freshman, Pat Horgan On Ferbruary 8. 1988, in the Mound Westonka gym another king and queen were crowned for the annual Sno Daze week. Since it was Dress-Up Day, many students came in their Sunday best. Many parents were also in attendance. The theme, nev-er Say Goodbye proved to be a touching thought as many seniors realized that this was their last hurrah. Seniors Kelle Downey and Jon Eiss hosted this year's ceremony. Eiss's fauxpas, "The 1988 Sno Daze King and Queen are Cory and Linda, oh I mean Jackie,'' turned out to be an unexpected bit of humor and lightened up the occasion. Of course he meant Cory Leopold and Jackie Van Horssen, but bear in mind that Cory and Linda are going together. The theme song. Goodbye, was sung and performed by senior Lori Hultgren. Bridget Larson accompanied Lori. It was a very emotional song leaving many senior girls crying. The music and the glittering decorations of balloons and streamers added to the festivites. Junior Bobby Jenks read the traditional letter from the previous queen, his sister Debbie Jenks. Crowning the king and queen were Breck Jenson, captain of the girls' basketball team, and Jason Hopkins, captain of the wrestling team. The crowning always adds tension to the audience, parents and candidates themselves. But after a couple minutes the tension was relieved as the crowns were finally place on the heads of the King and Queen. The Sno Daze dance was held on Saturday, February 13 at Community Services. The band was Last Exit.Jackie Van Horssen is shown here enjoying the splender of being queen just momments after the crown was placed on her head. The princesses are congratulating her. Senior Kelle Downey had the honor of one of the emcees for the coronation. The Student Senate, which plans all of the week's activities, decided to hold this event during school. Cory Leopold walking down the asile during the Sno-Daze coronation procession. Me was escorted by his mother. Cory was later crowned King of the court. Sno Daze Court: Row 1: Kristi Hartwell, Molly McMillen, Linda Boylan, Stacy Rockvam, Row 2: Ted Snyder. John Cherba, Greg Reese, Jackie Van Horssen. Cory Leopold. Steve Bedell, Mike Fashing, Tom FrantaCREATiviTy shown by students who come dressed up and down Frostbite fever was caught by everyone as sophomores lost the class competition. Kicking off the week was Dress-Up Day and Coronation. Tuesday was "Come as You Are Day." Many students rolled right out of bed and came to school. Wednesday was Beach Day. Even though the temperatures were sub-zero, a lot of spirited students showed up in school wearing sunglasses, shorts, and Hawaiin shirts. This was the perfect prelude to the night's activity. The night time activity, broom ball, was a blast. On Thursday, students had the chance to go back in time or stay in the present. "Hippie Yuppie Day" was one of many surprises. Many freshmen and sophomores chose to dress up in bright polyester, love beads, and bell bottoms. They were clearly the hippies. Most seniors chose to sport the matured yuppie look. Although some seniors went all out to capture that perfect hippie look. Thursday night saw the annual hall decoration. The decorations were original, especially the lighted moon in the senior section. There was, however, a bit of a lack of participation. The freshmen came in first place with seniors in second. Just following the seniors were the juniors in third place. The sophomores lost of course, they didn't even decorate. Friday, the students dressed in red and white. Seniors had their Senior Class Picture taken. The pep fest to follow in the afternoon lacked some organization but roused the spirits of the freshmen and sophomores as they chanted at one another. At the pep fest, the anouncement of the winners of the class competition was read. Coming in last were the soph mores with 237 points. In third place were the junior with 283 points. The freshmen overtook the juniors to earn second place with 319 points. And in first place, the seniors blew everyone else away with 444 points. Senior Susanne Malmberg shows her school spirit by dressing up for “come as you are" day. This was held on Tuesday during Sno-Daze week. This was a popular day as students came dressed in sweats and long underwear. Everyone spent the day warm and comfortable.Senior Bill Grierson taking a break from the bootball game on Wednesday night of Sno-Daze week. Many students showed up despite the -20 wind chill. The Seniors beat the Juniors handily. Junior Ricki Olson found here in disguise. Actually he Is dressed in the same kind of clothes that our parents wore. “Hippie Yuppie day was one that brought out the creative side in many students. Attics all over town were raided for these unique outfits that many parents wanted to forget. '3no Daze is more fun as a Sophomore than as a Freshman because you become more involved in the activities." - Sohpomore, Jena Lovestrand Seniors Sara Butler and Molly McMillen get into the Sno Daze spirit by showing up in school decked out in their most Y.U.P.P.I.E. clothes."Fippin has really sent drama at Mound on its way and I'm sure it will be very popular in years to come." LIKE PATHER LIKE SOM. Greg Match playing the Emperor Charlamaine teaches his son Pippin (alias Jim Cook) about the Joys of battle. Pippin is the main Character in this year's play. HUT. TWO. THREE. TOURI Three "players” (Robin Switenki. Poco Smith, and Sara Crawford) march to the song "Glory” as they go off to war. The "players” are figments of Pippin's imagination.AcrioN! Mound goes Broadway With production of bizaare musical On November thirteeth, Mound Wes-tonka witnessed the start of what was to be four nights of magic, mystery, and merriment. As the curtain rose and multitudes of white gloved hands swirled around the Leading Player, the audience looked on in amazement, wondering what could possibly come next. What followed were two hours of dancing, singing, and just plain fun. Freshman Kris Chelberg put on an electric performance as the Leading Player and sophomore Jim Cook was a perfect Pippin. The cast was composed mostly of first-timers, yet through numerous rehearsals and private practice sessions, they made it look as though it all came naturally. Preparation for the performance lasted about two months, with thirteen hours a week put in by each member of the cast. The total cost of the performance was in excess of $500 and was funded through tickets sales and private contributions. Reaction to the play was varied, but most people found it very entertaining. When asked what part she enjoyed most, senior Jill Manthei re- plied, "The head", and junior Missy Just-Simar answered, "When Lewis was dancing. It was hilarious." Of course, no play is completely flawless. Even hours and hours of rehearsals are not enough to iron out the wrinkles, but when problems arose on stage, the cast and crew did a remarkable job of pulling together to make things run as smoothly as possible. The closeness of all involved was incredible, and many new friendships were stated during this time. This naturally helped in making "Pippin” a fun and enjoyable experience for everone involved. In short, "Pippin” was not only a production for the benefit of the community, but also an outlet for many students to let go and be themselves. "Pippin" brought many different people together for one purpose and in the end the performance was a clear exhibit of what can be done when a group of people get together and work on presenting a serious Broadway musical while remembering to have fun in the process. HA CHA CHA CHAI More "players” have fun during the explanation that "war is a science”. Those enjoying themselves Include Patty Brown. Dennis Albertson, and Dan Strelow. They are guided by the "Leading Player” played by Kris Chelberg. She is a character that is like a ringmaster. EN GUARDI Tar picture: Paul Ober-hauser plays Lewis, Pippin's half-brother. lie is a fierce fighter with few fears and even fewer brains. His mother, played by Renee Norberg, looks on in admiration. Fastrada wants Lewis to be the heir to the Holy Roman Empire instead of Pippin.Forever in their hearts and minds the bonds of friendship are strong As the years have gone by, many friendships have been won and lost at Mound Westonka. Some bonds have deteriorated, while others have only grown stronger. Friendship is one thing a person never forgets. Whether it took place five or ten years ago a friendship is always a treasured possession. But remebering close friends and remaining close to one's friends are two different things. By the time thoughts of graduation fill the air, most seniors came to the realization that no matter how strong a friendship may be, it will soon be time to say goodbye. Leaving one's friends must be the most difficult aspect of graduation. Knowing that after graduation one might not see his friends very much during the sum- mer and not all during the next fall, the feelings of emptiness and foreboding can only be surmounted by the yearning to seek new acquaintances. Of course, not all bonds are broken upon graduation. There are always those special friendships that last a lifetime. Yet, most can only wish for a friendship such as this. Then there are those people who always say, ‘ We ll have to have lunch sometime," and never do. They honestly have good intentions to stay close but with the distance between them growing, it's hard to do. As graduation draws near, one should keep in mind that the end of one friendship always means the start of two more. Freshmen Michelle Potas and Ramona Brinatte talk between classes. Friends who are used to doing everything together find it strange when their class schedules are different. Just leaving the building, seniors Rachel Jacobson and Katie Lauer smile for the camera. When they aren't in classes. Katie and Rachel are usually together. Juniors Marc Kinney, Derek Jordahl, and Dan Briemhorst pass the time in lunch. Most students at Mound Westonka finish lunch early and must wait until Mrs. Flemming will let them out of the cafeteria. This is a perfect time for friends to catch up on the latest happenings.rreshmen Amy Smith and Katie Olstad eat lunch together every day. They are lucky that they have the same lunch. Many friends don't have lunch together and end up making new friends to sit with. Friends in the true sense are Sophomores Dan Kuglin and Gary Norman. These guys still have two years of school left. Hopefully their friendship will continue during their Junior and Senior years. "Kirk Woelffer is my best friend, because when im feeling sad, he cheers me up with a ballad." ■ Juniors, Darren Poikonnen and Dave Weeks Junior Ingrid Japs and Senior Andy Groth will have to say goodbye at the end of this year as Andy will graduate. Ingrid will probably have large phone bills to show for it.' I'd like to go to Texas or Mexico so I could get the darkest tan ever." -Junior, Heather Dorfner run IM THE SUn. Seniors. Krista Swedenborg. Laurie Kaster. and Breck Jenson finish up a full day on the beach, where they soaked up the Florida sun. Since the sun is now going down, Krista. Laurie, and Breck, have put on some warmer clothing, and are now planning for an adventurous night on the town, in Ft. Meyers. UP, UP. AMD AWAY. In the sweltering heat of Mazatlan. Ken Ingle cools off while breezing through the air on a para-sail. In Mazatlan this is favorite American tourist recreational activity, however. this is an activity that many Americans can only dream about doing some day. THAT DEEP FLORIDA TAM. These two bikini-clad Junior chics enjoy their Florida vacation pool-side, soaking up all the Florida's sun rays they can, before they have to return to cold Minnesota weather. Mikki Maxwell and Holly Heit-kamp are only two of hundreds of Mound students who enjoy spending their vacation in the sunny state of Florida.GERMANY. Senior Nicole Bergeron takes ,i break after climbing 524 stairs to the top of a cathedral in Cologne. I he medieval bell tower overlooks the city in West Germany. FREEdOM even for a little while sends students packing. Students at Mound Westonka receive two school vacations each year, aside from summer vacation. Two weeks in the winter and one week in the spring are devoted strictly to rest and relaxation. Winter vacation is usually spent with family. Popular places are Grandma's house and the aunt nobody likes. This relative visiting only lasts for about three days and the rest of the time is free for better things. Other places could be skiing in Colorado or swimming in the Bahamas. Sping break is made for the students. Parents don't have a spring vacation from work so it's hard to go relative visiting. Dam! Students usually plan far in advance for this wonderful week of play. The most popular places of unsupervised vacation- ing are Florida and Mexico. Those students who can't afford to go farther than Ridgedale stay home and go to a tanning booth. They also rake in the dough by putting in extra hours at their jobs. This might not be quite as extravagant as going to Mazatlan but, at least, it's a break from school. Of course, the Mound Westonka school calendar sees more than just winter and spring vacations. Mound has its two day and one day vacations jsut as well. For example, M.E.A. weekend in Octoboer means no school Thursday and Friday, which means a really short week. Students, especially seniors, enjoy these short weeks because no composition assignment will be made. HANGIN' LOOSE. Senior Todd Westfall gives all of his native Hawaiian friends and his friends back home the “Let's Party'' sign while vacationing on the Island of Oahu. CHRISTMAS VACATION. Senior Ed Rosen and his little sister. Joy Rosen, take a break from body surfing and tanning, while on their Christmas vaction on Florida's Sanabel Island.sends fear into hearts as they sit in the barbers chair. Every year at Mound Westonka brings with it a new fad in hair styles or coiffures as the French say. Last year it was frosting but this year seemed to break all the rules with the motto “anything goes," meaning a varied selection of cuts and styles. Walking through the halls, one could see lots of hair, not much hair at all or a unique combination of both, however, the styles this year did follow two basic patterns: long and short (the girls tended to stick with long hair as usual). Short hair was the ticket for many of the guys, though some did elect to stay a strand ahead of the rest and go for substance and style. But no matter how long one's hair grows, he must succumb to the age old ritual started by parents and continued later on by the children themsleves: the haircut. Where do students at Mound Westonka have this done? ho one place seems to stand out among the rest, though. Horst, Rocco Altobelli, and the Golden Razor are just a few favorites. Of course, for those of a more adventurous nature, downtown Minneapolis offers the uniqueness of Hair Police and Avant. O.K, Finding a place to go is one thing, but paying for “ the chop” is another. Just how much money are students willing to spend on this endeavor? Twenty-five dollars seems to be the average sacrifice, though some have been known to pay less and others considerably more. Anyway it's “cut,” students at Mound Westonka all have their own ideas of the perfect head of hair and how to get it. Proving to all, once again, that MWHS's students have individuality and uniqueness. Nicole Good really wants to make a lasting impression upon the world. Her haircut definitely shows a desire to be different than the general public, her style is rebellious, but clean, which is a quality that doesn't always accompany this type of cut. It is in no way offensive to others. Whoops! Jason Belcourt does not seem to desire to conform to the trend of the short-spiky 'do' that most of the jocks tend to lean toward. Mis look is longer, straight, and has an over-all casual appearance. Could this possibly be a reincarnation of the late sixties, or does he just want to be different? SO STUDENT LiftJunior Ryan Flannery sports the basic prep style. This look is very common among the young republicans of Mound-Westonka. and among those that tend toward the more conservative approach to hair-styling. This future Yuppie obviously has no intention of standing out In a crowd. Bob Ueeck and Laura Baker are well-known around school for their individuality in appearance. Their wilder, freer hairstyles create a perfect contrast to the constant stream of shoulder-length, permed 'bob’ haircuts that plague the school. Their hairstyles show creativity. 7 give 2 thumbs up for the outragous looks. I dig those wild cuts like Bob and Tristana have. Well, I have to agree partly here. I give 2 thumbs up to original hair styles, like Jackie's. It's superb." - Juniors, Teresa Evans m"The most expensive thing I've ever bought was my pair of skis. My Maverick was the cheapest thing I've ever bought. I got it at a junkyard for free." -Junior, Holly Paige Senior Leslie Pratly and Junior Pam Zulk are discussing the latest fashions in swimwear. Shopping is a m Jor past time of most students at Mound Wes-tonka. Sophomore Kelli Debby finding the perfect Valentines Day card for that very special someone. It is true. Hallmark does have a card for every occasion. Mere Sophomore Derek Molm "The choice of a new generate picks Pepsi. CafRne Riled pop Is slty for active students.Plastic from Dad has replaced the dog as a students Ragstock. Dayton's. Limited Express. Target. These are all common responses when the students of Mound Westonka were asked, "Where do you shop?'' A common response was stated by senior Molly McMillen, "The infamous Ridgedale Plaza!" Riding the MTC bus to Ridgedale was a common pastime for many freshmen and sophomores. But the older students at Mound Westonka expanded their styles and tastes by expanding their knowledge of the cities. Some seniors, like Dan Moore shopped at J. Riggins, Dimitries, or Mark Shale. Junior Chad Allen bought his very stylish T-shirts at Ri-verfest and senior Sean Bazewich was found hanging out at Ben Franklin. Senior Anita Sheehan always found a great bargain at K-Mart. While Ms. Vogue Steph Schmidt, shopped everywhere. A shopping trip was very hectic during the holiday season. It seemed that this holiday season was dominated by the bears. Practically every- best friend. where a person shopped there was a Santa Bear, Ms. Bear, Kris-Mutt or a Christmas Bear. Even the Coast to Coast Hardware in Mound got in on the action with its Hardware Bear. Their prices ranged from ten dollars to thirty dollars including a purchase from the store. Gifts this year varied from popular board game like Pictionary, Scruples, and Outburst to VCRf Sports games to Compact Disc players and Laser Tag. One of the best selling Christmas albums was a benefit album supporting the Special Olympics titled, A Very Special Christmas. Performers on the album included Sting, Bon Jovi, Madonna, Whitney Houston, the Eurythmics, Bryan Adams and U2. Other shopping sites students preferred were Southdale, City Center, Riverplace, Donaldson's, and Musi-cland. Even if students didn't have enough money to buy anyhting they still went to the mall to window shop or "hang out." Sophomore Stephanie Fisher found just the right color of lipstick to enhance her appearance at her favorite cosmetic department. With the wide selection of colors to choose from Stephanie had no problem deciding. SHOPPING 33This year Mound had seven foriegn exchange students from all over the world. Some come from American field Services (AfS) and some independently. Rolf Muellor is from West Germany and is now staying with the Downey's. Rolf came though private ties and is staying for a year, he will be graduating this spring with the class of '88. Lisa Battisto came to America from Central America to stay for a year. Lisa is also here through private ties. She is also a senior. Jyrki Kos-termaa, a senior, is here from find-land. he is also visiting for a full year. Jyrki is here through AfS and is currently staying with the Lasseks. Salvador Diaz, from Honduras, is here through AfS. he, also a senior, is here for a year and is staying with the farrands. Senior Maria Olsson is here from Sweden. She is not here through AfS, but rather through pri- Senlor Maria Olsson Is fitting in well at Mound. In addition to being a member of Concert Choir, she is an important member of the girls basketball team. Courage is a common factor in these students. vate ties of her own. She is also here for a year. Ernest Nzigamazabo came here from Burundi, Africa. Ernest, a junior, arrived in Minnesota around riovember, and is currently staying with the Maxfields. He has been a big help to the basketball team, he has been so far the only member of the team to be able to slam dunk! Centila Hoy, a sophomore, is here from Vietnam. foreign students experience many changes from their own lifestyle such as climate, school, and family. They are, in a sense, very courageous and brave. They have made many friends and feel that they have become a permanent addition to Mound Westonka. Junior Ernest Nzigamasabo almost didn't make it here. Just as he was supposed to leave, there was a hostile coup In his country. During that time no one was allowed to leave. 34 STUDENT LireSenior Salvador Diaz is an ATS student. He is an Honduran citizen who is studying here thanks to that program. But that does not mean he had his trip paid for him. Sophomore Centilla Hoy is a quiet addition to the high school. She is from Vietnam and among other classes she is in English as a second language. She is not an AES student. Senior Rolf Muellor is from West Germany. He is taking a lot of advanced courses this year like Calculus and Physics. He is living with Kelle Downey and her family. Senior Lisa Battisto comes to Mound Westonka High School from Central America. She is not a member of the APS program. What this means is that she came here through personal ties. Senior Jyrki Kostermaa lives on the coast of Finland not far from the Soviet Union. But for this year anyway he is living in Mound. He will have to leave after school ends. "Spain is a beautiful place, but I wouldn’t want to live there. I did for one year and that was enough." - Sophomore, Sapna Chatlani A 24-day strike by the NFL players ended in mid-October when the union capitualted and went to court instead of trying to fight the club owners at the bargaining table. This walk-out brought about the so-called "replacement games” played mostly by unimportant nonstrikers. In other news the Vikings made it to the Superbowl playoffs for the first time in five years. They beat the Saints and the 49'ers. however, the Redskins overtook the Vikings' ride to Superbowl XX and defeated the Broncos with a 43-10 victory. Many students are unaware of the girls' hockey team. It is captained by junior Jackie Mayer. The team practices like any other team at the ice arena. Though they aren't recognized as an official high school team they have games and sometimes get even rougher than the boys' hockey team. The team is sponsored by the Ms. Dee Company based in Mound. Dennis Conner, the man who lost the America 's Cup in 1983. won it back four years later. The Stars and Stripes completed a 4-0 sweep over Australia's Kookaburra Three In the race that took place in Australia. The leaders of the America's Cup had trouble deciding the future location for the competition. Tht Flip S idE 3 p ! S d! 1 d 3h11To Conway, Congratulations Conway! We’re so proud of you. Best of luck in whatever you do. We know you 'll be a big success. All our love. From Mom, Dad and Holly To Mr. Bibs, We are so proud of you and love you very much. Dad and Mom To Breck Jenson, Somehow, we have all survived the growing pain and the maturing process. As a result, you have blossomed into a young woman that your Mom, Dad, and Ashley are very proud of. From Mom, Dad, and Ashley To Jason Hopkins, You made it! Were very proud of you. We hope your future brings you all that you want and all you dreams arc fulfilled. From Mom, Dad and Brenda Do you know where your homer hanky is? 1987 was the year of the Twins, lead by such greats as Kirby Puckett and Jeff Raerdon the Twins touched cm all! With one of the worst road records in the league, the Twins kept up team spirit at home. The countdown began and did not stop until the Twins were number one. The victory over the Detroit Tigers was one of the best displays of Twins finese. Then came the cardinals. The Twins beat the cardinals in the first two games, with left fielder Dan Gladden touching 'em all for the first grand slam of this world series. Then, in the next three games the Twins old road record showed up to haunt them.- they lost two important games. Of course, there's no place like Dome, and that's just what the Twins proved. With a resounding victory over the Cardinals, the Minnesota Twins became World Champions soon to grace Whca-ties boxes everywhere. After this victory pitcher Burt Bly-levin announced future plans to visit Disneyland. note ... After 16 seasons and 30,026 points in the pros. Dr. J. gracefully bowed out__Pat Cash beat Ivan Lendl to win the Wimbledon Men's Crown__Oakland A s power hitter Reggie Jackson retired after 21 years in the major and finished with 563 career homeruns ___Steffi Graf beat out Martina Navratilova for the number one seating in women's tennis____ David Robinson was the number one draft pick from Navy to play professional basketball_Jerry Rice, receiver for the San Francisco 49'ers, through thirteen games had tied NFL marks for touchdown catches in a season, (18), and consecutive games with a TD reception (11) __Ben Johnson outran Carl Lewis in the 100-meter, also making a new world's record, thus becoming the world's fastest man. T Int FlipS idE ap! S d!ld 311The Dow Jones industrial stock average dropped 508 points, the largest in history, on Monday, October 19. Some called it a "crash," others called it a "meltdown" and others called it "Black Monday." Whatever it was, it stripped $500 billion from the market value of U.S. securities. The crash hit people, especially stock brokers, tragically. Some stock brokers even went to the point of suicide. Nctfe .. . An earthquake that measured 6.1 on the richter scale hit Southern California in October — America celebrated the 200th anniversary of the U.S. Constitution ... Bernhard Goetz was found innocent of shooting four teenage subway thugs by a Jury of Mew Yorkers who have to ride the subway everyday_’ Baby M" was awarded to her natural father, William Stern, and not her surrogate mother, Mary Beth Whitehead__Mike got in a lot of trouble for using the Beatles' “Revolution as theme music for a sneaker commercial ___An Amtrak train wreck left fifteen dead in Maryland_The Ollie Morth doll was not a commercial success_A number of shady stock-market traders were sent to prison and- considering what happened to stocks- were dam glad to be there. To Michelle Qlesne, May your future be as wonderful, fun filled and successful as your high school years have been. You have been a joy to all who know you and have made us very proud of you. Love Always! From Mom and Dad Dear Rolf, It has been a wonderful year and we have have really enjoyed having youlOur family tradition continues! Good luck in the future-we ll see you in Siebenboml Mom, Dad, Kelle, Kristin and Katie To Stephanie McDaniel, Were so puroud of the great Job you ve done. You re our favorite grad! Love. Mom, Wendall, Amy, Gabby, Landen, and Cuddles To Stacy Rockvam, You got your Diploma and you 'll see that it pays, you won't have to work at collators for the rest of you days. Love, Mom. Dad, and Tod Tht Flip S idE 3pJ s d! 1J 3t1IFatal Attraction Democratic presidential candidate Gary Mart was forced to drop his bid for the presidency after it was reported that he was romantically involved with Donna Riceb, a 29-year-old aspiring actress and model from Miami. (However, she only spent the night in his Washington D.C. townhouse.) This relationship proved to be one of the most fatal attractions of the year. Even though he seriously decreased his chances for presidency when he wrongfully stated that he had not committed adultery. Hart re-entered the presidential race. When faced with the question, "Do you think politicians have the right to deliberately mislead the public?," Hart has replied on numerous occasions. "Mo. I don't think they have the right. But on the other hand, the public does not have a right to know everything about everybody's personal and private life." Well, so much for discretion. In the six years since Americans first heard of a mysterious immunity robbing disease from which no one recovers. AIDS has killed nearly 25.000 Americans. Millions of dollars have poured into medical research and President Reagan has proclaimed the plague, "Public Health Enemy Mo. 1." Efforts to raise money for a cure have been attempted by such people as pop-rockstar Madonna, whose concert at Madison Square Gardens raised over $400,000 for AIDS research. The senate rejected President Reagan s nomination ot Judge Robert M Both to the Supreme Court b a Mr42 vote, which ended a long centcntious debate over .1 judge alternately portrayer! as a brilliant Jurist and a dangerous extremist moderate consen.ithe nhouktn t .tppl) to Judging The correct phitos-oph) is to iwiqc a outing to the intent nt the legtiMure or the intent of the Constitution s rumen Robert Bork. Reagan s second nominee Judge Douglas It lilnsburg was also rejected by the senate due to the past drug usage and inexperience with Judging. Reagan s third and final nominee Judge Anthony Kennedy no relation to John or Teddy was approved by the senate The FlipSide 3R! S d !IdTelevision evangelists Jim and Tammy Bakker said farewell to the PTL (Praise the Lord or Pass the Loot- your choice) ministry in March. Jim Bakker resigned after confessing to a sexual encounter with Jessica Hahn, an ex-Playboy Bunny. This, of course, opened the way for evangelist Jimmy Swaggart to take over PTL and gave most religions a black eye.. Tammy Bakker bowed out of the broadcasts to undergo treatment for drug dependency, although it may as well have been make-up dependency. She spent a short while at the Betty Ford Center for her addiction to Valium and Al-lerest. The 5c l and the Worst of Movies- Best Broadtail Tens ratal Attraction Dirt) Dancing The FtTnceas Bride. Worst Who s That Girt, Batn Boom Angel Heart Making Mr Right. Television. Best Married With Children The Tracey Oilman Show. Ncwhart Iran Contra Hearings. Worst: The Cosby Show. Dolly. Ihirtysomethhtg Amcrika Most Intriguing People- Bono. Garrison Keillor William Casey. Church lady. Mkhacl Douglas Cher and Princess Pergle Terguson, Baby Jcsska. Oprah Wlnfrej Magk Johnson and Jerry Garcia note ... Those awful BABY ON BOARD signs declined in popularity__ MTV viewership was off_The cellular-phone industry had great- ly expanded, making complete local and long-distance service available to the homeless — Madonna and Sean Penn did not decide to get divorced__Both Michael Jackson and Cmmauel Lewis were classified as boring, doomed and out_Moonlighting star, Cybill Shepherd gave birth to twins _ Rock legend David Bowie s Glass Spider Tour, featuring a sixty-foot spider lurking over the stage, sold out in almost every city. PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you'd never make it. Who did you bribe? We're proud of you! To John Cherba, You'll always have our love. Wishing you happiness and success. From Mom, Dad and Paul PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you'd never make it. Who did you bribe? We're proud of you! To Tami Jo Blackowiak, Congratulations T.J. We knew you would do it! We re so proud of you and love you. From. Mom and Dad PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you'd never make it. Who did you bribe? We're proud of you! To Sara J. Butler, AT T called. Your phone has been disconnected, but they offered their congratulations along with ours in hopes that now you have graduated. that you can find a good job to pay off the phone bill. Love, Mom, Dad 6t Jennifer PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you'd never make it. Who did you bribe? We're proud of you! To Kimberly Ann Lister. Congratulations to our future psych. We are very proud of you. We all love you. Love. Mom, Dad, Grandma, Fan and Dutches T ft e Flip Side 3P!Sc !ldlt11Madonna was caught causing a commontion as her Who's That Girl Tour was changed at the last moment from the Metro-dome to the St. Paul Civic Center. Tickets for the concert were $22.50. her True Blue album ranked 15th of the year and Who's That Girl Soundtrack ranked 49th. The top ten albums of 1987 were 1 Bon Jovi Slippery When Wet 2 Michael Jackson- Bad 3 U2- The Joshua Tree 4 Whitney Houston- Whitney 5 Paul Simon- Graceland 6 Bcastie Boys- Licensed to III 7 Whitesnakc- Whitesnakc 8 Anita Baker- Rapture 9 Steve Winwood- Back in the high Life 10 Genesis- Invisible Touch TOP fO Lettertumer Vanna White was the woman men voted most desirable to share a hot tub with. What would Pat Sayjack say about this realization? Wheel of Fortune's star cheerleader has become one of America's most famous characters. Although, the game show had quite a bit of influence on this. Other popular game shows included Win, Lose or Draw, Jeopardy, and Sale of the Century. In honor. Fred Astaire died of pneumonia last June at the age of 88. Jackie Gleason, honey mooners star, died last June at the age of 71.□ill iwaarus zt celEi’UAtE THE GOLDEH GATE BRIDGE in SAn PRAM-CISCO CLELBRATED ITS 50th BIRTHDAY. ABOUT 250.000 PEOPLE JAMMED THE BRIDGE FOR A WALR ACROSS THE SPAM. AMOTHER 500.000 PACKED THE BRIDGE APPROACHES BUT WERE DEHIED ACCESS BECAUSE EHGIMEERS FEARED THE SPAM COULD HOT SUPPORT THE WEIGHT. Marine Lt. Col. Oliver North, was a key official in the plan to finance anti-government rebels in Nicaragua with money from arms sales to Iran. In testimony before the Iran-Contra hearings in Washington, North became somewhat of a celebrity. In the biggest government scandal since Watergate, Ollie spent many late nights shredding important evidence with his secretary Fawn Mall. This was brought out in the hearings that lasted all summer. Unfortunately, the director of the CIA during the whole op-pcration, William Casey, died before the committee could look into the matter. And cheif security advisor Robert McFarlain tried to commit suicide by over-dosing on valium. All that they did find out was that Ollie had deceived the country and they concluded that Ronald Reagan, our president, was ultimately to blame. Nofe ... A barge filled with 3,128 tons of garbage became a national joke and a symbol of the nation s worsening problem with solid waste management $33.9 million was paid for the Van Gogh painting. Sun• flowers ___ In honor: Lee Marvin died last August at the age of 63 — Lome Greene died in September at the age of 72_Andy Warhol died last Feb- ruary at the age of 58. OLLIE'S FOLLIES have a long run on capital hill Tht Flip S idE 3P! S d! 1 d 3 1c tS'tke zicw{ To Dan w a nreal. good- Gone from a round faced little p°y 1 been fun to looking guy in such a s iort time. and ftappi-watch you grow and we wish you su ness in the rest of your life. Love, Dad and Deanna C j 1°™?" Carrier. uoodiuckatw s n . outstanding io'h ' We re so proud of you for such an nina ifi rnr Ju m track and cross country — "Run- from »o Si°ny '"9" « 7th grade ancl Dad with love a t tiw Way to go! • Roo the Doo ' , From Dad, Kj. Bear, Mindy, Margo. « To Chris Erhart. %,2r oneJJ?.? c.rown and made us happy, and whrn°Ur bacli kept us clapping theexcZlZUPut on Mohawk vnur hinhr e!U andJoy brought tears that wt beoinnmn S jjh°°!,year is ending, but your life 9 ng. We all love you. Love. Your famil) Mikhail Sergeevich Gorbachev, leader of the Soviet Union, met with Ronald Reagan in 1987 to discuss arms control. The president and Mr. Gorbachev wished to make an agreement on whether arms should be limited or not. Mr. Gorbachev is the first Soviet leader who has shown any desire to come to terms with the U.S. They have not yet reached an agreement on whether there should be any limits on the Strategic Defense Initiative. The talks between the superpowers went very well, this could be the start of more talks and possibly the elimination of some of the missiles. AKMAGKDDON In an effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the United States began in July to escort vessels to protect them from Iran. In September the U.S. Navy blew up an Iranian ship that was caught laying mines in the Gulf. Several mines were confiscated. The problem between the ships in the Gulf is an outgrowth of problems between nations. The Gulf has only enflamed the problems among the nations of Iran, Iraq, the U.S. and the Soviet Union. These problems hit us right at home. World war Is a major concern facing students of today. ThtFlipSidE pis Ud 3 HiPictured to left is something new to hit the fashion scene. Multiples is a modular clothing system based on a square one-size-fits-all design. The basic peices shift in line and proportion using additional layers and multiuse accessories. Generously cut. Multiples are fluid and graceful, worn loose, draped or layered. The fabric, a perfect blend of 50% cotton and 50% polyester, is light, breathes, never needs ironing and retains its original shape washing after washing. Although they seem expensive, the inter-changable peices coor-diante with one another. The outfit to the left costs $134.00 at Dayton's. Multiples eliminates the need to maintain seperate wardrobes for work, play and evening activities. There are endless combinations. Generra. Sure it's expensive but it is classy. For instance, a pair of Generra shorts can cost up to $39.00. A short sleeve shirt can cost up to $35.00. Many people pay this price for brand names. Other designer labels include Polo, Liz Claiborne, and Laura Ashley. Girls' clothing seems to be more expensive than guys' clothing! Some guys' fashions include Union Bay, Pazzo, and Code Bleu. The trend that both guys and girls experienced was the acid-washed jean jacket phase. A Pretty Penny C J To Tony, 9raduatio °anci orlhef, vou,d never come. On your cially good to you .Ut urc to°- ma ' Me be espe- From. Mom Mike Cry0tV C,,oosc do • n,Ke' Jennifer and Jay C j Of 88. We hnnJ°„OUr favonlc member of the class happiness anrtc W you havc a future n‘led with learns com ". ""? a" of our h°l cs Meety.) Lots of Love }'°U always‘ (So does Mom and ad (Turkey) McMillan Studvinn UL cl 3SSma(es and teachers iui Madevou°Mhard has off for you and Con M°m atKl Dad Vcry Proud of YOU dia Matulations and The Best to you at Concor- Eniovinn dl1 the years thru y Ur cldssmates and teachers too. c J To Dale, aratniit Cry proud of Yur accomplishments Lovl n on your graduation day. ve. Dad and Mom sit aais .iru UMUL To Roxie We're very proud of the excellent job you did as Senior Class President. Student Senate Treasurer, Cheer-leading Captain and all of your other high school Achievements. Wherever you go and whatever you do, may you continue to always do your best and may your future be bright and happy. From Dad, Mom, Judy and Grandma r mmmumu- umii To Kelly Fisher, Congratulations on your four great years! We re proud of all that you have accomplished, We know your future will be full of life, love and happiness! From Mom, Dad, Steph, Angie and Mall rWmmMutthn To Dan Callinan, Your school years went by so fast. We can still see you waving good bye in front of the orange doors at Shoreline. You ve been a joy to raise. We re very proud of you Dan. We hope all your dreams arc fulfilled. Love. Mom and Dad hi Dear Ed, Congratulations! believe in the future and enjoy the present. Love, Mom and Dad OOF! One of the newest sights in Mound was the addition of the Westonka fitness Center. Students, athletes, and members of the local community can use the facilities at variuous times. Pictured above, is sophomore Chris Norton using the d umbel Is. Another new sight Mound saw was the D' Vine is restaurant located next to Brick ley's Market. D Vine is was not the only fast food place that was new to Mound. The Taco Deli moved in to Mound in February. featuring fine Mexican food. Of course, there were the regular standards in fast food like Mouse of Moy, McDonald's, and Mar-dee's. Life in Mound is always interesting. With Lake Minnetonka around it, many students could find something to do. 5EET 111 o c Vote . . The price of gas ranged from 85 cents to 99 cents The price of a hamburger at McDonald's was 69 cents ____ The price of a MWHS parking sticker for a year was $45.00, even though the money didn't seem to go anywhere (there was no parking attendant) ... The Mohawks won the Homecoming game _____ The cost of a movie was $5.50 ___ An average cost of a record was $8.99 while a CD cost $16.99 ... The price of the Mohian was $25.00 ___ The Senior Class Party tickets cost $25.00 ___Steve Smith was the mayor of Mound. The Flip S idE ap! S d!ld 1un luaarus 9% Miss Michigan, Kaye Lani Rae RafKo, a nurse, who shook up the talent competition with a Polynesian dance, was crowned Miss America 1987. Other pagents include Miss Teen of Minnesota, Miss Miss Universe, Miss U.S.A., Mr. Universe and Mrs. America. Locally, former Miss Minnesota Sue Bolich was charged with shoplifting $300 worth of bathing suit merchandise from Dayton's at South-dale. As a result of this incident, she resigned to avoid the controver-sey. Out Of TIhe Tree There was a wide variety of concerts during the year. The caricature to the right portrays one of the biggest bands to hit the Twin Cities, U2. There were two performances which were both sold out within a matter of hours. As a request of the band, there was no beer served at the concert. Other big concerts to hit us were Bon Jovl. Madonna. David Bowie, and Aerosmlth. Other than arena concerts there were plenty of outdoor concerts as well. Kiverfest played host to such celcberties as Starship, Chicago, and Whitney Houston. Whitney Houston was the woman whose music was most likely to be popular 10 years from now, according to People's annual reader s poll. Other Ins and Outs, according to Us magazine, are as followed: In: Charlie Sheen Out: Sean Penn In: Patrick Swayze Out: Mikhail Baryshinkov In: Justine Bateman Out: Lisa Bonet In: Glenn Close Out: Kathleen Turner In: Aquariums Out: Sushi In: Taking a limo Out: Running In: The Par Side Out: Eclectic Whitney 98 Tour To Lori Hultgren We love your spirit, enthusiasm, and Joy. You've come such a long way, in such a short time. Its been • a happy adventure for all of us. We re extremely proud of the person you have become and admire your many accomplishments. Love and Luck. Mom, Dad, Darcy, Willy and Michael To Bill Grierson, Congratulation to you and your classmates. You are a great bunch and we have enjoyed knowing you over the years. Bill, we are very proud of you and wish you a happy future. Love, Mom and Dad The FI [ i p S i c m UJ P! S d! Id Dear Kelle, So many memories: softball, broken nose, messy room, parties, homecomming, the CUD, Europe! It 's hard to believe you 're off to college soon! IVe'll miss you so much! Lot's of Love. Mom. Dad. Kristin. Katie, Rolf To Jim Paradise, Thanks for the memories Jimmer — You're the best! Love Always, Mom, Dad and GiGi To Amy noring. Congratulations, Amy ... Climb high, climb far. Your aim the sky. Your goal the star. From, Mom and Gary r To Chris nelson. Your high School Graduation marks one more of the many accomplishments in your young life. We hope you will contiue to enjoy and succeed In the unending challenges life offers. Thank you for the love and joy you add to our lives. We are proud of you. Son! From Mr. and Mrs Paul nelson note ... Prince made a timely comeback with his Sign o' the Times album and movie_ Teen pop queen. Tiffany broke through with a number One hit in the U.S.. Madonna's disastrous box-office bomb. Who's That Girl was one of last summer's worst flicks ___ Peter Gabriel practically stole all the awards at the Fourth Annual MTV Video Awards____ mxs released hick and lead singer Michael hutchence made his film debut in Dogs in Space ______ George Harrison made a comeback with his album. Cloud nine___Pit Bulls were labeled as "Jaws 87-88” as they attacked their way into the heart of America ____ Eddie Murphy topped out Tom Cruise in total box office earnings_Joan Collins got divorced, again, from Swedish pretty boy Peter Holm. The FI L i p S i c E 3I P! S d ! 1 d 3 1SIDKUNK5 PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Junior Gretchen Schultz eagerly awaits basket-ball practice each day. Its her favorite "class" of the day. SURVIVING THAT FIRST PERFORMANCE. Sophomore Jill Frahm realizes that she will be very busy performing as a Mo-hawkette. ON YOUR MARK ... GET SET ... GOI Seniors Laura Stall-man and Kristi Carrier get psyched to win at the Grasshopper Run at Mound Wes-tonka. 48 ATHLETICS"It's going ... going ... going ... TOUCHDOWN! With this touchdown the Mohawks win!" The crowd roars, the cheerleaders rally and the football players burst into madness. Yes, we have it all. Of course the Mohawks are able to boast a fairly competitive football team, but the Mohawks are much more than just football players. From the far side of the court to the sidelines of the soccer field, from the boards of the ice rink to the foul lines of the baseball diamond, the Mohawks have a diverse athletic program. Student athletes participate in extra-curricular athletics everyday. In the late August sun, enduring cross-country runners truly earn the word "Athlete" as they survive grueling work outs. The Mohawks Gridders practiced four to eight hours a day. The netters were busy improving their serve while the soccer studs were heading the ball. Meanwhile, volleyball players bumped, set and spiked in the gymnasium and the swimmers and divers splashed in the pool. As the late August sun fell, heavy icicles began to form. Visions of hockey checks and saved pucks raced through your mind. Dribbling up and down the courts and shooting hoops, the basketball players slam-dunked into action. From tumbling on the mat in a gymnastics meet to pinning your opponent in the State Championship, the sidelines were the best place to catch the action. Cheerleaders in red and white rooted on the teams from the sidelines while the Mohawkettes entertained from the center line. Truly, a plentiful amount of time, effort and energy are put into an extra-curricular, athletic career. Whether it be directly on the sidelines or on the top bleacher, fans supported the Mohawks through the good times as well as the bad times.Helmets have fans SEEING SPOTS The hard work and determination does not always show in the in the games won, even though the Mohawks finished with a 4-4 over-all record, and won one playoff game against Chaska. Senior tri-captains Chirs Erhart, Jon Eiss and Jim Paradise led the Mohawks to many victories. Paradise says, “We had a good season, looking back I see there were games we should have won.” In any case, the Mohawk Gridders definately showed talent and ability. Leading the pack was senior Curt Morton with 56 tackles. Each year fans see red dots on the player's helmets and wonder what they mean. A dot is given to a player for performing one or more of the following feat: blocking an extra point, recovering a fumble and intercepting a pass. These are just 3 out of at least 23 various performances. Scoring the most were Paradise with 72 dots and senior Jason Hopkins with 70 dots. Incidentally, Paradise had the most dots in 1986 also. At the end of the season coaches Fred Hanley, Roger lilies and George Mead were proud to present Paradise and Morton All-Conference awards. Also presented was the Most Valuable Player. Curt Morton was the recipi- ent of this title. The captain for the 1988 season is A.J. Dumoulin. D.J. Goman was again the manager who did a great job. In short, senior Chris Mel-son best describes the 1987 season, “Even though we lost to Hutchinson twice this year to bring our playoff hopes to an end, this [season] as a whole was a sue-cess.- J Junior Matt Gangelhoff showing a look of concern as Mound battled against Waconia in conference play. The Mohawks won the game. 50 ATHLETICSQB Chris Bozonie In a borrowed jersey after his was ripped, found no time to maneuver as Orono swarmed. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Mohawk running back Jim Paradise made Mound's second TD to wrap up the region play-off victory at Chaska. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Football Delano 21- 7 Hutchinson 6-27 Orono 6-29 Shakopcc 7-12 Waconla 25- 8 Chaska 0- 6 Qlcnco 15-12 Buffalo 19- 9 Varsity: Row 1, Coach Mead. Coach lilies, J. Llnner, S. Johnson, T. Franta, Capt. C. Erhart. Capt. J. Paradise, C. Morton, T. Bakalyar, D. Meve. B. Ditch. Row 2. S. Corl, S. Lock, M. Fasching, T. Snyder. B. Daly, G. Ambrose. Capt. J. Ciss. J. Hopkins. G. Reese. C. Melson. J. Hamblet. D. Crocker, C. Bozonie, D. Goman, Coach Hanley. Row 3. G. Thompson. T. Powers. K. Hayes. T. Davis, C. Tithyan, D. Briem-horst, J. Moss. G. Bertagnoli, J. Hanley, E. Peterson, R. Krick. C. Sherman. A. Dumbolin, B. Carlson, T. Polgar, D. Hill. Row 4, R. Olson. D. Poikenen, K. Wolfer, B. Jenks, D. Jordal, G. LaPoint, M. Ganglehoff, P. Sorenson. K. Moran. J. Moygna. J. Dingman. K. Samuel. S. Watson. Sophomore: Row 1, Coach Halvarson, C. Morton. C. MeiseL M. Platt. D. Holm, P. Kowal. D. Triplett. T. Karlin. C. Babler. Row 2, J. Mueller. J. Olson. G. Covell, J. Kolden, S. Bischke, C. Mack. J. Swanson. J. Ostvlg. M. Pietrowski, Coach Mader. Row 3. C. Robbins. B. Brettin. J. Hegna, T. Simar, B. Fumeisen, J. Stephenson. K. Whipple. L. Tord-sen, J. Sain.Volleyball Hutchinson 0-3 Orono 0-3 Shakopee 0-3 Waconia 0-3 Buffalo 0-3 Chaska 0-3 Qlencoe 0-3 Hutchinson 0-3 Orono 3-2 Shakopee 0-3 Waconia 0-3 Buffalo 0-3 Chaska 0-3 Olcncoc 0-3 Washburn 2-1 Holy Angels 2-0 Tartan 0-2 Richfield 0-2 Kennedy 1-3 Row 1 K. Kroening. H. Dorfner, L. Cordle, M. Simar, L. Brettin, K. Olstad. Row 2 Coach Zeldler. E. Hoffman. C. Olstad, J. Hinde. T. Hinde, S. Hanson, A. Smith Row 1 C. Sundstrom, P. Smith, M. Slmar, Row 2 D. Braefel-meler, M. Davison, H. Pike, B. Derby, J. Conrad, S. Touba Row 3 Coach Olson, L. Heilers, T. Elde, M. Jellison, S. Hanson, A. Smith. S. Hasket, L. Brettin Row 1 J. Marcotte. A. Boehn, P. rinkelstein. B. Pauly, R. Davison, M. Cordie Row 2 C. Covell, L. Coyour, A. Schmitt, R. Lagow, V. Barrack, not pictured Coach Twiggs Varsity player Katie Olstad follows through on a spike. Being a freshman. Katie will provide some much needed continuity for the team In her next three years at Mound. Junior Missy Simar scrambles to block a shot by a Shakopee player. Christie Olstad moves Into position to set up a return from the Mound side.Lena Cordie jumps to block a shot during practice. By the end of the year, the Mohawks showed signs of progress Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Young team puts forth its effort BEST EFFORT The volleyball team this year ended with an overall conference record of 1 win and 13 losses. Even though the season appeared to have a disappointing record, the general attitude of the team was very positive. Junior Missy Simar felt the season was successful because "our game became so much better and there was so much improvement." Varsilty coach Scott Zeidler was very pround of the team. He commented, "We put forth our best effort and that's all that can be expected. All the girls improved and showed a lot of character by not giving up and going into each match with a positive attitude." Juniors Mindi Jellison and Beth Derby "really enjoyed having Therese Olson as our J.V. coach and learned a lot from her. She had a real positive affect on our serving and fully encour- aged us." Senior player Lisa Brettin "can't wait to begin the volleyball season at college next year." Overall, the best parts of the season were, beating arch-rival Orono at Orono and when the team placed 4th out of 8 teams at the Richfield tournament. According to Siv Touba the worst part of the season was "when the bus broke down going to Glencoe.” Honors for this years team were given to Christie Ol-stad; Most Valuable Player, Siv Touba; Most Improved Player, and Monica Cordie; Mohawk Spirt Award. Great improvements are expected for next years team as there will be 4 senior, 3 junior, and 1 sophomore varsity letter winners return- m-Q Denise Braegelmeler executes a set towards the waiting Siv Touba. This combination must be worked on for weeks to obtain the right rhythm.Mound goalie Marshal Foote booted the ball as he and the soccer squad played Benilde. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Boys Soccer Benilde 1-2 Holy Angels 1-3 Prior Lake 0-3 Morthficld 0-3 Chaska 2-5 Lakeville 0-6 Delano 5-1 Orono 3-4 Holy Angels 0-2 Benilde 0-2 Prior Lake 3-1 Morthficld 0-4 Delano 5-2 Chaska 0-5 Lakeville 1-6 Orono 1-5 Park Center 3-4 Row 1: Q. Ruisenor, L. Maijala, C. Hanson, M. Foote, M. Raiche. J. Yule. J. Hints, Row 2: J. Cherba. B. Clapsaddle, M. Goulette. S. Diaz. Keintz, D. Meier. S. Shinn. P. Bi-gaouette, P. Hagelbush, Row 3: Coach Sorenson, C. Rui-senor, M. Middelstaedt, E. Jerpbak, C. Dale, J. Lynn, P. Cherba, J. Brown, W. Pike, C. Pratley Mohawk defender Chris Pratley contributed a strong effort in Mound's loss to Chaska. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker.Success thanks to individuals' STRONG PLAY Mohawk midfielder Mike Mlttel-staedt takes a free shot with two minutes left. Mound eventually lost to Prior Lake 3-O.The boys hosted the Lakers on September 10. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Edging out his Benilde opponent. Jess Brown races up field during the game on September 4. The game was played at Mound. The Mohawks lost the game in overtime. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. This year's soccer team was a much improved team. Even though they had an overall record of only three out of thirteen wins, the coach was extremely proud. The quality of the team was not shown through their record, but was shown in their attitude and dedication. Ian Booth was a first year coach at Mound Westonka and did a fine job as a rookie. Ian said, "We had a very tough schedule and three out of the eight teams we played were ranked in the top twenty-five.” "The season started bad, but we picked ourselves up and beat Delano.” He goes on to say, "I am very pleased with the overall progress of the team and I am enthusiastic for next season. I was very happy how the team really held together at the end of the season." Senior Mike Mittelstaedt had a good season with eleven goals out of four hundred, seventy-eight shots attempted. Junior forward Jason Lynn also had a satisfying season with twelve goals. He lead the way for scoring. Junior Chris Dale was the backbone of the defense but didn't talk on the field as much as he should have. Marshall Foote, the goal keeper, directed the team from the net. With an incredible reach, Marshall had his best season ever, despite the team record. Senior Mike Mittelstaedt was named Most Valuable Player. He was also the winner of the Bradley Carlson award, this is the second year that this award was presented. Mittelstaedt has lettered for the past five years. The Coaches' award went to junior Marshall Foote. The three captains for the 1988 season are Chris Dale. Kevin Maijala, and Marshall Foote. With this combination, the Mohawks are bound to im- prove S| Steve Shinn runs into a determined Prior Lake defense as he carries Mound's last drive downfteld. This was one of the many close losses that characterized this season. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. BOYS SOCCtR 55Mound's Sara Crawford and Orono's Jenny Morrison battle for the ball in mid-field. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Girls win with COOI’K RATION This year's girls soccer team was a much improved one. Although the girls were plagued by injuries, they played extremely well and emerged victorious over such teams as north and Breck. The team was led in scoring by junior Sara Crawford. freshman Wendy Clap-saddle and freshman Kori Bjerke. The team was coached by Diane Dingman and captained by junior Sara Crawford and senior Stephanie Hall. Crawford received the Coach's Award. The Coach's Award is an award the coach gives to a player she feels is the most exemplary player on the team. Freshman Michelle Crawford received the Most Improved Player award. Senior Tami Johnson states. "I didn't play the whole season, but it was a good season and the team got along really well with each other.'' She feels that it is essential that team members work with and not against each other. This is the only way to successfully progress as a team and as an individual. There were no conference games because Mound is not in a girls' soccer conference. “All in all," Diane says. “The girls worked hard and had fun. I am very please with the sportsmanship and attitude the girls had. There were a lot of young girls on the team and we lost a couple of good seniors. So next year looks promising." Steph Hall states, “I would have liked to continue in the program since the team is improving every year." Future goals of the team are to increase the number of players and to increase the ability. T The Way ata defense tries to stop Junior a Sara Crawford as she rustics towards their goal. Sara was a key member to the team this year. Kori Bjerke moves into place to steal the ball from a Wayzata player as senior Steph Mall comes to help. The team had only 2 seniors this year.Q. Soccer Orono 0-10 Roosevelt 3-2 Chaska 0-15 Breck 01 Orono 1-9 St.Cloud Apollo 2-9 Eden Prairc 2-12 Chaska JV 2-4 Breck 0-5 St. Cloud Apollo 0-7 North 5-0 Row 1: T. Johnson. S. Crawford, B. Haarsma. P. Bradlely. S. Hall, S. Hill. D. Visser. W. Clappsaddle. Row 2: S. Williams. B. Crawford, D. Lovason, B. Alwin, K. Bjerke, A. Dodge, M. Crawford, D. Modena Kori Bjerke scored the lone Mohawk goal in the third period against visiting Orono. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. GIRLS SOCCER s:• With seniors gone they're STANDING TALI. The swimming team had an exciting season. In the beginning of the season the loss of last year's seniors seemed tremendous. But it only took one meet for the girls to see they could stand up on their own. With only one senior, captain Kristi Kuhbander, the swimmers will be well prepared for the years to come. With such greats as sophomores Jenni Johanning and Sara Pollard, the Mohawks will prove to be exceptional. Although the record does not boast many wins, the team should be proud of its overall accomplishments. At the end of the season. the annual banquet was held and awards were presented to deserving athletes. Honors for this year's team were given to Jenni Johanning; All Conference in the 200 and 500 freestyle, Sara Pollard; All Conference in the 5200 individual medley relay, and Kristi Kuhbander; in the 50 and 100 freestyle. Other awards presented were Most Valuable Player to Jenni Johanning, and Most Improved to freshman Kathy Weist. Captains for next year's team are junior Gretchen Schultz and Johanning. In the last meet of the season the team swam its strongest race, the 4 x 100 freestyle relay. a In relay races the timing between swimmers is extremely important. Seen here are two Mound girls practicing before an upcomming conference meet. A Mohawk swimmer does the breast stroke In practices. Long hours spent in the water pay off in the swimming meets. Many swimmers specialize in a certain style, while others compete in races from all divisions. Diving captain Amy Brown, deep in concentration, prepares for her next dive . Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Swim. Div. Watertown 60-100 Shakopcc 63-106 Benilde St. Margaret's 61- 99 Blake fourth place Chaska 80- 83 Apple Valley 38-105 Hutchinson 68- 84 Ossco 56-116 Watertown 72- 84 Row 1: B. Champine. J. Knott. A. Lorence. G. Price. S. Coddwcll. Row 2: J. Auger. S. Putt, C. Hermann. A. Barlow. E. Meehan, Row 5: K. Elam, K Kuhbander. S. Pollard. J. Johanning. G. Schultz. K. Weist. Row 4: Coach Meyer. S. Duffy, S. Rodewald. B. Johnson. R. Petersen, T. Hardwick. D. Pond The swim team practices for the conference meet in Mound. Coach Dan Myers looks on. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker.Holding up against running UNCONSCIOUS With only 4 returning letter-men and several newcomers, this year's boy's cross country team finished 4th place in the conference with 144 points. Junior tri-captain Paul Switenki was named All-Conference, he ran the 5000 meter in 17:30 placing 10th. Switenki really put himself to the limit this year, just short of passing out at the end of the conference meet. The team was also led by tri-captains senior Peter Melsness and junior Aaron Smith. Smith states, "We had a lot of depth, a strong junior varsity." Newcomers junior Dustin Brakemeier and sophomore Joe Anderson each earned a varsity letter. Freshman Steve Rockvam showed steady improvement, just missing the letter requirements by several points. Rockvam comments, "There's always next year." Of course no season can be complete without at least one injury. Unfortunately returning letterman, sophomore Jeff Lage filled that position. At the Matterhorn Invitaional he stumbled over a sign, became unconscious and ran into a tree. Doctors say the reason for his spurt of unconsciousness was due to over exertion. Awards at the end of the season were given to Switenki. Not only did he earn an All-Conference title but also the Most Valuable Player Award. This is his second year receiving this award and undoubtebly is bound to exceed his current scores. The team is exceptionally coached by Randy Lage. Me is also the art and drawing teacher. Smith also comments, "It was a fun season, and a good way to train for hockey.” TS Dan Kuglin sprints to the finish line edging out a Wayzata player. Winning the race was special to him because it was run here. 60 ATHLETICSThe start of any race is crucial and the Mound runners give it their all. Trom the beginning Paul Switenki and Aaron Smith have an edge. Boys C.C. Central Invitational 6th of 12 Delano Invitational 7th of 11 Buffalo Invitational 9th of 12 Hawk Invitational 4th of 9 Shakopec Invitational 13th of 14 Row 1: P. Melsness. A. Smith, P. Switenki, Row 2: J. Anderson. D. Gregoire. D. McCormick, D. Gentes, C. Gunderson. S. Bjornstad, D. Gentes. R. Johnson, J. White, T. Preidricks. B. Visser, Row 3: S. Rockvam. Gary. Norman, C. Cunning-ton. C. Haskett, D. Kelly. D. Weeks, C. Larson. J. Lage. P. Melsness. B. Emery, D. Brakemeier. D. Kuglin. Coach Lage Cross country coach Mr. Lage shouts encouragement from the side of the course. Sometimes races are more stressful for coaches than runners. Ahead of the pack Is Junior David Kelly. Me nears the finish line exhausted from the run but he must keep stride until the end of the race. BOVS C.C. 61Girls find a small team has more PERSONALITY A limited 7 member team and multiple injuries did not hold back the girls cross county team. With seniors captain Kristi Carrier and Laura Stallman leading the pack, other team members were able to improve their running skills Carrier certainly put forth her best effort. This being her sixth year in cross county has proven that determination and will do pay off. At the conference meet at Lake Ann Park in Chanhas-sen, Kristi earned her 5th all-conference title. She finished the 2 mile race in 2nd place with a sweeping time of 12:31. Following Carrier were Stallman, Jenny Muck-ala, and Wendy Smith. The girls earned a team score of 138 points putting them in 5th place. Among the injured list was senior Michelle McMillan. She fractured her foot early in the season. Although, she did earn a managing letter at the end of the season. Other awards were Most Valuable Player, which went to Carrier and the Coach's Award, which went to Stall-man. Coach Ely feels the girls show a steady improvement rate. Compared to last year, this year's team showed a mark-up in quality. In short, the size of the team did not make the girls become distraught, but emphasized the need for quality and improvement. Their desire for winning increased while the thought of the lack of team members decreased. Sophomore Hilary Bateman finds herself all alone as she ends the race. With 3 seniors leaving, her strength will be needed next season.Senior Laura Stallman tries to find the strength In herself as she nears the end of the race. Laura received the coach's award. Girls C.C. Matterhorn Invitational 7th of 9 Hutchinson Invitational 7th of 9 Central Invitational 7th of 9 Delano Invitational 7th of 11 Hawk Invitational 7th of 9 Conference 5th of 7 Row 1: M. McMillan, K. Carter, L. Stallman, Row 2: W. Smith. J. Muckala, Coach Ely, H. Bateman. S. Miller Jenny Muckala runs past Hilltop school during a race held at this season. She should continue to be strong in her next 2 years here. All conference runner Kristi Carrier tries to cool down after a race. She waits impatiently for the judges to post the official results. | OIRLSC.C. 63Tennis Hopkins Buffalo Chaska Cooper Shakopcc Hutchinson Orono Waconia Litchfield Wayzata Minnetonka Orono Buffalo Jefferson Chaska Kennedy Park Edina 0-7 6-1 5- 2 7-0 6- 1 0- 7 4-3 6-1 1- 6 1-6 0 7 3-4 6-1 2- 5 3- 4 4- 3 3-2 0-7 Varsity: Row 1: P. Zulk, K. Lassek. R. Potas, K. Schmidt Row 2: J. Catton. J. Wisweli, S. Gierman. S. Starkman, S. Koch, Row 3 N. Boylan, J. Knott. K. Cashman, S. Nielson. M. Paige. S. Gierman. J. Smith, Coach Osborne Jr. Varsity: Row i: K. Chelberg. R. Norberg, A. Massett. B. Matachek. K. Beilleux. M. Kozar, N. Potas. Row 2: K. Demarco, E. Weiner. A. Knutson. J. Lunz. V. Solstad, J. Patterson. E. Walter, L., N. Johnson, J. Annis, Row 3: Asst. Coach Sundberg. H. rritz. L. Oare. S. Polgar. M. Brinetti. C. Constant, B. Jenson, M. Olsson. A. Walter. K. Cunnlngton, Coach YusupMound does well with YOUNGSTERS Sophomore Jo Ann Wlswell returns a volley with a back hand. She practices with the team every day after school to sharpen her skills. Giving her all for the team is junior Jenny Catton. This is her third year on the team and she Is improving with every season experience. Tor the first in five years the Mound Westonka Varsity tennis team beat Orono at Orono with a score 4-3. This memorable match was what the team, led by captains Sherryl Starkman and Karen Schmidt, was looking for. Starkman comments T felt we really played together as a team and played well." And played well they did. They tied in second place with Orono and Chaska in the conference. This was a definate high point of the season. With a pulled tendon, freshman Varsity player Rachelle Potas was forced to step down to recuperate. Filling her spot were juniors Sandy Koch and Julie Knott. Doubles team Karen Lassek and Sherryl Starkman beat their opponents In regions. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Shown here, coach Osborne watches as the girls practice. Me makes note any mistakes they make so he can correct them before a match. With only four returning seniors, the team was young, but by no means inexperienced. With freshmen Stacy Gierman and sophomore Susan Gierman earning All-Conference titles, the team prospered. Also earning All-Conference titles were seniors Karen Lassek and Sherryl Starkman. Susan Geirman was named Most Valuable Player for her commitment and attitude throughout the season. Coach Tom Osborn presented the Coaches Award to senior Karen Lassek for her enthusiasm and dedication towards the team. Steph Nielson was voted the 1988 captain. All in all, the netters finished second in the conference and will have a lot of returning talent for the years to come. The Mohawks will continue to dominate in ability and tal- Cnt‘£) xv, girls Tennis ssHockey Senior Ted Snyder prepares to defend the Mound goal from an invading, hostile team that wishes to overthrow the Mohawks. Team co-captain, Chris Erhart, chases after a Cooper player who breaks away towards the Mound goal. Chris is a wing. Cooper 2-8 Edison 7-4 Roosevelt 0-3 St. Cloud Tech. 4-6 Buffalo 0-2 Wayzata 1 3 WUImar 1-2 Park Center 6-3 Litchfield 6-2 Hutchinson 1-1 Orono 1-4 Chaska 8-0 Eden Praric 4-8 Litchfield 7-0 St. Cloud Cathedral 2-4 Shakopee 4-6 Patrick Henry 5-2 Buffalo 7-0 Hutchinson 2-4 Orono 3-2 Chaska 8-1 Shokopcc 5-3 Varsity: Row I: T. Snyder. Q. Ambrose. J. Paradise. C. Crhart. J. Elss. S. Cavanaugh. Coach J. Glenn. Coach P. rurlong. Row 2: J. Smith. P. halluska. D. Woytcke. R. Kryck. G. Bertagnoli. B. Simpson, B. Daly. D. Sklblcki. Row 3: M. Ralchc. D. Callinan. G. Reese. T. Alvere . A. Smith. A. Dumolln JV: Row 1: C. Koxar. M. Merman. P. Shervan. C. Macemtry. P. Swltenkl. Row 2: Coach J. Glen. B. Maccnally. M. Pletroskl, J. Stephenson. K. Whlppplc. D. Molm. D. Dahl. Coach P. rurlong. Row 3: J. Larson. M. Kowal. P. Ben . J. Cook. P. Blgaouette. P. Kowal. S. Shinn Junior Brian Simpson, a powerful I center on the hockey team, awaits a scoring opportunity that he hopes will come his way. Senior Peter halluska faces off against a Richfield player as his teammates await his pass. Senior Brendan Daly looks to pass the puck off to one of his teammates. Although a goal looks better on his stats, an assist is vital to teamwork. This year the hockey team started off disappointingly, so they worked on this aspect harder. Season of winning, losing and 13 RAW I. INI The hockey team had a year full of ups and downs. With a team of 14 returning let-termen the Mohawks won some big games; but in turn, some big games were lost too. The hockey team was strong and experienced. There were many highlights in the year, and all in all the pucksters enjoyed a successful season. Kicking off the season, seinor co-captains Chris Er hart and Jim Paradise led the team to an exciting defeat over Hutchinson, 2 to 0. and Litchfield, 1 to 0, at the hockey preview in Hutchinson. Scoring for Mound were senior Brendan Daly and junior Brian Simpson scoring twice. The team went on to conquer Park Center, with a 5 to 3 victory. Also enjoying a good sea Senior Tony Alvarez faces off against a South St.Paul player during the third period. The Mohawks went on to beat this tough team. son was senior defenseman Jon Eiss who helped keep the Mohawks in the game. But with every victory there was defeat and the Mohawks lost two important games to Buffalo, 0 to 2, and Orono, 1 to 4. They also lost a close one to a highly ranked Wayzata team. Some highlights from the season included numerous penalties by senior Qraeden Ambrose, the big brawl against Cooper and their leading scorer Jim Paradise. One thing junior pucktser Mike Raiche remembered was, "Herbie Furlong's 35 minute Tuesday.” Also remembered by the team will be all the effort Coach Furlong put forth into having a successful and worthwhile season. Junior Alexander Dumoulin.a wing, chases after a loose puck. This younger player found himself with a lot of ice time on a senior dominated team. A.J. will add some much needed continuity to next year's squad. HOCKEY 67Gymnastics Buffalo New Prague Chaska Orono Glencoe north Branch Conference Regions 115.6- 109.1 109.05-120.25 128.85-112.55 119.35-129.25 129.6- 122.4 118.0-115.65 125.45 3rd Varsity: Coach T. Hansen. S. Putt. A. Lindquist. S. McDaniel. A. Albert. S. Selle. Coach S. Asleson Here Sophomore Shane Putt excecutes a bop in her bar routine. The uneven parallel bars require a great amount of strength and form, which Shane has aquired through her daily gymnastics practices at the Community Services gym. The Mohawk gymnasts take a well-deserved breather after a tough gymnastics meet. The team did well this year despite only having five memebers. Sophomore Shawn Sell is balancing a difficult needle scale on the beam. This move requires both balance and back flexibility. The Mohawk gymnasts went on to win this meet at North Branch 118.0-115.65. 68 ATHLETICSSmall team faces key INJURIES The gymnastics team was a small and young one. It Included four letter winners, two seniors and two sophomores. Led by seniors Alexa Lindquist and captain Stephanie McDaniel and coached by Sheila Aselson and Todd Hansen, the team strived for excellence and quality performance. Their lack of size gave them the advantage of forming a really solid team. Consisting of only five members, they were able to become strong on all four events which included floor exercise, bars, vault, and the balance beam. The team was a close-knit one, supporting each other at prac- Sophomore Amy Albert shows her concentration and balance while posing on the balance beam. Concentration Is made difficult by the interruptions of the floor exercise music. tices and meets while becoming better friends. One major disadvantage of having such a small team was dependance. As there were many injuries, including sophomore Amy Albert who sprained her ankle and McDaniel who sprained her back, the team was reduced in number. When one member can't compete, the rest of the team has to score nearly perfectly to win the meets. Even with the injuries, the lady Mohawks managed to pull a 129.6 at the Glencoe meet. This was one of their highest scores. Coach Todd Hansen commented that he would take the team out to brunch at the Orion Room if they scored a 130, a mere .4 away from their Glencoe vic- i0ry' £) ► Mere senior gymnist Alexa Lindquist executes a daring switch leap on the balance beam. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the l.aker. Senior Stephanie McDaniel. Mohawk gymnastics team captain performing her floor exercise routine. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker.Last year s record BESTED This year's boys' basketball team was a young, but determined, team. They began the year with lettermen, junior Kyle Moran, senior Chris hedberg and senior co-captains Pete Melsness and Mike Mittlesteadt all of whom had a strong influence on the team. Coach Dahl emphasized the importance of intensity on defense and more discipline in game situations. This paid off as they clipped Orono in a last second bucket scored by junior Jeff Moynaugh. Pete Melsness's performance in this game was outstanding, earning twenty points including two three-pointers. The team received a surprise this season: Ernest Mzigamasabo. Ernest, a junior, is a foreign exchange Senior co-captain Peter Melsness going up strong for a layup. "Pistol" Pete was one of the top ten scorers In the conference this year, thanks to his three point shooting. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. student from Berundi, Africa. He is 6'8" and has been a top player on both the J.V. and Varsity teams, while slam dunking in most games and practices. However, he had to wait ninety school days before he could be eligible to play Varsity. Ernest intends to play Varsity next year. One of the team's goal was to improve on last year's record. The team proudly acquired this goal. Even though they lost some tough games, they "put forth good effort and played hard until the buzzer sounded,” according to Coach Dahl. The Mohawk crowd supported its team through the thick and the thin by going to the away games and cheering on the Mohawks 9 Juniors Dave Weeks and Kyle Moran wait for a possoble rebound after an Orono player s freethrow. Tension is high in the final seconds of the game. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Junior Ernest nzigamasabo, showing his "stuff, much to the enjoyment of onlookers. Since Ernest arrived slam-dunks have become a regular occurrance. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker.Senior Chris Hedberg. glad to be missing practice to pose for pictures. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Senior co-captain Mike Mlttel-staedt going airborne for a power lay-up. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Junior starter Jeff Moynagh, whose lay-ups helped lead the Moha wks to victory. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of the Laker. Boys' B-ball Orono 54-53 So. St. Paul 56-51 Hutchinson 55-72 Cooper 55-61 Waconia 52-50 Owatonna 46-96 So. St. Paul 69-65 Chaska 65-75 Shakopee 50-61 Qlencoe 49-68 Mo. Branch 55-61 Buffalo 52-45 Hutchinson 62-71 Waconia 50-49 Chaska 46-61 Shakopee 46-60 Qlencoe 50-61 Buffalo 52-41 JV «r Varsity: Row 1: K. WoelfTer. C Matheson. P. Melsness. M. Mlttelstaedt. P. Melsness. C. Medberg C. Larson. Row 2: Coach R. Dahl. J. Moynagh. D. Weeks. K. Moran. E. Pl lgamasabo. M. roote. T. Polgar. J. Erickson, riot Pictured: T. Tesch Sophomore: Row 1: C. Mack. C. Morton. M. Konstan. B. Abbott. T. Lemke. S. Champlnc. Row 2: J. Swanson. K. Hasket. T. Simar. P. Oberhauscr. B. rurna san. M. Colbcm. J. Lage. Coach C. Elschens rreshman: Row 1: J. Weeks. J. Soule. P. Richter. J. Rkhtcr. A. Blount D. Streelo. Row 2: Coach O. Peterson. A. Mclsness. R. Syhre. M. Vogelgesang. K. rails. M.Patrick. M. Dunn. S. BasilneImportant factor is MORALE The captains of this year's girls' basketball team were senior co-captains Kelie Downey and Breck Jenson. Coaches Harley Olstad and Madeline Haller encouraged the team and pumped energy in the girl cagers. One major complication of the team was its injuries and illnesses. During the middle part of the season they were at their low. With Jenson out for two games with pulled ligaments and senior Karen Schmidt out for an illness the team suffered two losses. Senior Becky Heilers was out with injured knees while senior Stephanie Hall remained on the sick list for at least three weeks with Mono. However, things began looking brighter when they faced Orono for the second time. Earlier in the season, the Spartans took Mound in a close game. It was rumored that a mistake had been made in the books and that the Mohawks actually won the game. Senior statsitician Jodi Devick commented, “the team had the speed they needed but were always overwhelmed by opponents height.” The girls endured grueling practices every day after school for two hours in the high school gymnasium. Team morale was outstanding despite low fan participation, inexperience, and injuries. _ Senior Becky Hellers checks the score as a referree calls foul on another player. She appreciates any break in the action to catch her breath. The Mohawk girls basketball team proudly display their second place trophy that they won at the Lake Minnetonka Chris-mas Classic tournament.Junior Heather Dorfner shoots over the head of a Hutchinson defender. The basketball team lost this away game played during Sno Daze week. rreshman Katie Olstad waits for the referrec to drop the ball. She will try to tip the jump ball to one of her teammates. Girls' B-ball Eden Prairie 42-53 Buffalo 51-73 Orono 38-39 Hutchinson 35-66 Waconia 48-61 Mew Prague 49-61 Washburn 59-40 Cooper 31-50 Chaska 34-73 Shakopee 36-54 Glencoe 40-54 Buffalo 38-72 Orono 53-46 Hutchinson 28-59 South 4554 Waconia 54-63 Glencoe 24-48 Chaska 28-51 Shakopee 47-40 Armstrong 31-61 JV «r Varsity: Row 1: S. Surkman C. OlsUd. K. Downey. S. Shaw. M. Dorfner. P. ZulK. Row 2: Coach M. Olstad S. Mall. M. Olsson. B. Meilers. K. Cashman. B. Jenson. T. Mind. K. Schmidt. C. Kowal Sophomore: Row I: e. Hoffman. J. Muckala. J. Wtswcll. M. Cordlc. M. Itoxar. J. Patterson. Row 2: Coach M. Haller. L. Hellers. E. Walter. J. Mlnde. K. OlsUd. R. Itroenlng. S. Olcrman Preshman: Row 1: D. Meyer. R. Davison. B. Malachcck. J. Marcotte. It. Hansen, Row 2: M. Crawford. B. Champlne. B. Crawford. B. Wolner. A. Boehm, G. Clapsaddle. R. LaGow. Row 3: Coach K. Musser. A. Hopper. B. Pauly. B. Haarsma. K. OlsUd. D. Pond. S. Qlerman | G. BASKET BALL 73 jWrestling Orono 35-28 Edina 34-24 Waconia 42-21 Burnsville Invit. 3rd Hutchinson 13-45 Veme Gagne Invit. 3rd Chaska 36-21 Eden Prarie 22-39 Buffalo 4-51 Wayzata 28-28 Glencoe 28-27 Shakopee 40-21 Varsity: Row I: T. rrcdrichs. C. Gunderson. J. Anderson. D. Polkenon. J. Hopkins C. Jackson. C. Leopold. J. Ostvig, J. Tugelseth. C. Dale. J. Mueller. Row 2: J. Mamblet. Coach h. Leopold. C. nelson JV: Row 1: R Mader. D. Gould. G. Gould. J. Castle. G. Rousinor. Row 2: T. Messburg. C. Jerpbak. J. Sorenson. M. Abbot-Cabeial. C. 5ablcr. B. Martinson. Coach B. Black. Row 3: T. Hellers. K. Hayes. W. Vogelgesang. K.newton W. Chlcbracht. D. Brakermeler. C. Pratlcy A tough tangle led to another victory for Mohawk Cory Gunderson. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of The Laker. Junior Chris Pratley gets ready to pin his opponent at the Vern Gagne Invitational. Chris was an essential part of the team. Wrestler.Jeremy Sorenson,is tired after one of coach Leopold's grueling work-outs. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of The Laker. Mere Junior Brent Martinson shows his “stuff by attacking his opponent in such a way that he is not aware of what just hit him.Individual sport leaves room for NO EXCUSES The Mound Westonka wrestlers have grappled extrem-ley well this year. With the help of returning lettermen and several newcomers the Mohawks were able to compete with a fighting edge. The team seems to be one with a consistent stride. Senior captains Chad Bjerke, Jason Hopkins, and Cory Leopold led the Mohawks to many victories. They have scored wins over many tough teams such as Edina, International Falls, White Bear Lake, and Bloomington. Practicing hard every day for two hours increases their athletic ability with jumping rope, running the stairs and tough mat sessions. Under the coaching of Mr. Leopold and Mr. Black the Mohawk grapplers fight hard. The beginning of the season was somewhat of a low point for the wrestlers. They lost to Orono and Eden Prairie early but maintained steady improvement. Two key wrestlers, Leopold and junior Chris Pratley were both out with injuries. Although, once the Mohawks Charon Jackson pins Hopkins' Jason Szewc in the final match. Photo by Bruce Williamson courtesy of The Laker. were full strength, there was no stopping them. They took third place out of eight teams in the Vem Gagne Invitational. Incidentally, Leopold won his 100th match at that meet, shooting Mohawk spirit high into the sky. Wrestling is an individual sport as well as a team sport. Wrestling is a very individual sport in that it doesn't allow its players to hide behind the team's mistakes. When asked about the progress of the team's performance, senior Chris nelson states, “There has been a consistent improvement in team performance and individual performance. Both have had its up's and down's but over all, consistent.” Wrestling seems to be an intriguing sport. To be eligible to wrestle, one must be placed in a specific weight bracket. They are 98. 105, 112, 119, 126, 132. 138, 145, 155, 167. 185, and HWT. If one is over 275 pounds he is not eligible to compete. Cory Leopold wrestles hard to defeat his opponent. In the middle of the season. Cory won his 100th wrestling match. Cory placed third at the State Tournament last year.Varsity rail: Row l: R Hartwell. J. Van Hors»cn. L. Hultgren. S. Schmidt. Row 2: J. Mayer. R. Rockvam. A. Lindquist J, Manthci. S. Kuhlman. Row 3: C. Conkey. K. Holm. J. Slddcrv R. fisher Hockey: S. Ruhlman. R. Holm. C. Conkey. R. Rockvam. J. Van Horssen. R. Hartwell. J. Mayer Wrestling: Row I: T. Johnson. Row 2: T. Stefanoc. P. Bradley. Row 3: J. GefTre. T. footc Boys Basketball: Row I-. C. Weiner. J. Manthei. Row 2: A. Brown. 5. Schmidt. A. Sheehan It takes a lot more than Just cold, rainy weather to diminish the spirits of the Varsity Toot-ball Cheerleaders. Mere senior Jill Manthei shows just how much fun cheering in the rain really is. What a display of Mohawk spirit! Junior Pam Bradley Practices after school with the rest of her cheerlcading squad. Pam is the only Junior to make the wrestling squad this year. The J.V. cheerleading squad holds their final position for the crowd. These sophomores are busy cheering at most J.V. sporting events. Senior Carrie Conkey smiles as she cheers in front of the student body during the homecoming pep-fest. One of the many jobs that a cheerleader has. planning a pep-fest takes a lot of time. The schedule must be cleared through Mr.Zulk first.Cheerleaders begin costly job with IIIIRKIES When one watches the football games and the hockey games, he sees not only the players but also the cheerleaders. The cheerleaders are just as much a part of the game as the players. They increased school spirit, roused the fans and gave their players moral support. There were six squads of cheerleaders this year. Tour were varsity: fall, hockey, wrestling and boys' basketball. Two were J.V.: fall and winter. Lee Ann House and Karen Davis managed to keep track of all the sqauds. They taught cheers and cleared up problems that the squads had. Duties of a cheerleader included making signs and posting locker decorations for their players. On every game day they made locker decorations for their players and supplied them with food such as candy, pop. and gum. An estimated $100 a season was spent on food by each cheerleader. Cheerleader tried out in the spring of each year. Each year sophomore and junior cheerleaders must try out again. They do not automatically become cheerleaders for the next season. The try-outs included a solo cheer, three different types of jumps, hurkies, splits, and a group cheer of four. Judges included the advisors, two senior cheerleaders and members of the office staff. Senior Tina Foote tries to remember a cheer. Wrestling cheerleaders have to carry diaper pins to the matches to give to players when they pin their opponents. This squad of cheerleaders has only 5 members. Junior Varsity rail: Row I: S. Selle. C. Ring. B. Paradise. Row 2: K. Youngstrand. J. Hayes. K. Bucrklc. K. Lang. Row 3: K. Lear. T. Ward Winter: Row 1: B. Powell. K. Bucrkle. B. Paradise. J. Hayes. K. Youngstrand. Row 2: S. r Is her. J. Peterson. K. Dcbby. K. Lear. S. Jackson CHCCRLCAOIHC 77 | xsMohawkettes worked hard and ROCKED ON The Mohawkettes "rocked on" through another active year of dancing and competing. With five captains to keep them going, they always appeared professional. These captains were seniors Sara Butler, Linda Carlson, Ann Olson. Stacy Rock-vam. and Krista Swedenborg. The advisors were Lee Ann house and Peggy O'Reilly. Something different for the danceline this year was a lack of sophomores. Although last year's squad had one sophomore, the '87-'88 team had four sophomores. They were Jill Frahm, Erika Gustafson, Tanja Kekkonen and Cindy McGlinsky. The danceline practiced three days a week after school, with two hours of practice for each line. They usually practiced upstairs in the lunchroom. The dances were choreographed by the dancers who also picked out the music which resulted in so much originality in the dances. During their season, the danceline attended several competitions. The members felt that they did well. They liked to compete just as much as to perform at half-time at the sporting events. The danceline performs at most of the games at Mound. Practices begin in mid-summer so they can have a dance ready for the first football game of the year. Junior Paige Willis and Senior Ann Nasset stand next to each other during the chain reaction which is a tricky move that the Mohawkettes use often in their dances.When done correctly they are real crowd pleasers. At Ann Olson's house, during the Mohawkettes Potluck dinner seniors Laura Raster and Ann Olson are pigging out on Ann's taco pie. Yummyll Senior Linda Carlson and other danceline members try to get warm before performing at halftime during the homecoming game.During the hockey Intermission. Mohawkettes Molly. Krista . flikki, and Jill are enjoying themselves during their Christmas Dance. At the football game, trying to keep warm were Mohawkettes C. McGlinsky. A. Nasset, B. Pruitt, T. Kekkonen, M. Mu-seby, and M. Ophelm. Danceline Dancclinc: Row I: B. Larson. A. russet. L. Raster. K. Swedenborg. S.Rockvam. A. Olson. S. Butler. L. Carlson Row 2: R. Smith. B. Pruitt, n. Meltkamp. C. McGlinsky T. Kekkonen. M. tluseby P. Willis, rt. Maxwell. M. Ophelm. J. Prahm. C. Virgin. C. Gustafson Mohawkettes C. Virgin. M. Meitkamp. and R. Smith are executing some of their "high kicks" for the Mohawk fans during halftime at the basketball game. When done with the rest of their routine it's a sight to see. A major requirement to being a Mohawkette Is the ability to do the splits "flat”. Mere they can do them while remaining in their lines.What do students at Mound Westonka do for extra curricular activities? Do they stick straws up their nose in the lunch line? Do they decorate their lockers with silly putty? Mo! Mound Westonka students are involved in a variety of organizations both academic and creative. On the side activites such as the language clubs, national Honor Society, Mock Trial, Jazz Band and the Pop Singers are offered in school. On the academic side, Mound offers German and Spanish clubs. Language clubs which meet weekly and partake in such activities as bowling, pot-lucks and Festival of nations, national Honor Societies has 63 members and supports an Indonesian child and raises scholarship money. And on the side of a competitive actitvity is the Mock Trial which takes place after school twice a week for practice, and consists of two teams of eight members who take part in a simulated court case. On the musical side. Mound offers two extra curricular musical groups, the Jazz Band and the Pop Singers. The Jazz Band consists of 17 talented musicians and vocalist Lori Hultgren. The Jazz Band practices Monday and Wesnes-day after school for one hour. The Pop Singers includes 35 musically inclined students who practice every morning before school at 6:30. Both of these musical groups keep very busy performing for public and school functions. See ya in the lunch line! | 60 ORGAWIZATIOTISOn the Side THERE GOES A STRIKE. During one of their many outings. Spanish Club member Kristine Reno bowls at Aqua Bowl in Minnetonka. WORK. WORK, WORKI Michelle McMillan works diligently on her layout for the yearbook deadline. Michelle Is the people editor. COriGRATULATIOmi NHS member Amy Opitz hands out a balloon to new junior member Darren Poikonnen. The MHS admits members In the fall. on me SIDE 81Senior Tracy Washburn Is In VoTech. She leaves for Henni-pen Technical Center at 11:00 to study specialized classes. Senior Chris Weitnauer is In VoTech. He attends classes at Mound Westonka, then he leaves to take other classes at the Hennipen techical Center. Laura Kaster, Janel Olsen, and Courtney Gobel get out of school each day to participate in the Work Program. Students get grades and credit for their work.Kim Hanson and Laurie Berg work at the Mound Medical Clinic. At the clinic they work on records and insurance. Students earn school Credits For work they enjoy. Two programs at Mound Westonka offer students a choice of vocational oppur-tunities. They are Vo-Tech and the Work Program. Both programs offer on-the-job credit. Students enrolled in the Vo-Tech program at Mound Westonka leave school at 11:00am to go to Mennipen County Technical Center. Vo-Tech offered an alternative to the regular school program. Many of these students received benefits from their work, such as on-the-job training and competition on state and national levels. Course offerings "I would rather work than study. I like the money than the grades." -Robert Vo-gelgesang, Senior such as mechanics and electricity allow students to pursue their vocational interests. The work program gives students a chance to gain work experience, earn extra money, and receive school credits. These students leave school early to attend their part-time jobs. They also receive a lab grade giv- en by their employer. The work program is presided over by Mr. Esselman. Both of these programs are helpful to students who would rather explore their field of interest. The major benefit of the program is to give the students working experience while at the same time attending school. The Work Program and VoTech permit an opportunity for students, not only to work but also sample possible vacations. Work Program: Row li K.ftustad. B.Dahl. J.Donohue. G.LaPoint. S.Hcidcman. C.Sutherland ETrcdrickson. S.Strand. Row 2: D.Bcoy. K.lister. L.GIIes. J.Otto. M.Hurley. Mr. G. Esselman. Row 3: T.Berto. H.Good. B.BIcrsdorf, D.Harrell. H.Harrell. C.Kelly. E.Pelnls. P.Emery. C.Allen Hot Pictured: T.Davis. H.Sandmeier. C.Hoeft. M.KIstner. Top Row: R.Kaufold. T.Washbum. C.Weltnauer. Middle Row: J.ruglscth. J.Boch. rront Row: S.Erlckson. J.Moeller. Hot Pictured: S.Edwards. P.Bcrgqulst. M.PrincIvalll. H.HIIk. Amy Kurvers works at Lollipop Dragon. At this childcare center she works along with certified teachers. By doing this, she has the chance to learn more about childcare.Improvement Senior Eric Hofferber tries on an old costume that he found while helping clean out the school penthouse with the rest of the drama club. The Drama Club and Student Awareness Group (STAG) have been in Mound for a couple years with a continued interest in both. The Drama Club is in its second year at Mound and continues to improve. With a new advisor, Mr. Pearson (from Grandview) they intend to have a play each fall and spring. The club feels that more dramatics should be brought to Mound. Their first duty was presenting the talent show. STAG consists of a group of high school students who are concerned about chemi- Junior Wendy Wolfe and Freshman Robin Switenki are both members of S.T.A.G. Mere they take notes about their upcoming schedual of meetings. New groups continue to show with each passing year. "The biggest concern of S.T.A.G. is teaching younger students that it's o.k. to say "no'' to drugs." - Patti Brown, Senior cal use and abuse. Students in STAG make a serious commitment to being chemically free. The main emphasis of STAG is to promote positive peer pressure. They encourage young people to say ’ no” to drugs. They do this by going to the middle school and the elementary schools and speaking with the young students. The group consists of twenty-five dedicated students. In the beginning of the year students sign a contract stating they won't use drugs or drink alcohol. They don't treat this club any differently than any other club. To them, it's just another club. Members feel good that they might be able to help younger students with problems.Freshmen Michele Kluth and Linda Stello take a Mountain Dew break during a S.T.A.G. meeting. This group Is very popular amoung underclassmen who want to get involved. Drama club: How 1: L. Stello. R.Norberg. IVBrown. J.Navra lll. W.Wolfe. E.Mofferber Row 2: M.Kluth. D.Visser. S.Craw-ford. G.Match. P.Smlth Row 3: D. Albertson R.Swftcnkl. G. Pearson. J.CrkKson. A.Smith. T.Evans. Row 4: D.Briggs. D.Strclow. B.Larson Slag:Row |: T.Hardwick. P.Brown. J.Navratil. R.Swl-tenki. M. Kinney Row 2: K.Nelson. R.Kohls. L.Stello. M.Kluth. B. OplU. D.StrielOw Row 3: B.Larson. D.Oo-man. S.ProvIk. W. Wolfe. K.Jones Sophomore Poco Smith looks puzzled as she reads an old scroll that she found while taking a rest from cleaning out the prop room. Seniors Dennis Albertson, Renee Morberg, and Patti Drown work on a song for the upcoming talent show that is sponsored by the drama club.Band: Row It H. Geurts. C. Bolton, S. Olson. B. Stallman, J. Mavra til, V. Barrack. S. Corbin. D. Lovaasen Row 2: L. Stcllo. S. Bcndt. L. Stallman. S. Mall. E. Wiener. J. Welsh. R. Horberg. M. Cordie. K. Kautz. J. Essel-man. R. Potas. D. Vlsser Row 3: J. Dcmarais. S. nelson. K. rairbunks. S. Polgar. K. Olstad. M. Dunn. W. Wolfe. S. Trovlk. M. Kluth. L. Christianson. P. rinkelsteln. R. Swlntcnki. T. Lindner Row 4: J. Soule. P. nelson. M. Abbott. P. Chcrba. T. Bruggcmelcr. B. Richards. A. Groth, M. Annis. J. Keinu. P. Erickson. C. Schultz. T. Letola. P. Hagebusch Row 3: B. Opltz. T. Tcsch. C. McIntyre. S. Lock. B. Donovan. T. Wiener. C. Whittaker. B. Clapsaddle. W. Ehlebracht. C. Watkins. B. Oas. C. Hexum. M. Maxfield. Mr. Kallestad Concert Choir: Row 1: R. Smith. S. Kuhlman. M. Simar. A. Knutson. M. Jell Ison. K. Hartwell. K. Cashman. M. Olsson. S. Rockvam. J. Catton. L. Hultgrcn. V. Solstad. S. Touba, J. Brambflla Row 2:1. Japs. A. Griffiths. J. Mayer, rt. Boytan. M. Opheim. R. Rockvam. M. Bergeron. J. VanHors-sen. K. Blount. R. Jenson. M. Davison. M. Glesne. M. McMIllen. S. Butler Row 3: B. Larson. J. Rynell. D. Goman. K. WoelfTer. M. Kinney. A. Smith. B. Daly. J. Erickson. J. Hopkins. J. Chcrba. J. Hanley. J. Bel-court. G. Thomson. A. Lindquist. B. Pruitt Row 4: C. Leopold. D. Jordahl. D. Crocker. D. Albertson. A. Groth. M. GanglchofT. E. Hziga-masabo. C. Mamcs. A. Peterson. G. Hatch. J. Woods. B. Boese. Hot Pictured: Jon Elss Varsity Choir: Row 1: D. Meyer. R. Powell. R. Wolncr. G. Price. S. Polard. J. Rosen. C. Constant. S. Selle. R. Petersen. K. Chclberg. A. Schmitt Row 2: K. Sullivan, J. Smith. M. Kunz. S. Eltreim. M. Williams. M. Myers. L, BJomstad. J. Peterson. C. McGllnsky. J. Conry. J. Mar-cotte. J. Elam. J. Grcenhagen. T. Ward Row 3: D. Bricklcy. K. Bigalke. W. Sichcneder. L. Swarthout. D. Dworakoski. S. Knowles. O. Pearson. L. Hellers. J. Hayes. J. Trahm. R. Davison. K. Veilleux. M. Meland. J. Auger Row 4: M. Hagen. P. Richter. P. Bigaouettc. G. Homer. W. Vogel gesang. P. Obcrhauscr. J. Cook. J. Ostvig. A. Elam. J. Brown. H. Wilcox Hot Pictured: A. Boehm. J. Lohenen. and G. Strong ( JIIIUtKftrTA ITag Line: J. Havratil. L. Stallman. M. Glesne. S. Mall. D. Vlsser. K. Kautz Hot Pictured: E. Wiener Senior Jason Hopkins is singing a solo at the winter choir concert. Jason is also a Mound Westonka Pop Singers.' T“ T i Even though they're Freezing The Concert Choir, directed by Jane Brambilla, looked hot this year in their new uniforms. The choir and choir parents held many fund raisers to pay these uniforms. The choir sold Happenings books, fruit, cheese, sausage, and wreaths to buy black tuxedos and black tea-length dresses. They also worked on their own to earn the $1,100 each for their spring tour to London. The fifty-six member Concert Choir started the year off with their Winter Choir and Band Concert. They sounded and looked great. The Concert Band, directed The band performs many times for the community of Mound. Here they march during the Homecoming parade down Commerce Boulevard. band fires up crowd. ’ Band is great! It helps to keep my grade point average up." -Mike An-nis. Senior Trumpet player by Leigh Kallestad, had a very busy year. The Concert Band showed their support by marching at all the home football games, even in the coldest of weather. They also performed at the home boys and girls basketball games and in the cold hockey arena freezing their instruments. After all the long hours of marching, practice and undying pep music they got into the “real” concert band music. They performed at the Winter Choir and Band Concert. The band also did a lot of fundraising for their tour to Tennessee to compete in a national music contest at the Grand Ole Opry in the spring. The flag line consisted of eight girls. Their main function was to add color and flare to the marching band. They choreographed their own routines after school and during band. Senior Katie Lauer was tbe Drum Major and senior Roxie Rock-vam was the Majorette. The Marching Band also marched at the local parades, such as Mound City Days Parade. Senior Stacy Rockuam a high alto, sings “Be Thou Mot Still O God" during the Christmas band choir concert. Sophomore Becky Wolner sings a solo during the holiday concert in December. She is a member of the Varsity Choir which consists of Treshmen and Sophomores. Senior Stephanie Hall plays flute as Junior Eric Gustafson plays french horn. It was the first time In many years that the band and choir performed together.Senior Tami Johnson and Junior Ann Marie Gentes talk to Junior Katrina Kautz. German Club president, about the upcoming pot luck. German Club: Row 1: D.Stark. M.McMillan. J.DcvicK. B.Milers. S.lfall. Row 2: L.Cordlc. M.Annls. W.Wolfe. S.WIIIIams. TJohnson. Row 3: L.(tellers. D.AIbertson. K.Neton. S.rrovlK Not Pictured: S.McDanlcl. K.Kautz Spanish Club: Row 1: A.Moppel, K.Welst. K.Demarco. R.l.agow Row 2: L.Stcllo. M.KIugland. T.Jcnson. K.Kcno. W.Schmidt. D.CricKson. Row 3: A.Shcehan. T.roote. D.Stark. M.GIesne. A.OplU. J.Trapnell Not Pictured: S.Schmidt. S.NassIf ArS: Row I: R.Jacobson, A.OplU. M.OIcnse. K.Lassek. W.Smlth. D.Cr-ickson. Row 2: R.Switcnkl. G.Match J.Navratil. W.Wolfe. D.AIbertson. Row 3: L.Stelk). M.KIuth, S.DIez. TJohnson, Y.Kostermaa. T.Jansenn. Row 4: J.TrapInell. D.Vlssor. P.Brown Not Pictured: S.Crawford. TJohnson Advisors Mrs. Correa and Mrs. Atkinson talk to freshman Linda Stello about the Spanish Club's latest outing. The Spanish Club is very active. 88 ORGANIZATIONSOne doesn't need to go abroad to Experience a taste of foreign culture. Mound Westonka has various clubs that expose students to various cultures. These clubs are American Field Services (AFS). Spanish Club, and German Club. The AFS club helps the foreign exchange students adjust to the new life in Mound Westonka. The two AFS students this year were Salvador Diaz and Jyrki Koster-maa, from Honduras and Finland Important events included the annual AFS Spaghetti Dinner and the International Weekend. The Spanish Club, headed "ATS is a good chance for students to meet people from other countries. Robin Switenki, Freshman by president Steph Schmidt, does a number of activities. They've gone bowling, had pot-lucks and a Christmas party. Most members participate in most of the activities. One of the ways that Spanish Club helps students is that all the activities are in Spanish. One thing that the Spanish Club is particularily proud of is their participation with AFS in making a homecoming float which placed third in competition. Fund raisers seem to be the main function of the German Club. Just before the holidays they sold advent calendars to raise money for a one-hundred dollar scholarship. They also sold German desserts at the AFS Spaghetti Dinner. The German Club also has pot-lucks and parties. President Katrina Kautz comments, "Hopefully we will have enough money to go to the Festival of nations.” Senior Salvador Diaz adds a touch of realism to the ATS Club. Members ask him questions about Honduras and learn about his culture. Spanish Club president Stephanie Schmidt tries to tell Senior Dale Stark something, but he is busy planning for the next meeting. Senior AFS Club member Dennis Albertson listens intently as Mrs. Ferguson tells him how to make tortes for the AFS spaghetti dinner. Ars SPAM GERM 89Merc are the industrious Molly McMillen and Krista Swedenborg working hard on the beautiful survey graphs found in this book. Senior Ed Rosen Is the editor of the Academics section of the Mohian. Mere he types in captions for pictures that appear in the book. Page editors Karen Lassek and Amy Opitz listen intently as the school newspaper advisor discuses the previous Smoke Signal issue. Here are Kevin Larson and Michael Liddy listening to Mr. McHale as he discribes what he wants in the next issue of the Smoke Signal. Pf«■- Viff • Eclectic Mohian: Row 1: E.Hofferbcr. M.Bergeron. S.McDanlal, D.Stark. S.ttaskctt Row 2: J. Conrad. K.Rockvam. V.Sol-stad. M.Maxflcld. A.OpItz. A.M.Gcntcs Row 3: J.Navratil. K. rishcr. It. Downey. S. Kuhlman. M.McMillan. K.Kaulz Row 4: M.McMillan. H.Chrtstianson. E.Rosen. G.Hatch. K.Swe-denborg. J.Van Horsstn.Hot Pictured: G.Zingshcim. M.Si-mar. A.Smith. D.Kowal Smoke Signal-.Row I: G.Zingshefm. V.SolMad. t .Carlson. M.McMillen. L.ttultgrcn. M.Maxflcld Row 2: K.Hartwell. J.Trapncll. R.Jacobson. L.Pratley. Rock-vam Row 3: S.Mellson. T .Johnson. K.Holm. K.rishcr. K.Downey. J.Siddcrs. G.Hatch. A.Hollen. K.Lassek. A.Opilx. A.Smith M.SImar Row 4: T. lacrosse T.Lemke. J.Peterson. E.Rosen. Row 4: C.Leopold. D.Stark. D.Crocker. J.riavratil. J.Welsch Amy Smith is writting captions for the Mock Trial page in the yearbook. She is photographer for the school annual, the Mohian. School publications provide an learning experience for all The journalism department at Mound Westonka has improved greatly over the last couple of years. With an increased popularity in the Smoke Signal and the Mohian, students have been able to express ideas to the school. A main form of expression is the school newspaper. Mr. McHale has noted more students are participating in the Smoke Signal than previous years. This is an improvement over last year because the output of the paper has increased from once every two months to once every three weeks. The quality of the articles has also improved somewhat. The Smoke Signal consists of twenty-five writers, six associate editors, and four page editors; Mia "Smoke Signal is helping me write better. For example, my Composition grades have improved." -Tami Johnson, Senior Maxfield, Todd Lemke, Amy Opitz and Dan Crocker. Juniors Kevin Larson and Mike Liddy worked “behind the scenes." They did a lot of typing, sorting and planning. Another form of journalism is the publication of the Mohian. The three editors divided the tasks of layout, copy and photography. They were Stephanie McDaniel, Dale Stark and Micole Bergeron respectively. These three went to var- ious workshops during the summer to leam about the ins and outs of yearbooking. Besides the editors, the Mohian had an eclectic staff. Everyone seemed to enjoy the learning experience that a yearbook provides, from page design to writing to taking pictures, all the functions of journalism are represented. The yearbook can't be put together with just three editors. Five section editors were appointed. They were Michelle McMillan in charge of Faces, Greg hatch in charge of Student Life, Ed Rosen in chagre of Academics, Karen Schmidt in charge of Athletics, and Kelly Fisher in charge of Organizations. v, S.SIGNAL MOMIAN91JSenior Jenny Sarvi is currently involved in the DECA program. They have been working very hard preparing for their competitions. Seniors: Erik Peterson, Sean Bazewicz and Junior Bob Boese are in DECA. They learn about, and use the skills they learn to compete In Competitions. Seniors Jill Manthei. Joan Geffre, and Brenda Gnitka are MOEA. Mr. Muth is helping then choose their careers for the future. W wW amm MOCA: Row 1: C.Laurent. B.Gnitka. A.Kurvers. Row 3: C.Wagstrom. T.Hafcrmann. J.GcfTre. S.Stcerc. Row 3: J.Sarvi. tl-Johnson. J.Manthei. K.Hanson. not Pictured: K.Qelhaye. K.Kuhbander. T.Westfall. L. Raster DCCA: Row I: M.rasdilng. J.Llnner. P.Malluska. TTranta. S. Butler. R.Rockvam. Row 2: S.Keenan. K.KIsch. M.Mu seby. n.Max well. B.Bichl. Row 3: n.HocXcnson. C.Gobcl. J.Olson. S.Bazewkz. P.Purlong. Row : C.Peterson. C.Dro-gesch. B.Boese. K.Lassek. H.Crdman. K.Carrier. Row 5: T. Alvarez. J.Kocpp. L.Battlsto. J.Langford. B.Ingle. Row 6: R.Winter. A.norrlng. not Pictured: L.Thlbault. L.Carl son 92 ORGAMZATIOnSThese clubs offer Seniors Cheri Laurent and Shari Steere are hard at work in DCCA class. DECA students will soon be participating in competitions with other schools in the area. Seniors Linda Carlson, Lisa Thibault, and Mike Tasching. are included in DECA. Mike is trying to help Lisa with her competition, but finds it difficult so Linda steps in. Senior Erica Wagstrom is also a MOEA participant. Mere she listens to Mr. Muth talk about business. MOEA students are preparing for a career in the real world. Insights of the business world for members. Distributive Education Club of America (DECA) and Minnesota Office Education Association (MOEA) are both classes and extra curricular activities. DECA is a club in which students explore the business world. MOEA is a club in which students learn office skills. The main purpose of DECA is to teach students about business education and to give students on the job training. DECA gives the students experiance. knowledge of the working place, and a hands-on human relations. All of this is proven to be quite effective in improv- "I like the feeling of competition an becoming a winner that DECA gives me!"- Jared Smith, Senior ing one's business skills. During the course of the year students in DECA partake in competitions at the district level, state level, and the national level. Students take qualifying tests and can compete in a number of categories such as General Business Knowledge, General Merchandising and the Enterprise system. Senior Karen Lassek states, "It's nice having the oppurtunity to compete with others as interested in business as I am." MOEA is similiar to DECA. It is a class in which students study office and business skills. Along with their classroom grade, they also earn a lab grade. This lab grade shows their effort and ability in a part time job. Senior Brenda Gnitka states, "We work harder than most people think." DCCA MOCA 93For students who vjant to help Politics as the perfect way to make a change Mound Westonka has two types of student government, Student Senate and Class Officers. Student Senate has a major role In planning school activities while the class officers concentrate on a specific project. Student Senate is the main student governmental body. The Senate has planned most of the school activities including homecoming, Sno Daze, dances and Staff Apreciation Week. They've also sold sweatshirts, which really sold well this year, and collected food for the Mound Food-shelf. The Student Senate set out to improve the relationship between the students and the falculty by promoting the first annual Staff Apreciation Week. The Senate "now that I'm on Student Senate I know how everything runs and can understand the administration more."- plan the prom. They plan everything from the music to the food. The four officers work hard and had the help of their advisor, Mr. Furlong. Stephanie Kalgren, Junior commented that they had achieved their goal. Class Officers, like Student Senate, has four representatives from each grade. They are elected in the fall and work throughout the year. The freshman and sophomore class officers don't have a large project to work. Their job is mainly to help the junior and senior class officers and to "team the ropes." The junior class officers One major goal of the senior class officers was to keep the cost of the ticket low so all could attend. They achieved this goal, with the help of the parent group co-chaired by Betty Downey and Sue Schmidt. The officers acted as a bridge between the parent group and the graduating seniors by stating what the students would and would not like. Junior Class Officers Koshy Samuel and Jackie Mayer asking for some helpful advice from their advisor Mr.Turlong. Sophomores Derek Holm, Brad Abbot, Brigitte Paradise and Becky Powell arc not only friends and study partners but also Class Officers. Sophomore Student Senate member Cory Watkins adds a few. quick words of his own before a meeting. Obviously something to laugh at I 94 ORGANIZATIONSSenior Class Officers Chris Er-hart. Dale Stark, and Roxie Rockvam delivering Candy Cane Cards to students and staff. They made over $250.00. Sophomore Student Senate members Brigitte Paradise, Becky Powell, and Kelli Debby taking a needed gossip break during a meeting. Junior Student Senate member Stephanie Kalgren paying close attention at a recent meeting. Student Senate: Row 1: R.Potas. K.OIstad, J.Cal-llnan, Row 2: C.Watklns. B.Powell, K.Debby, B.Paradise. K.Samuels, Row 3: K.Downey, R.Rockvam. K.Schmidt. Uaps. J.Mayer. S.Kal-gren Not Pictured: J.Eiss. R.DavIsson Class Officers: Row 1: K.OIstad, R.Syre. J.Weeks, J.Soule, Row 2: D.Holm. B.Abbot. B.Paradise. B.Powell. Row 3: D.Stark. R.Rock-vam, C. Erhart. J.Mayer. IJaps. K.Samuel, A.Smith Not Pictured: J.Vantlorssen c.orr s.stn 9SStudents pursue interests in Lasers, Genetics while managing to excell in regular subjects. Some clubs at Mound Wes tonka are academic clubs such as are national Honor Society (HHS). The Mentor Connection, and Physics Club. Students in these clubs aren't necessarily "brains," but they do excell in academic achievment. The MHS, led by president Colin Hames, is a group of over sixty-five juniors and seniors. One major function of the nHS is the sponsorship of an Indonesian child. Her name is Wiji and she is six years old. Along with the sponsorship fee, birthday and Christmas gifts of cash are sent to her. The nHS also sponsors many fund raisers. For example, in the fall the nHS sold slaves during Homecoming week and "The Mentor Connection has been an unique experience for me in the field of Genetic Engineering. This experience is one that I could not have gotten at Mound Westonka." - Todd Lempke, Senior before Christmas they sold poinsettias. The Mentor Connection is a program for students who wish to extend their knowledge of a specific field. This year two seniors were enrolled in the Mentor Connection, seniors Michelle Qlesne and Todd Lemke. Michelle is studying interna- Junior MHS members for the first couple of meetings huddle together. They soon interact with the Seniors once they learn about NHS. tional business and development and Todd is studying genetic engineering. Finally, one other club is the Physics Club. This club consists of seven to nine students who meet once a week. A major project they worked on was the continuation of last year's robot. They tried to make it more life-like. Some members also pursued the idea of putting together a laser show. Todd Lempke Is one of the two students in the Mentor Connection. He is studying Genetic Engineering at the University of Minnesota.Seniors, Ben Richards, Dan Crocker, and Scott Youngstand make some changes on their main physics project, the robot. ■ NMS-Scnlors: Row 1: R. Norberg. C. Grimes, J. Goshgarian. B. Grier son, L. Brcttiii. S. Mall, Row 2: T. Johnson. A. OpIU. S. McDaniel. E MofTerber, P. Brown. S. Schlclf, S. Diaz. 1.. Stallman. Row 3: B. Rich ards. N. Bergeron. M. McMillan. M. Olsson. B. Mcilers. M. Glcsne. D Stark. C. flelson. T. Lcmkc. Row A: M. Annis, E. Rosen. D. Neve. S Youngstand. C. Ilamcs. C. Mcdbcrg. R. Mueller. $. Schmidt. G. Match not pictured. J. Eiss NMS-Juniors: Row 1: D. Visscr. C. Crawford, L. Cordlc. C. Dale. R. Maijala. S. Crawford. S. Touba. Row 2: P. Nelson. E. Wiener. II. Dorfner. K. Kautz. M. Davison. D. Polkonen. P. Switenkc. A. Dumoulin. J. Moore. Row 3: A. Messburg. W. Wolfe. C. Olstad. M. Mercian. A. Smith. K. Kintcr. P. Mclsness. C. Mathcson. T. Tesch, Row 4: S. Nielson. P. Willis. J. Woods. D. Weeks. M. roote. K. Samuel. K. Woclffcr. C. Kowal Physisc Club-Seniors: Row I: C. Nelson. S. Youngstand. C. Grimes. E. Rosen, Row 2: M. Annis. J. Goshgarian. D. Crocker. D. Stark, not pictured. B. Richards. S. Schlmdt Senior Michelle Glesne is one of two students involved in the Mentor Connection this year. She is studying International Business with hopes of working in Japan. I NMS MENT PIIV 97The Mound Westonka Pop Singers are a group of thirty-five juniors and seniors. They're directed by Jane Brambilla, band director Leigh Kallestad and choreographer Pam Moaglund. The Pop Singers performed at various occasions in the Twin Cities area. After nerve-racking try-outs last spring, the Pop Singers started their year with a week at camp last summer dancing and singing every day to get the show in shape. Two weeks before school started they were up at the high school for about five hours every night working hard for The hello Show. Throughout the school year these dedicated students arrived at 6:30am. During the Christmas season the regular section of the show. Jazz Band gives all to Perform even for a short while. "Pop Singers is a lot of hard work but when you're doing the show it's so much fun- it makes it all worth it." - Ingrid Japs, Junior Keyboard Player nickelodeon, was replaced by Santa s Frosty Follies. This was performed at the Wayzata Bay Shopping Center and at such events as the Santa Anonymous Show, Along with several other school choirs, the Pop Singers performed at the Metrodome for the Vi-kings-Redskins game. With their new music and outfits, the Pop Singers sounded and looked great this year. The Jazz Band, directed by Leigh Kallestad, had a busy schedule this past year. Auditions ended in September and by October the musicians were a closely knit group of eighteen members who performed at many conventions, meeting and special competitions. These talented students often gave up thier normal Friday night activities to play gigs. They played forty-five minute sets, packed up and headed home. But hey, those long, memorable bus rides made it all worthwhile. Sophomore, Chris McIntyre, gives it his all at Jazz Band practice hoping to earn a solol It sounded great. I'm sure Mr. Kallestad approvedl Sophomre Paul Cherba finds himself dazed and confused as Senoir Ryan Litman explains a unusual rythm found in a new piece. Senior Stacy Rockvam is codance captain of Pop Singers and shows us how it's done while dancing in this years Christmas Show. 98 ORGANIZATIONSHere, senoir, Virginia Solstad sings a well deserved solo In the Pop Singers Santa Show. Virginia portrays Susie Snowflake' in Santa's Frosty Follies. Pop Singers: L.MuItgrcn. V.Solstad, J.Mayer. M.McMillen. B.Larson. M.Glesnc. B.Daly. J.Hanley, G.Thomson. R.Smith. S.Cori. C.Dale. S.Kuhlman. K.Woelffer. J.Clss. I .Japps. B.Richards. A.Groth. S.PaU. C.Medbcrg. J.Gosh-garlan. MMaxHeld. M.Ophclm. J.Chcrb . D.AIbertson. K.Cashman. A.Pctcrson. J.Vanftorsscn. C.Hamcs. S.Rock-vam. N.Boylnn. D.Crockcr. N.Bergeron. J.Woods. G.Hatch Jazz Band: KYalrbanks. T.WIcner, 5.Nelson, J.Chcrba. C.tlcdberg. L.MuItgrcn. E.WIener. T.Tesch. C.McIntyre. B.Opitz. M.Maxfleld. C.Watklns. J.Kctntz J.Swenson. B.Richards. R.Litman. P.Cherba. Mr.Kal-IcstadTeams spend long hours training for a Competition involving the mind; not muscles. Mound Westonka doesn't only comnpete in athletics. Two of the clubs that compete are Academic Decatha-lon and Mock Trial. In both clubs teams are formed. These teams then practice extensively and meet in competition with other schools. Academic Decathalon is group of nine students who compete in academic contests. To be eligible for the contest students had to take qualifying tests which covered a little bit of everything. There are three teams, an A' team consisting of Nicole Bergeron and Lena Cordie, a B' team consisting of Missy Simar and Greg Hatch and a C' team consisting of Scott Corl and Boss Hamlin. Tor those students who enjoy court cases. Mock Trial ’ Nock Trial is a lot of hard work, but it is great experience for me because I want to be a lawyer when I get older." - Siv Touba, Junior is an excellent oppurtunity to experience a real trial. The main purpose of Mock Trial is to learn about the court system by acting out trials. These trials consist of witnesses, attorneys, and a courtroom. The teams are graded by points. Even if the case itself is lost, the team with the most points wins. The case this year was about several high school students suing the school district. They're upset because the principal cen- Sophomore Gall Pearson is a witness for Mock Trial. Witnesses must know their parts inside and out so they can answer any cross-examination. sored some article for the school newspaper, thus violating the First Ammend-ment. Although this case is fictitious, it's based on a simliar case heard just this year before the Supreme Court. The student attorneys and witnesses practiced Tuesdays and Thursdays after school. They were coached by Mr. Wierson and Mrs. Salisbury-Myers. Besides the teachers, a group of lawyers also advised the teams in techinal terms, opening and closing statements and objections. Academic Dccathelon: A.Smith, M.JustSimar, O.hatch. (1. Bergeron. L.Cordlc. Mot Pictured: S.Cort. L Rascop R Hamlin Mock Trial: Row 1: R.Downey. K.risher, R.Switcnki Row 2: S. Touba. S.Haskett A.Smith. M-Just-SImar. D.Briggs. P.Smlth Row 5: J.LInner. K.Lassck. D.Stark. C.Rosen. W.Wolfe not Pictured: G.Match Junior Missy Just-SImar studies for the Academic Decathalon. She and the other members of the team will take part in a day of test taking. Junior Sarah flasket studies the case. It is based on the Supreme court case whether or not students have the same rights even in school. lOOORGAniZATIOnsSophomore Debby Briggs practices to be a witness for Mock Trial. In the case, she portrays Robert Bernstein, witness for the plaintiff. Knowing that it will be on the test. Junior Larry Rascop asks Mr. Schroeder about Chemistry. The Academic Decathlon competes against other area schools. Junior Lena Cordie listens as Mr. Eide explains "The Pit and the Pendulum” by Edgar Allen Poe. Questions about it will be on the regional test. Senior Jon Linner looks over the case. Each student must decide whether he would like to assume the role of a witness or that of an attorney. A.DCC M.TKIAt. 101"The Bright Side MERE'S MOW YOU DO IT. English Compostion gives senior Dan Crocker a few problems, but Mr. McHale gives advice. EVALUATION. Mr. Schroeder and Mr. Sorseleil enjoy dinner with the N.C.A. team. This team evaluates our school every 7 years. PROGRAM ITI Seniors Chirs Hedberg and Laurie Raster work diligently at finishing their computer programs on time. 102 ACADCMICSOptimists are always looking on the bright side of things. And here at MWHS they would find it in the acadenic department. Yes folks there is a bright side to Mound and on it you won't just see third degree nerds with broken horned rim glasses with tape on the middle. The bright side is a part of every student's life here. Everyone becomes a geek for six hours as you go to classes, some trying for A s, others just trying to pass from Mr. Hughes's shop class and Mrs. Correa's Spanish class. The bright side is the place where you find your talents and decide on your future. But the decison is yours to make concerning how much time you spend on the bright side. Some of you find ways out like the Work Program or the treasured position of Office Aide. Others of you stack your schedules with Physics, Calculus, Advanced Composition and by the end of the day you feel like you're in the Twigh-light Zone rahter than school. The bright side can be a dreaded place but the teachers make the real difference. Mr. Black's "Mature Motes," Mr. McHale's magic tricks and Ms. Ferguson's German sing alongs, which tend to swing on The Tar Side provide students with a much needed break from the bright side. BRIGHT SIDE 103Counseling The guidance area is devoted to helping students. This is done in several ways. It has an extensinve college literature library. It also provides counseling in chemical dependency. school, and family problems. The guidance area is ideal if one has no idea of which college to choose. It offers catalogue upon catalogue of information pertaining to college. Most seniors and juniors receive college mail every day. Some choose to save everything they get while others choose to deposit it in the waste-paper basket, no one knows how some of these colleges obtain one's name, address, phone number and social security numbers. Choosing a college is a tough job because so many factors are involved. First of all, one must decide whether to stay in Minnesota or go out-of-state. Then one must sift through all the facts and viewbooks that colleges never seem to run out of. After a college has been selected, the student must fill out the dreaded application. Once this has been finished, the student must wait to see if he will be eligible for scholarships. All in all, this is a tedious process but the rewards will be great. Kathy Jones is the concerns counselor. This includes topics on the use and abuse of drugs, alcohol and tobacco. Being the advisor of STAO, she is actively involved in promoting being chemically aware. Aside from chemical use, Kathy also helps with students dealing with family and emotional problems. Michael Lamprecht is the school psychologist. He works closely with the Special Education children with Mrs. Wotycke. This involves testing studtents to see their level of learning. Kathy Jones Is our chemical concerns counsler. Hot only does she help with chemical abuse but also with family problems. Here she is doing some paper work on an average day. She is also the adviser of STAG. Senior Kristi Kuhbander Is looking at the college information board in the office to see if Colorado State is the place for her. Kristi is also an all-conference swimmer. 104 ACADEMICSThe SAT is a test that has to be taken in order to apply to a college. Alexa Lindquist is reading up to prepare herself for the four agonizing hours it takes to complete this test. Choosing a college and then applying to one is a difficult task that faces most students. The guidance staff is here to help. Senior Krista Swedenborg asks Mr. Musser for an application. A new addition has been added to MW this year. Mis name is Michael Lamprech and he is our school psychologist. Mere he is talking to sophomore Chris Sharp. What do you look for when you pick out a college? "A college with a good athletic program."- Jeff Moynagh, Junior 'A college with a lot of different sports and a wide variety of courses."- Tonya Jansen, Freshman 'A college that knows how to party."- Chad Robbins, Sophomore 'A college in a warm climate!"- Theresa Inman, Sophomore 'A college that has a wide variety of courses, lots of sports. "- Deana holste. Freshman 'A college that offers the most majors in different fields of study."- Stacey Hanson, Senoir 'A college with a variety of swirly zagnots' of a computerized world! (DOfi'T ASK)"-Tim Hoogenakker, Sophomore 'Any college with a strong choral program."- Kirk Woelffer, JuniorFreshman Jillene Marcotte is doing her math in Mr. Olstad's Freshman Algebra class. Merc she is checking her assignment. Freshman Jeremy Sorensen labors over a lengthy 4 near equation. This is a piece of cake compared to quadratics. What was your worst experience as a Freshman? "Big people bumping you around in the hallways." -Julie Esselman, Freshman "When they cancelled Gilli-gan’s island." -Scott Corl, Senior "Hot being able to drive!" -Molly huseby. Junior '"Sitting on the bus watching the upper classmen get into their cars to drive home." -Jenifer Navratil, Junior '"Sitting in the middle of a bunch of Seniors during a pep’fest." -Julie Swenson, Junior "Seeing the big seniors run after me with duct tape." -Rachel Jacobson, Senior "Being Chased down the hall by Seniors." -Rhonda Slater, Senior "Just being a Feshman was bad enough!" -Emily Howard Junior Lance Oldre is another freshman who just loves the new work the high school has introduced to him. Mere he is studying the freshman version of social studies.Here Chris Kcnady, as any typical freshman, is doing his whole algebra assignment during the remaining class period. But wait until next year ... He’ll learn. 4x + + 56 The freshmen were a common breed with common problems. One freshman, who wished to remain nameless, stated her biggest fear was that she would get lost. That was just one of the small problems the freshmen encountered in their new environment. Aside from the unfamiliar surroundings, freshmen faced longer bus rides, more lunch lines and tougher classes. Algebra was a common thought that sent fear through the freshmen's small minds. They Knew that three times six equals eighteen. But what was all this business about "X"? A common equation, 4X + 4 = 36, sent chills up their backs. Do they divide by four or multiply by X? Do they add four or subtract thirty-six. In any case they eventually figured out the X was eight. They thought at first it was easy, but when they added that second variable. boy watch out. They wondered how if one had X and Y in the same problem one could ever come out with an answer. The few bright fresh- men who understood tried to explain to their friends and soon found the case hopeless. After all how can one get something through that thick of a skull? Civics proved to be yet another rough spot for freshmen. One student stated it to have been, "the hardest class this year!" What did they know about government, the constitution and elections. They just thought that Civics was the class between Algebra and Phy. Ed. In time they adapted to the class, not knowing that they would soon again be talking politics with Mrs. Salisbury-Myers in Senior Government. Some Trosh” thought that there were a lot of changes from last year, for one thing, they used to be the oldest, now they were the lowly underclassmen. Also the school's a lot bigger. That confused a lot of freshmen. finally on the positive side most freshmen seemed to agree that the high school was a lot more interesting, challenging and fun. Here is Josh Hawley, a new freshman. He is studying his social studies during algebra class. It seems if he keeps up the good study habits, he will fit in just fine.Extra Extra The Learning Center is something that most people do not Know about. The Learning Center teaches strategies and coping skills to students with learning disabilities. In fact, they must have an average I.Q. or above to qualify for participation in this class. The Learning Center is headed by Mr. Osborne with the assistance of Ms. Mouse, Mrs. Nesti-gen. and Mrs. O Reilly. Some common learning disabilities include dyslexia, brain injuries and visual and hearing disorders. Another program most students are unaware of is the PIE program. PIE stands for Parents in Education. This program provides teenage mothers with eduacational opportunities. Ev- Tracey Mill is in the P.I.C. program at Mound Wcstonka. She is shown here with her daughter Brooke. The P.I.E. group meets in the Community Services building. ery day they have classes in parenting, baby and family care in the morning. The classes are held at Community Services. After the classes, the mothers attend school while thier babies are cared for by the PIE program. The parents the of the mothers think this program is wonderful. English as a Second Language is a program foreign students who have not completely mastered the English language. Under the supervision of Mrs. Wile, students learn to understand English as well as speak, read and write it. This is a class like that of any other. Students study, have assignments and take tests. The students received grades for their work. Without the Learning Center many Mound Westonka students would never graduate. Sophomores Brian Bull and Jeffrey Lindquist are well on their way to four successful high school years. 108 ACADEMICS English as a second language teaches students to be able to comprehend English in their other '‘main-stream" courses. Mrs. Wile is instructing Phoumy Phothirath and Chank Kvangvanh. Shannon Mahoney is pictured with her child, Andrew. Shannon is enrolled in the P.I.E. program which meet in the Community Services building. Mere students learn more about child care. It s difficult being a student in English as a Second Language. But Centila Hoy all smiles while learning English. This class is held during first hour in the library. What improvements would you like to see in Mound Wes tonka High School? "Mound needs an open campus policy and I feel that the students need more than ten days to be absent." -Sara Mit-telstaedt, Spohomore 7 think Mound should have an open campus and a seven period day." -Francine Raus-chendorfer, Sophomore "Mound should acquire an open campus, kill the tardy policy, and get rid of American history'." -Brandi Lawler, Sophomore "I would like to see the school raise funds to build a new theatre." -Greg Hatch, Senior "Mound needs to provide specialized classes for the more advanced students." -Edward Rosen, Senior "Mound needs many improvements, but I feel the bi-gest improvements should come in the fields of better food and new volley ball and basket ball uniforms." -Monica Cordie, Freshman LC PIt EHG 2ND 109 XXWhat class do you think you learned the most in? Why? "Chemistry, because I like it. In chemistry we learned more because there are always new things to know." -Ernest Nzi-gamasabo, Junior "Biology, because Mr. Anderson made it so interesting." -Dawn Vissor, Junior "German - because it was really the only class that I had no idea of what was going on." -Monica Cordie, Freshman "Spanish - because Mrs. Atkinson made it so interesting to learn." -Katie Olstad, Freshman "Biology - There was so much information and Mr. Anderson presented it well and made us remember it." -Christopher Dale, Junior "Biology - Mr. Anderson is a good teacher who explains everything so well. He brings the information that we can t understand down to our level so we can understand." -Christopher Kozar, Junior "Spanish, because I learned how to speak about someone in a different language." -Stacy Bendt, Ereshman x [ 110 ACADEMICS Sophomore Jess Swanson was showing off to his friends the proper etiquette on “How to Eat Fried Worms ". This is the first of many creatures that the students disects. Mr.Anderson's tests are notorious for being difficult. But Sophomore Tasha Eide knows it is easy to do well if she studies enough. She takes advantage of time in class to cram.Worms! As freshmen, they signed up for a class called Biology. As a full year class, it is comprised mostly of book work, tests, a few special projects, and surprise, a little post holiday disection. The waters were calm as the year began. Single celled organisms were the order of the day. Mot much to remember here, huh? Well, how about two, three and four celled little creatures? This introduced a lucky group of sophomores to the world of osmosis, symbiosis and psychosis. Then the waters became rough. Twig and seed projects followed. The twig was no problem, but what Mere the knowledgeable Mr. Anderson Is shown enlightening sophomores Eric Meisel and Mark Dobbelman to the lively arts of Biology and Earth science. about those seeds? It began easy. "Look! I have a peach pit!' Mow get it glued to the poster board. And who could forget that last minute d 99in9 through mom s strawberry jelly for those ever-elusive seeds. The seed collection was a milestone of everyone's sophomore year. Then the time came. The students of room C217 knew what was coming next. The wonderful world of the dissection of the worm, worms in books, worms in bags, worms at their table; they were everywhere. Then came the pig. In time, no matter how disgusted they may have felt, most students developed a fond liking for their hairless friend. Yes, biology is a class that will be reme-bered for years to come by all those who took it. Whether one liked it or hated it, he must admit that it's a class a cut above the rest. Mere Is Mrs. Ehnert. fulfilling both of her roles as disciplinarian and biology teacher. She is repremanding Erika Gustafson on the proper use of worms. Erika had just killed her worm by immersing it in a beaker of water. Biology students study many types of worms during the year. Clark Babler and his classmates Denise Bracgelmann and Kelli Debby are pictured together working on one of Mrs. Ehnert's more difficult study guides. The science department here at Mound Westonka stresses the importance of cooporation among its students.Every fall. Juniors take the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, which is accepted by some Minnesota colleges as an admissions exam. It is also used as a preparatory test for the SAT and as a qualifying test for the national Merit Scholarship. Students who do very well on the test are notified the following fall as to whether they are an Accredited Student and if they are a semi-finalist for the scholarship. Semi-finalists must fill out an application, write an essay. and take the SAT on a specified date. In February, these students are told if they have made the next cut. In April, finalists are notified if they are the recipients of a scholarship, which can be worth up to $2,000 towards one's college tuition and is renewable every year if one maintains a high grade point average. Senior Chris Medberg is this years accredited student and Nicole Bergeron is a PSAT MNSQT semi-finalist so far. District 287 Students enjoy playing basket ball. Basket ball helps to deve-lope cordination. here Dick McDole and Bruce Duffneyare shootin" some hoops. here Derek Johnson, a district 287 student, is learning more about the apple computer. He works frequently with the computers in their specilized room. 112 ACADEMICSr X , 287 PSAT 113 r The district 287 students enjoy many things. Mere is Barb Neal relaxing on a cruise around Lake Minnetonka. She is seen here sunning herself on the deck of an Al and Alma cruiser. Barb also enjoys listening to music and does so with her pink headphone set. Special District 287 is the classroom of six Trainable Mentally Retarded people (T.M.R.'s) located in the school. Three of the students live at home with their families, two live in foster homes, and one lives in a group home. Everyday they come to school to work on skills, much like the rest of the students. But their skills are a little different. Everyday these students came to school and worked on cooking skills and time skills, they learned to use calculators and typewriters. They Here district 287 student. Pam Os-monson, is enjoying a day at Beaver Mountain. She spent most of her day on the extremely fun and wonderfully wet water slide. The district 287 students have taken many field trips and this just happen to be one that all enjoyed. also learned a very important skillgrooming. The teachers. Bob Lau-man and Kathy Becker, worked on pedestrian safety, restaurants, money and social techniques with them. All of the students held jobs that they would attend during school hours. Craig and Barb worked at Market Barbeque while Dick worked at Budget Print. Derrick went to Industrial Training (I.T.) and also worked in the school store. Pam and Bruce worked at various jobs and attended a three week job training program preparing them for working after graduation. Three of the T.M.R.'s, Bruce, Pam, and Dick were seniors this year and graduated with the class of 1988. The rest of the class will attend school at Mound again next year. Craig Wahtera leans back and enjoys the sights as he cruises around the lake. The 287 student soaks up the rays. This cruise is just one of the fun activities that the 287 students do together.11 Study how did juniors study? When juniors hit the books they did it with style. Some juniors enjoyed the company of others, in this case a lot more talking occurred than study. But there were many benefits to this study method. For one these students got the shared knowledge of others, and once in a while it pertained to school. Sometimes the students would share knowledge in other ways that helped them study. A very important person for a junior to know is another junior who would share his notes and homework. More importantly, a very smart person to sit next to was the best study guide. Some juniors felt that with this method they'd reap all the benefits of the class. Unfortunately the teachers didn't agree, but at this point in one's high school career, professionalism was a junior s middle name. If someone didn't know how to cheat by that time they had not been paying attention. Some popular methods included: notes in the Kleenex, on the palm, and in the battery case of one's calculator. Hitting the books was a common excuse to parents. Juniors knew what to say when they wanted to get out of the house. Maybe some day they’ll actually live up to their excuses and actually study for that mid-term. Accounting involves a lot of bookkeeping and some math discoveres Junior Eric Jcrpback. This class, taught by Mr.Muth. helps students organize their finances and offers an alternative to the basic "college prep'' courses. This is just one of the classes offered by the business area. And if a Junior doesn't have enough homework of his own. he can always help out his friends. Here Charan Jack-son tries to assist someone in his class. Most teachers, however, frown on this kind of "group effort" homework. But sometimes a fellow student can be more helpful than a teacher. 114 ACADEMICSStudying is absolutely essential for Juniors because of all the tests they must take. Junior Emily Howard takes a make-up test for German In the language lab. The test includes listening comprehension. In Accounting. Junior Jim nelson works on his sales journal. Students must keep accurate records of ficticious accounts receivable for a grade. This tedious work is the main body of what students learn in class. Junior Chad Allen surprisingly finds time to read a book that is not required for class. When a Junior signs up for classes in the winter of their Sophomore year, they have no Idea of how much homework they will have. What was your toughest class? Why? "History, because Nr. Jenks says one thing and then does something else." -Erin Hoffmann, Sophomore "Chemisty - just can t get into studying about ions." -Jaqueline Rynell, Junior "Chemistry - There's so many things to remember and Nr. Schroeder goes through them rather quickly." -Bryce Carlson, Junior "German I - Having to put up with all those Freshmen; including my sister!" -Lena Cor-die. Junior "Chemistry, because I found it hard to comprehend what was being taught." -Paul Sorenson, Junior "History, because they always make it so boring." -Francine Rauschendorfer, Sophomore "American history - Too much studing and too many hard tests." -Melissa Kowal, Sophomore ■ZS=: 11TM IIS X There are two forms of administrative forces at Mound Westonka. They are Mr. Thostenson, principal and Mr. Zulk, associate pricipal and athletic director. Their jobs complement each other. Each relieving the administrative pressures. Mr. Thostenson's main duty is to provide leadership in develope-ment, implementation, coordination and evalualtion of a balanced curricular program, he also coordinates the budgetary expenditures for the instructive programs which include books, staff amd equipment. He evaluates liscenced personnel and recruits and assigns all building personnel. Mr. Thostenson directs the registration and scheduling of all students. Me serves as local program director between district 287 and the high school. One of the things that Mr. Thostenson is proudest of is the introduction of the Advanced Placement (AP) courses. Me feels that this program will greatly benefit the student body. "MWMS students are a fine bunch of young men and ladies,” comments Thostenson. Mr. Zulk, on the other hand, provides leadership in the administrating of a satisfactory program of student management. Me also supervises the reporting and recording of attendance of the students. Like Thostenson, he provides leadership in the development, implementation, coordination and evaluation of a balanced athletic program. This is Zulk's second year. As athletic director he assumes overall responsibility for the evaluation of coaches. Mr. Zulk is an acting member on the Suburban West Conference Athletic Director's Board. This board works on developing schedule for the athletic programs. One of the things that Mr. Zulk is proudest of is the establishment of the Westonka Fitness Center. This center in beneficial to the extra-curricular athletics, Physical Educational classes, and the community. As usual, Mrs. Pauly is fitting time into her busy schudule to help a student. She is shown here answering a question posed by sophomore Brigitte Paradise. rA, 116 ACADEMICS Mr. Thostenson is always willing to help a student, lie is shown here answering a question for Junior Tracy Tews. Mrs. Judy Good is Mr. Thostenson's secretary. All those notes and memos we receive must go through her first. Mrs. Nancy Oestreich. our school nurse, takes yet another phoned-in absence excuse from one of our 800 students' parents. Mr. Zulk is pictured here happily conversing with one of out pupils. This is his second year as Mound's athletic director. he has also taken on the role of Assistant Principal this year. What do you think about the 10 day attendance policy? "I think it's good in many ways because it keeps kids in class and attendance up so education can be improved. It's not such a big deal to be tardy anymore. "-Amy Smith, Junior "I think the tardies are the worst part. You can miss a minute of class two days and you're counted absent for an entire hour. A lot of schools have this policy but they have fifteen days and three tardies count as a day." - Jenni Jo-hanning, Sophomore "I feel like keeling over and I am forced to go to school when I feel sick. It's good for the students who do skip, but not when you're really ill." -Becky Wolner, Freshman "It is wonderful to have students in class on a regular basis. There is less make up work and it appears that the students academic achievement is higher." - Mrs. Minde, Teacher [adminisikatiopu 17IWhat are you looking foreward to most when you go off to college? "The opportunity to be an individual." -Kris Chelberg, Freshman "I'm looking forward to the frat parties and the men." -Lori Hultrgen,Senior "Being out of high School."-Debbie Pond,Freshman "The college parties and no parents."- Tasha Eide, Sophomore "Living away from my par-ents. "-Jim Cook,Sophomore "Being away from home and being able to make my own decisions. "-Jamie Collins,So-phomore Seniors learn about the United States political systyem in government class. Mere Senior Chris Hcdbcrg is acting as the chairman of a mock caucus. At a real caucus a political party would begin to decide upon its platform. Another objective of the caucus is to nominate dela-gates to the next convention. Each week seniors, enrolled in composition. write a paper on an assigned subject. Many students write their comps out. Bill Larson and others takes advantage of the school's computers by word processing their composition. Seniors take the time to type their comps to give themselves a chance at a better grade. 118 ACADEMICSHelp Every day for a senior was a challenge to endure. Of course no one enjoyed Monday but there was one day that seniors despised. That day would be Thursday. Why Thursday? Well, for one thing, half of the seniors' comps were due. A composition due date is not a fun day. The seniors were unusually grouchy Thursday mornings due to staying up late outlining their comps. Like most people, the composition writers waited until the last moment to begin their 500 word essay on school segregation. This procrastination was definitely reflected in their grades. For the seniors that didn't have a composition due on Thursday, they must have at least had their thesis prepared for Mrs. Carlson. Compositions were not the only dislike among the seniors. Thursday nights saw a lot of hockey games. This created a problem when it came to homework. Homework al- ways seemed to play second fiddle to hockey. One would rather study hat-tricks than the conservation of momentum. Then there were the students who didn 't go to the hockey games. They watched The Cosby Show instead. Perhaps the most unpleasant thing to deal with on Thursdays is studying for tests. The most popular tests that are on Fridays are the Government tests and the Trigonometry. For the Trig, tests, legal cheat sheets were sometimes permitted but they did not relieve the Thursday night pressures. Mo matter how bad Thursdays seemed to seniors, there was always a silver lining to the dark cloud, FRIDAY!!! At two o'clock on Friday most seniors practice a rejoicement ritual. All of the previous week's pressures, such as comps, homework and tests, were finally over. For that week anyway. Chris Mclson is sleeping during physics after a long night of homework. Sleeping in class is a good way to catch up on those missed hours of sleep. The only drawback is that when one is sleeping it is hard to pay attention to what one's teacher is saying. Senior Craig Grimes is using the more common method of composition. Me is writting it out. This is done all day in school on Thursday to meet the 3 PM deadline. I2TM 119If you're a student at MWMS you usually try to put your best side forward. But what is your best side? Well, whatever side you present, you probably fit into one of the following groups. If you're a Preppie your name is something like Muffy or Buffy and you probably wear a lot of Guess, lots of yummy pastels, and shirts with tiny, green alligators or a man on a horse on them. If you're what's fondly referred to as an Industrial, you hate pastels because the don't go with the grease stains on your Levi's or the carbora-tor parts are hanging out of your back pocket. If you're a brain, your tastes probably run to button down oxfords and those cute little plas-tice pocket protectors, stuffed with enough pens for the day and even a calculator. If you belong to the headbanger group you most likely wear the same concert T-shirt every day (from the one concert your mom let you attend), along with air-conditioned jeans. If you're a Pop Singer you're always putting your best side forward, even at your 6:30am rehearsals. Your gleeful smile is never in short supply. If you're a partier, you're most likely not in school enough to put your best side forward. And, if you're in the vast majority, like most of us. You're a little of all of these, but you're smart enough to know that you don't have to be a slave to any of tese groups in order to put your best side forward. j -Your Best Side LOKCER STOP. Going to one's locker before school is a ritual done by all students. Senior Ted Snyder is getting ready for his day. EXPRESSION or TRUTH. Anticipation for the Homecoming game is seen on junior Beth Derby's face, hoping for a victory. SAY CHEESEI Picture day. surprises freshman Bob Donovan because he doesn't realize that he can miss all of first hour.Anderson, Bill- Biology Atkinson, Jackie- Spanish Berg, Pat- Food Service Black, Bruce- Modern World History, 20th Century History, Blaschko, Judy- School Store Brambilla, Jane- Concert Choir, Varsity Choir Braun. Bob- World Studies, Senior Econ., American History Buerkle, Lyle- Algebra, Modern Geometry Carlson, Anne- American Lit., English 11, World Lit., English Comp. Correa. Kris- Spanish Donahue, Carolyn- Secetary Duhachek. Ginny- Aid Dykoski, Patti- Phy Ed, Fun and Fitness, Health Ehnert, Wendy- Pysical Science, Life Science, Biology Eide Duane- English, Develope Mental Reading Erickson, Dennis- Media Librarian Esselman. Gerald- Occupational Relations, English, Reading, Work Experimental Lab Ferguson, Mintie- German Fleming. Joy- Aid Furlong, Pat- Distributive Education, Business Law, Personal Money Management Frahm, Tomas- School BoardFritz, Loren- School Board Gabel, Don- Custodians Geffre, Lucy- Food Service Good, Judy- Secretary Goodwin, Jim- Life Science, Computer Business II, IPS, Manley, Fred- health, Phy Ed, Fun and Fitness Manson, Clarence- Custodian Hasse. CKIair- Custodian Hatch, Mary- Food Service Hilgers, Gary- Food Service Minde, Sharon- Accunting, Typing Mouse, Leigh Ann- Study Skills, Tutor. English Skills Promising Future As most students know. Mound Westonka received a new superintendant. Mis name is Dr. James Smith. He is from Burlington, Iowa and is 47. Aside from education, Dr. Smith is interested in carpentry. He likes to work on cars, and plays tennis and golf when given the chance. When he's not out on the putting green, he's in the district promoting the “Promise for the Future'' campaign. He says, “My ulti- LOOKIMG AHEAD. Doctor James Smith discusses his future plans for Mound Westonka School District with senior Dale Stark. mate goal is to lead this school system into the year 2000 with superior educational offerings to out students. This can come about by a thorough and efficient job of communicating the good qualities to the public at large, so that we can attract families with young people. Therefore to cause the school district to start growing and not declining.’ He is quite enthusiastic about communicating with the public and had a positive approach to leadership.Negotiations Mov. 24, 1987- Many students at MWHS are unaware of various struggles between two parties involving administration and employees. One such example is that of the contract dispute between the school board and the custodians. The school board holds the position that their goal is to control the cost for custodial service. School board members have patterned their proposal after what other local schools have done. The main idea is to categorize the jobs, according to the level of skill and thereby producing different levels of compensation. The board believes that this proposal will reduce the overall cost to the school district. With this in mind, the board does not propose to categorize all the present custodians at one time, but to do it over a period from two to three years. However, Union representa- tive Gary Hilgers feels that "negotiations are very slow,” and wants to come to a settlement before Christmas. The custodians are opposed to the district's suggested plan. They see either of their two options, taking a fifty percent pay cut or manditory retirement as unacceptable. The Union is working as a go-between with the school board and custodians. Asked if having a mediator helps, Hilgers replies, "Yes, it saves us from arguing.” Hopefully a compromise will be reached soon. WASHING AWAY A BAD MEMORY. Custodian Clarence Hanson sprays away the graffiti left by the graduating class of 1987. Hallowed. Grechen- School Board Hughes, ken- Graphic Arts. Auto Tech.. Wood II Jackson. Jim- English, Movel and Drama, Cont. Lit., Creative Writing Jenks, Guy- American History Jensen. Katty- Custodian Kalestad. Leigh- Concert Band Kautz, Dick- Study Hall Klein, Mary Ann- AidKlotlek, Shirley- Food Service Kramer. Harriet- Food Service LaFave, Steve- Custodian Lage, Kandy- Drawing, Ceramics, Art. Creative Drawing, Fainting Lemmerman, Mary- Food Service Livingston, Edith- Fashion, Qormet Foods, Young Living, Modern Food. Consumer Cents Lohman, Bob- Study Hall Mann. Gail- Aid Mayer, Gary- School Board McMale, Paul- Contempory Lit, English, Advanced Comp. English Comp, McIntyre, Bruce- Government Soc St Skills, Econ Soc St Skills. Small Group Mead, George- Phy Ed. Health, Adapt. PE Morin, Dianne- Food Service Musser, Kent- Guidance Counselor Muth. Erv- Office Ed. Accounting, Gen Math Meyers-Salisbury, Gwen- Advanced Senior Government, Ancient World History nelson, Frank- English riestingen, Bev- English Skills, Study Sills. Tutor O'Reilly, Peggy- Aid Oesterich, nancy- Aid Olson, Herb- Intro to Algebra, Essen Math. Photo Olstad, Harley- Essen Math, Computer Science, Algebra I Oman. Larry- Aid Osborn, Tom- Study Skills, Math, Tutor, English SkillsOstvig, Gunnel- Food Service Palm, Vanny- Aid Pauly, Clarice- Secretary Pechtel, Bonnie- School Board Pitsch, Rodney- School Board Plahn, John- Guidance Counselor Raze, Duane- Custodian Rousseau, Pat- Young Living Sawatzke, Geri- Secretary Schmidt, Susan- School Board Schroeder, Dennis- Chemistry Schulte. Jim- Trigonometry, Calculus, Contemporary Geometry Simondet, norm- Contemporary Algebra 2, Modem Algebra 2 Smith, Dr. Jim- Superintendant Sorsoleil, Dave- Physics, IPS A, IPS B Spilseth, Patricia- American Literature Stahowiak, Barb- Aide Strand, Vern- Intro. Draft., Indus. Tech., Wood 1, Career Math, Draft.1,2, Arch., Electricity Teigen, Bob- Int. Algebra Part 2, Metal Tech Adv. Metal 1, Metal Tech Adv. Metal 2 Tesch, Connie- Food Service Thibodeau, Leo- Custodian Thostenson, Gaylen- Principal Turk, Lou- Senior Gov't, Mod. World Mist., Adv. Senior Econ., Ancient World hist. Wallace, Margaret- LaundryMutual The question is whether or not MWHS students are liked by the staff. The answer is a resounding yes. They have been regarded as well behaved, responsive to authority and respectful. Mrs. Salisbury-Myers states. “I think they're neat, bright and responsible. The students have a lot to contribute.'' On a bit of a negative note, one teacher comes to the point of apathy among the POIMTinG OUT THE PROBLEM. Mrs. Salisbury-Myers helps senior Craig Grimes grasp the concept of the grand Jury system in Government. students. True, it is a factor. A number of students aren't willing to apply themselves as much as they could. Students need some motivation if they are to be happier. Mr. Eide states, "I would like to see more involvement of the students in school activities, whether it be from drama to athletics." Summing it up in a nutshell, Mrs. Pauly explains, "If you look at them as individuals rather than a group of teen-agers-they are all good. They have their ups and downs and need some understanding." Weiler, Ammi- Pood Service Wierson, Wally- English 9A. English 9B. Kadio TV, Speech, Drama Play. Gen. English 9B Wile, Wendy- Enlgish as a second language Williams, LaVerne- Aide wnson. Ardelle- Food Service Woytcke. Bob- Custodian Woytcke, Joanne- Tutor. GAP A. GAP B Wyttenback, Delores- Food Service Vanachek, Bob- Driver Zins, Barb- Computer Bus.. Word Process., Computer Acct. Zulk, Gene- Associate Principal Myers. Dr. Pam - Assistant superintendent rA_, I rACUITY 127 I V Great Escape Yes, it's true! Once again Mound VVestonka has become the home of many escaping freshmen. What are they escaping from? Grandview, of course. For three years these poor students had been subjected to such cruel punishment as C.A.R.E. points and needing a note to ride a friend's bus home. During their thrid year these students were beginning to realize the word “Maturity". It's hard not to, when they saw obnoxious sixth-graders everyday. never again will they have to lead a life dominated by curious slips of white or yellow paper, and most importantly, never again will they be put through the humiliation of reading a paperback yearbook, although they will have to learn how to live and cope with the seniors. Yes, they're in the big leagues now. HEY WARDEN! With all the bars one might think this is San Quintan but it is really Grandview Middle School. No wonder they want to leave. Abbott-Cabczal. Mark Allain, Eric M. Alwln. Elizabeth A. Anderson. Jennifer M. Anderson, Craig L. Barrack. Victoria J. Bastien. Shawn M. Baysinger, Jennifer L. Bcndt. Stacy M. Benson, Kristine A. Bcrent, Christopher M. Berent. Noelle C. Bicknese, Randy J. Blount. Adam C. Boehm. Amy I. Bolton. Camille R. Brabant. Eric P. Brakcmcler. Darrlck P. Bricklcy, Dani R. Brinatte. Ramona L. Brunette. Shannon D. Callinan. Jeffrey M. Caravelli. Alia M. Champine, Beth C.Chelberg. Kristin A. Clapsaddlc. Owen M. Clyne, Jonathon R. Coleman. Andrew S. Conner. Shannon M. Conroy. Jennifer L. Constant. Candyce R. Corbin. Shannon M. Cordle. Monica A. Coveil. Chareesc C. Coyour. Usa M. Crawford. Bridgette A. Crawford. Michelle M. Davison. Renee C. DeMarco. Kathleen A. Degroat. Detta D. Dcmarals. Jarid J. Dlngmann. Melissa A. Dltsch. Benjamin L. Donovan. Robert A. Dressel. Robin L. Duffy. Craig A. Dunn. Michael J. Ehlcbracht. Wayne C. Eltreim. Stephanie D. Engel. Jason P. Erickson, Danette M. Esselman. Julie E. Tails, R. Kent rehr, Christine M. rinkclsteln. Pamela J. rrovik. Sara J. Gallagher. Michael J. Garrett. Kelly J. Qeurts. rilcole L. Glerman. Stacy M. Gould. Derek W. Gould. Guy A. Qreenhagen, Jessica L. Haarsma. Brandy J. Hagen, Michael J. Hall. Craig A. Hanson. Kart J.Hardwick. Tenia T. Hawley. Joshua T. Hedberg. Timothy Hemerick. Stephen J. Heuer. Anton M. Hexum. Chad C. Hill. Jason R. Hill, Joshua M. Hockenson. Joshua A. Holste. Deana Hopper. Anna R. Jansen. Tonya M. Japs. Christine A. Jennings. Katherine A. First of Many What's this? The lockers are freshly painted, the floors are brightly polished, and all the teachers are smiling. This could mean only one thing- it;s the first day of school and what better way is there to welcome 171 Grandview graduates to the wonderful world of high school life. The thoughts of a new group of freshmen make the rest of the student body see themselves older and superior. Of course the question on everyone's mind is what exactly does a freshman think as he steps off the big yellow limosuine and into this welcoming home of wisdom? Their thoughts are understandable but also comical. "The lockers are too far away from anything,” whined one anany-mous short person, and another frosh commented, "Mot enough windows. It's like being in a box for six hours a day.” Oh cheer up guys. It's bound to get better, just wait and see! Besides complaining, many freshmen spend their first day trying to figure out their schedule and which lunch to eat, not to mention memorizing teachers names and various locker combinations. They also spend their day getting lost in the school, even though they use their map. By the end of the first day most of these newcomers find themselves tired and exhausted but enjoy the luxury of leaving school at two o'clock. They realize that high school life is not as hard as they thought and decide to stay. WHY DOESN'T IT OPEN? Frustrated, freshman Benjamin Ditsch repeats his combination three times before his locker opens. iso taccsJcssen. Timothy J. Johnson, C. York Jones, Molly A. Kalal. William J. Jr. Kluth. Michelle Knowles, Shamela L. Kohls, Robyn L. Kreft. Dorothy A. Kunz, Mary-Catherine Lagow. Rene J. Lassek, James M. Lehtola, Anthony E. Liebcr, Shayloe A. Lorence, Alison M. Lovaasen, Dawn M. Marcotte, Jillenc M. Matachek, Brooke M. Meyer, Denise C. Melsness, Aaron M. Monrissette. Stephanie Lynn Mueller. Jason W. Myer, Daniel S. Myers, Marian C. Massif. Stephanie M. Morling. Marcus B. Morum. Jonathon B. Oas, Robert T. Older. Lance O. Olson. Jerlmiah J. Olson. Shawna M. Olstad. Katie J. Opltz. Rebecca L. Patrick, Matthew J. Pauly. James R.Pauly, Rebecca A. Peterson. Robyn Polgar, Sally M. Pond, Debra Q. Potas. Rachclle Price, Qlna M. Rauschcndorfer, Christopher P. Reese, Shawn P. Reno. Christine M. Richter, Jason Richter, Paul Rislund. Jason J. Rockvam, Steven J. Schmidt, Wendy M. Schmitt. Aubrey L. Schultz, Christopher J. Shaw. Winston C. Smith. Amy L. Smith. Colby H. Smith. Jennifer Sorenson. Jeremy J. Soule. Jeffrey J. Spalding, Timothy M. Stehr. Deborah N. Stein. Terry A. Stello. Linda M. Strelow. Daniel L. Strong. Gretchen R. Sullivan. Kelly J. Swenson. Michol B. Swltenki. Robin M. Syhre. Ryan Tepley. Jason P. Thibodeau. Soon AeVellleux. Kristen A. Vogelgesang.Matthew T. Watson. Anthony J. Weeks. Jefrey W. Welst. Kathryn D. Whittaker. Chad e. Wiener, Thomas D. Wilcox, Noah W. Williams, Jennifer A. Williams, Saunya M. Woincr, Rebecca M. Wyttenback, Delores Q. Yule, James R. Zimmerman, Steven R. Scared Yet? “Hey, kid. I dare ya to walk by the senior lockers.'' This one phrase has struck more fear in the hearts of freshmen than the thought of fish nuggets for lunch. Just thinking of walking into a towering senior is enough to make any true freshman break out in a rash. But the shaking and sweating doesn't stop there. There are much more worries that concern freshmen. “How will I get home if I stay after?" or “How do I fill out a Scran-ton test?" have been some of the questions brought up by the unexperienced freshmen. What about jammed lockers, lost busses, and that terrible, unofficial five days of fun called “Pick on freshmen Week"? The list goes on. “What if I drop my lunch tray?" and “Where is Health Services?" are more prob- lems confused freshmen face. There is not much one can do to ward off these fears. Voodoo hasn’t been too successful, and hiding under the bed never has proven effective. The only way to truly avoid these fears seems to be by adopting (bribingl) a large upperclassman to be a bodyguard. It's at this point when most freshmen realize that one year really isn't a very long time. Before long they will be sophomores and it will be their turn to scare to up and coming freshmen. But for now, a little scare now and then never hurt anyone. ALL TIED UP. During “Pick on freshmen Week” frosh Jon Norum received a helping hand from seniors Graeden Ambrose and Brian Ditsch.Final Step The man sitting in the passenger seat looks like he's been doing this for too many years. In the driver's seat, sits a nervous, quivering mound of jelly. Anyone who now enjoys the privilege of driving without the watchful eyes of a parent in the same car can easily recognize this as the final step to vehicular independence. But before receiving vehicular independence, one must pass the test. This is no difficult task. Most sophomores take their test in Chaska. The drivers of Chaska Know when someone is taking their test. They feel it is their obligation to confuse and baffle every student. But this shouldn't let anybody down, there's still parallel parking to survive. After parallel parking, there is the infamous quick-stop. And finally, parking on a hill can kill anyone's chances at passing the test. Do the wheels go toward the curb or away? Surley, the highest point in any sophomore's year must be passing the greuling Minnesota's Drivers test. Tor the first time in their lives they won't have to beg mom or dad or any number of upperclassmen for rides. However, for the unfortunate few who don't pass their first time, they shouldn't dispair. There's always another chance. Ho matter what happens, one can win or lose. If one passes comes the responsibility of gas money, insurance, parking permit and parking tickets. If one fails, he won't have to worry about any of those problems, at least until he takes the test over and passes. THE TERMINATOR. Jay Soule, the drlver's-ed. teacher at Mound Westonka has the power to pass or fall potential sophomore drivers. Abbott. Bradley J. Albert. Amy J. Anderson. Joseph Auger. Jennifer R. ----Babler. Clark D. « Bailey. Shannon K. - s Baker, Thomas C. Barlow. Amy R. Bateman. Hilary A. Benz. Paul M. Biehl. Robert W. —Bigalke. Karl L. Bigaouette, Paul D. __ fijomstad. Lisa M.Bock. Luke A. Boggs. Cindy L. Braegelmann, Denise R. Brettin. Brian D. Briggs, Deborah S. Brinatte, Tina M. Brown. Jess D. Buerkle, Katrina D. Bull. Brian W. Carieton, Melissa L. Carlin. Thomas D. Jr Carlson. Mary J. ■— Carson. Kelly J. Champlne, Stephen C. Chcrba. Paul A.—— Christenson. Lisa A. Clarin, Cory C. Collins. Jamie R. Constant. Michael W. Cook, James R. Coveil. Grant P. Cunnington. Chrisotpher J. Davidson. Todd C. Dennis. Christopher J. Dobbelman, Mark J. Dworakoski, Denise L. Ehlers, Troy D. Bide. Tasha L. Clam, Alan C. Jr Clam. Kristen M. Cmery, Bradley C. Crdman. Josh R. Cricson. Karin Csplritu. Barry M. Cvans, James M Tairbanks. Kurt C. Pisher, Stephanie W. rrahm. Jill A. Pranzen, Cindy S. x, SOPHOMORES 135Frenchlk, Debra M. Fumeisen, Robert P. Glcrman. Susan M. Goldberg. Marc B. Gould. Jacquline F. Gregolre. Daniel D. Groth. John J. Gulbrandson. Jason Gunderson. Cori L. Gustafson, Erika L. Hagebusch, Paul W. Harrell. Dana C. Haskett, Christopher J. Hayes, Jill M. Hegna, Jonathon C. Hellers. Lori L. Hellweg. Tina L. Hermann. Matthew C. Hinde, Janel Hodcna. Dawn M. Hoffmann. Erin A. Holm. Derek M. Hoogenakker. Timothy E. Homer. Gregg P. Hurley. Mark r. Inman, Theresa K. Jackson. Sherri K. Jansen. Rodney J. Johanning. Jennifer L. Johnson, Brenna L. Johnson. Michelle Johnson, Nanette D. Johnson. Pamela M. Johnson, Rock L. Johnston. Brandon L Jordan. Shelly L.Kclntz, P. Jason Kekkonen, Tanja Klndseth, Nicole M. King. Erin M. Kinney. Heidi P. Kistner. Susan S. Klevann. Paul John Jr Koepp, Jackie J Kohler. Jason B. Kolden. Jeffrey P. Kowal. Matthew A. Kowal, Melissa L. Kowal, Peter A. Kozar. Mcaghan M. Kroenlng. Kristine L. Kuglin. Daniel M. Lage. Jeffrey J. Lange, Catherine Lanz, Jennifer J. Larson. Jasin E. Lassen, Lesley L. Help Wanted Food, clothes and records. How is the down and out sophomore supposed to Keep up these days? He gets a job, that's how! As the years go by, it becomes obvious that finding a job is the only way to afford the simple luxuries of life. Ho soph, can go the whole year without filling out at least one job application. All one has to do is walk into any fast food joint and sure enough, there's a sophomore behind the WELL DOME. MEDIUM OR RARE? Hardee's Is just one place you can find sophs, working. Bob Biehl is an example of this. counter, although there are other types of jobs other than the typical, run-of-the-mill job. Some mow lawns, some babysit. Some work for their parents while some work for their grand-parents. Anyway one looks at it, work is work. Of course, no one likes working for their money, but if it must be done, what better time is there to join the work force than during the sophomore year. They begin in their sophomore year, work throughout the summer and junior year. By the time they're a senior they'll have enough money to buy a car. But that's another story! xv, SOPHOMORES 137Lawler. Brandi P. Lear. Kirstin R. Lemke. Travis A. Lunnlng. Michelle C. Mack. Chad C. Mader. Randall L. Maler. Joshua C. McGllnsky. Cindy M. McIntyre. Christopher J. Meier. Kristian J. Melsel, Eric R. Meland. Meidl M. Miller, James D. Mlttelstaedt. Sarah T. Montgomery, Monica K. Muckala. Jennifer R. Myer. Daniel S. Kasset. Alison M. nelson. Calvin M. Kelson. D. Samuel Kelson. Kelly Jo Kelson, Michael D. Kewton. Kevin Jr Korman. Gary L. O'Dell. Christopher L. Oare. Laurie M. Obcrhauser. Paul Olson. Jeremy S. Ostvlg. Jay C. 138 rACCSFitting In O.K., they are now, they're hot. The shoes are top of the line and the hair is cut to perfection. Mow it's time, time to break into one of any number of cliques found at Mound Westonka. As each and every student knows only too well, the clique forms the basic struc-tue of every school. But where else except Mound can one find as many as ten different cliques in one grade. There are the jocks, the brains, the head bangers, the preppies, the sociables and the yuppies. Yes, there is quite a mixture. Sophomores are under constant pressure to fit in and many will do anything to crash the "popular" cliques. This may include raiding the varsity department at Dayton's. Some BREAKIM' IN. Sophomore Kris Kroening (bottom left) breaks Into the senior crowd by dating senior Chris Bozonie. sophomore guys go to extreme cases such as shaving their neatly combed hair into a very short ’’butch'' style. Some sophomore girls even resort to dating into cliques. This technique works often, however when the relationship is gone, so are they. Another way to get into a clique is buying one's way in. If one has a lot of money, he may try to influence his classmates with his money. This way can be successful, but the friends that are made are not true friends. Then there is the ’’brainy” way. If one wants to get into a clique, he may try to ’’smart” his way into it. In other words, he helps the people in the clique with studying, homework, etc. It only goes to prove that cliques are one of the most important parts of an up and coming sophomore's life. Paradise. Brigette M. Patterson, Jacob C. Patterson, Julie K. Pat . Scott A. Payne, Brent C. Pearson. Gall A. Peterson. Jill D. Phothirath. Phoumy Pietrowski. Michael J. Pike. Weston M. Platt. Marvin O. Pollard. Sara J. Powell. Rebecca A. Putt. Shane K. [ SOPHOMORES 139Rasmussen. Travis M. Rausehendorfer. rrandne M. Reynolds, Wendy D. Richardson. James D. Robbins. Chad M. Rosen, Joy C. Rosengren, Brent L. Rubenis. Erik P. Ruud. Christina K. Ruud. Lisa K. Saarl, Gayle M. Sain. Jason C. Samis. Heather L. Sandin. Karl J. Is1 Real Year On the first day of school, many sophomores can be seen breathing a sigh of relief and walking through the halls with a bit more confidence. They have been seen out in the halls after the warning bell. They have subtly 'butted'' in the lunch line. They have been heard on the morning announcements. What's gotten into them? Well, of course, it's obvious-they're not freshmen anymore. This is their first year of real high school life. By now, the layout of the school is firmly planted in their brain so they don't have to panic about finding a certain classroom on time, and at long last, no one is going to comer them in the restrooms or tape them up in the halls. This is their year to prove they are somebody; that they can do more than mer- ely scamper through the halls and bump into upperclassmen. Mow sophs, can let the little freshmen bump into theml Mo more sweating over trivial things such as checking out library books and buying lunch tickets. As sophomore Wendy Sicheneder put it, "It makes me feel supereior.” Mot only do sophomores feel superior but also feel relieved. Finally it's their last year of Phy. Ed. This means no more swimming, no more running Berthas, no more volleyball tests! Indeed, they enjoyed playing soccer when it was thirty degrees outside and the ground was frozen. But they'll enjoy MOT doing this just the same. SOPHOMRES Jenny Muckala. Janel Hinde, Brent Payne. Jeff Kolden and Wes Pike compare seeds for Mr. Anderson's seed project.Schammel. Jeremy M. Schaumburg. Brett V. Schmidt. Jason E. Schmidt. Spencer J. Schultz. Jeremy A. Severson, Buffy M. Shinn. Stephen R. Sichendcr, Wendy M. Simar, Thomas J. Smith, Poco D. Sorenson, Jennifer A. Sparrow, Debra A. Stallman, Brenda L. Stephenson, Jeffrey T. Stlbal, Paul A. Sundstrom, Carle L. Swanson. Jess Swarthout, Lisabet M. Tordsen, Lucas R. Triplett, Daniel J. Vogelgesang, Wesley R. Walter. Elizabeth M. Ward. Tristana M. Weglcltner. Wendy M. Whipple. Kelly P. Williams. Nary H. Wiswcll. Jo Ann L. Youngstrand. Kristine J. Zimmcrmann, Timothy E. ZulK, Pamela R. a, SOPHOMORES 141 I ■VAllen. Chad M. Archer. Anna L. Baker. Laura C. Belcourt. Jason A. Bcrtagnoll. Greg R. Blersdorf, Brian Blasko. Sherri K. Block. Jodi Bock. James A. Boese. Robert J. Boggs. Sandy L. Bolton. Barrymore L. Bradley. Pamela K. Brakcmeier. Dustin A. Brelmhorst. Daniel W. Brown. Amy J. Brown. David K. Buckmlller. Grant Burgeson. Shawn L. Callinan. Jennifer A. Carlson. Bryce G. Cashman. Kelly J. Catton. Jennifer M. Clapsaddle. Brady J. Collier. Jennifer J. Conrad. Jennifer A. Cordie. Lena M. Crawford. Carleton K. Crawford. Sarah L. Cressy. Bradley D. Dale. Christopher L. Davison. Michelle L. Derby. Elizabeth J. Devlck. Joy M. Dingman. Jeffrey A. Donahue. James R. Dorfner. Heather K. 1 2 rAceaDumoulin, Alexander J. Dykhouse, Jans T. Engelhart. Renee L. Erickson. Jeremy L. Erickson. Stacy A. Evans. Teresa K. rinnicum, Patrick M. Tlthyan. Edward R. Jr. Flannery. K. Ryan Toote, Marshall D. Foreman. Roger V. Jr. rranke, Gerald D. Fuglscth, Jeffrey O. Gangelhoff. Matthew J. Gentes. Ann Marie Goman. David J. Goss. Wanda L. Gravenstcin. Derk L. Griffiths. Andrea L. Gustafson. Bradley A. Hamlin. Ross W. HCl+NaOH ? next to the P.S.A.T., there is one thing all juniors can look forward to: homework and lots of it. The hardest punishment for pursuing a good education seems to come from Mrs. Salisbury Myers ancient history class and Mr. Schroeder's hour of fun and fumes, chemistry. Of course, these aren't the only classes that provide juniors ith the opportunity to gain knowledge outside the classroom. These are just two that most juniors talk about. MR. TURK'S HISTORY class is just one place juniors will be found. Here Ross Hamlin discusses Henry VIII with Steve Watson and Paige Willis. Over the years, many students have devised techniques which allow them to do very little or none of their homework. These may include copying answers out of the back of the book, copying the answers off of somebody's paper or using the old stand-by "Well, I had to be there at 3:00. I had to go there at 4:00 and I had to work until 11:30. Can I please have another day?'' Oh, these ingenious juniors. Whatever their devices were most juniors managed to finish their homework. By the time third quarter came around, they realized it was pretty unnecessary to do most of it. JUNIORS 143 X Quiet! "Shut up! I'm trying to take a test," complains a junior. Test taking Is a big deal to juniors. They have finally realized that good grades on tests mean better grades in the courses. They have also found that it helped it they crammed a bit right before a test. With the constant reminder of college and the knowledge that most universities look heavily at the junior year grades etched on theri brains. Juniors study more than ever for tests. With the amount of hard classes they have, most Juniors have more tests than they can deal with. The simple tests were the open note quizes given by Mrs. Salisbury. The ones that truly fried the juniors' minds were either Mr. Schroeder's Chemistry tests or Mr. nelson's American Literature tests. The smart juniors developed a system of studying while still managing to have fun. Juniors were seen studying between periods at the hockey games while others had group study sessions at the library or someone's house. Juniors consumed Domino's pizza and caffeine to help them concentrate on their notes and to stay awake, however the juniors that didn't study bluffed their way through the essay questions on Mr. Black's World History tests. none or the above, junior Jason Lynn is thankful that his social studies test Is a Scantron and not an essay. Hopefully he he has studied. Hammon, Stacey A. Hanley. John C. Hannaman. Scan C. Martflel. Danelle Hasket. Sarah A. Meideman. Stephanie L. Meltkamp. Molly M. Memscy, Brian Mentges, Karen A. Merdendorf. Grant C. Hessburg. Anthony T. Milk. Heather D. Mill. Sandra L. Minde. Theresa L. Hockenson. Nicole M. Molste, Todd Howard. Emily R. Museby. Molly M. Hyland. Bethann Japs. Ingrid C. Jellison. Mindl S. 1 4 TACESJcnks. Robert J. Jensen. Ronda J. Jcrpbak, Eric S. Johnson, Brenna L. Jordahl, Derek J. Just'SImar, Melissa A. Kalgren. Stephanie N. Kautz, Katrina A. Keenan. Sean P. Kelley, David A. Kinney, Marc C. Kintcr, Kyle M. Kirk. Rebecca L. Klsch, Kristen M. Kistner. Mark C. Klocek, Jill M. Knott. Julie L. Knutson, Angella M. Koch, Sandra L, Kocchcler, Tammy M. Kowal. Cristyn C. Kozar. Christopher M. Kryck, Roger R. Lapointe, Gene P. Larson. Chris A. Larson, John P. Larson. Kevin J. Liddy, Michael T. Loughlin. Michael D. Ludvigson. Jonathon G. Lunz, Julie A. Lynn,Jason Ma(jala, Kevin M. Martin, Steven W. Martinson. Brett S. Matheson, Craig S. Maxwell. Nichole M.Mayer, Jacquelyn A. McCormick, David W. McWhite, Scott B. Melin, Steven R. Melin, Troy M. Melsncss. Paul L. Merriam, MMichael W. Monette. Jeremy J. Moore, Jane M. Moran, Kyle R. Moss, Jason B. Moynagh. Jeffrey J. Murray, Marycllen Piavratil, Jennifer G. Nelson. Brian D. Nelson, James Nelson, Noelle A. Nelson. Patrick P. Nelson. Stefan J. Nielson, Stephanie R. Niesen. Brian L. Olstad. Christie L. Ophelm. Mary E. Ostman. Jason J. Paige. Molly L. Peterson. Aron D. Peterson. Peter A. Peterson. Stacie L. Pike. Molly L.4 Wheels Last year, they got their license. This year they use it. The junior year is when most students at Mound Westonka either buy a car or get their older sister's or brother's hand-me-down. Anyway one looks at it, a car is a car. Be thankful for any type of car, even if it is the Mound-mobile. however one disadvantage of having a car is giving people rides. Once the other students know of the ownership if a car, especially freshmen, they beg and beg for a ride. Mow this isn't that bad if they're friends but it is a sour deal if a Junior has a younger brother or sister and is forced to give him or her a ride to school. Everyone knows how embarass-ing a little brother or sister can be. Another disadvantage of WANNA RIDE? The most Important thing in a junior's life is a car. here Dannelle Hofstadter and Jennifer Welsh use Jennifer's car to go home. having a car is gas money, repair costs, parking permits. Sometimes these expenses can take a lot out of the piggy bank. Juniors learned the value of a dollar when they owned their cars. They didn't waste the money they earned foolishly. They budgeted their income with regard to expenses such as mentioned above and they also kept some money hidden away for unexpected mishaps. Some parents think that a car is not a necessity but most juniors don't think so. With all that the active junior was involved with , he couldn't have lived without his own car. There were countless numbers of football games, hockey games, dances and shows that the junior went to. And that is just school related activities. There is also work, movies and concerts that the junior went to. With all these events to go to, how could a junior not live with his car? Polkonen, Darren Polgar. Timothy S. Powers. Thomas J. Pratley. Christopher J. Pricivalll. Matthew D. Prouty. Cullen W. Pruitt. Bilik S. Ptacek. Michael G. Rakhe. Michael J. Rascop. Lawrence R. Reese. Melissa J. Rippberger. Brian h. Rosengren. Bradley S. Rude. Kristina L. TV JUNIORS 147 |Ruisenor-Lopez. Jose Ryncll. Jacqueline A. Samuel. Koshy Scherven. Patrick J. Schultz. Gretchcn A. Schwartz. Vance C. Shaw, Stacy L. Sherman. Colby C. Simpson. Brian K. Skinner. Raymond C. Smith. Aaron C. Smith. Amy C. Smith, Rosalie V. Sorensen. Paul A. Stein, John A. Stoffels, Chad D. Strand. Matthew N. Swenson. Julie L. Swenson. Reed C. Switenki, Paul B Tesch. Tony L. Above There's a certain feeling about being a junior. Gone are the days when one couldn't find his locker, forgot which lunch he had and didn't know the difference between the algebra department and the gymnasium. Juniors are older now, and smarter. Tor one thing, a junior knows the name of everyone is school. As an upperclassman one hardly knew his own name. Also, most of the required classes, like Biology and Phy. Ed., are just dim, painful memories, and now the junior has the luxury of choosing those more interesting electives. Most importantly, only a few the Rest short months away from being king of the hill a junior is already in training for it. From pep-fest to Prom, junior's ideas have been taken more seriously. They're welcomed into varsity sports. Seniors actually valued a junior s opinion. And then one day, he received a letter in the mail announcing the dates for the P.S.A.T. and there he stood, amazed, realizing that he was un upperclassman. Good luck next year, juniors! MO STOPPING THEM NOW. Juniors are almost at the top of the ladder. Mary Murray and Laura Baker are making sure they look like It. 1 8 TACESTesch, Torrey L. Tews. Tracy L. Thompson. Gregory C. Timm, Jason A Touba. Siv S. UcccK, Robert r. Virgin. Chantelle E. Visser. Dawn A. Ward. Alicia A. Watson. Steven T. Weeks. David G. Welsh, Jennifer A. Widmcr. Michael L. Weiner, Emily A. Willis. Paige A Woelffer. Kirk E. Wolfe. Wendy L. Woods. John Woytcke. Dennis E. Yanik, David R. Zingsheim. Gina M.Most School Spirit- Dale Stark Roxie Rockvam Best Personalities- Bridget Larson Steve Bedell Most Athletic- Jim Paradise Kristi Carrier Most Talented- Lori Huitgren Brendan Daly Dennis L. Albertson- MR. ROAT. Virgillo. WAIT UNTIL DARK, PIPPIN. PS. "MALAIKA". Concert Choir, AFS. Anthony J. Alvarez- ALVY.MOCKEY.B-BALL. MOP.NOID.DFD.OLL-PC. 810.FOX-D. PR. GLASSERS W MOP, MYLILFROSHPOTI.DWEE CLUB.IFAAJN. ARC.W THE BOYS Eric Anderson- NOT AVALIABLE FOR COMMENTS Eugene E. Altrichter- 3825 mound, trendy. No Judgements before their time. The Cure, firecracker, tc. variety pak. Butch. Stopher. Graeden R. Ambrose- F-ball Mockey VBall W Fran l-watcr gogo-D J1HT 87 WSSO 12-6=0 CC TWND BD-1 SP C R? TS-fla JP-D1 Michael J. Annis- IL LKS II UMBB Fla. Its only the Icemaker! 7887 SDJski Concordia A-some As « Bs U2 VM P.A.Stribs MajorAlicia K. Archibald- I Luv Ed. S.B.11.J. B.B s-HJ.P.EJ.S..L.B.E.W. Scraps ar Bugs. Pig Dog.Qranny Kyle C. Bailey- KKAZY OLLPC D-DUB CLUB MTUBS RUB SM W Alv. DUBKniRDI AKDOV 88 Problem? $3 a glass PWTDATSOM Rock n Roll Hop Goodbyel Tony R. Bakalyar- Epo. Deko. Msl. K.C. cut that hair. Battle wagon. Rickstcrs. PZ 750. Skyhawk. Judas P. Hydro. Lisa M. Battisto- I LUV U JOHN! AUG 23. 85 BACK STAGE BOn JOVI 7 7 87 ST-EAIR AHDESOHS BSMT. THHKS m s + D S I MADE ITI BYE. Scan Bazewicz-PORKIES DARKEH 69S SKI OLIH FREESTYLE BURTOP1 5.F.D EHDO THE 200X 150 MURC SKATE SUMMER 87 TOTALLY SWEET Steven M. Bedell-BEETLE. I.L.H.M HOMECOMIHO 86 UH-OM T.n.T QOP1E PARTY OH ALEXAHDER LAHE. PREDAHCE IH THE 810.V.H. WHERE S ALV T? HOID. T-PARTY Laurie A. Berg HOCKEY WKMDI? P1Y87? TBITW 95 30 Mudslide-BSI B P -clan Mr.B-ring Psychol-7 P-sula PW B POCK catcha latcrll Hicole M. Bergeron- niC.P.S. CrewCapt.. C.Choir Pres.. HHS. GERMAP1Y 87.LOHDOri?!. BEP1:C.C7. Scream without raising your voice .U2.POTPS Paul C. Berquist- OH-MALLY. Rock-H-Roll.Dana 1. Where's my seat Belt. Yep. Blow it off. Ho deal. Babe. R.D.S 87 Darlene P. Berry Tanger II.Betty Bopp! To Thine Own Self Be Truel Clowns. The Strip. Psy. May all your days be bright! Molly M. Betlach- My driveway-Tim 5 26 87-Corl-Shratc- Jackie-B.C.B-Buggic-Hardccs on huffys and beef-Wally-Good-Bye!!!! Chad A. Bjerke Hot available for comment. Tami J. Blackowfak- HOCKEY WKHDI? IfTHKD W Boys 86 2-22 @ Met Ladies 4-ever whats the score PRAT Rman Bday W Anita BI = Limo Hockey, need I say more? Kirsten L. Blount summer of "87" the Best. Parties at the camper. Old House or HcwJ.O..R.C..f.K..M.P.. D.M..R.T..D.M..P.K. Coke is It" Haney B. Boylan- Prancy Bclair Boils? S.S.T.S m.G. 8r me. V.Tennls ooppee! P.S.C.Capt. MflrS at P.H.-Bob? E.W.P Hot! O.L.L. PC SCflOIRS 151Christopher T. Bozonie- 18. 12 baseball, football, "kc water" TWO. SpanK.I love Kris Lisa K. Brettin- What?! Which way? We re so totally lostl Help! 5 blocks to Marquette "Helga", DD was the best! Patti M. Brown- MHS. AfS, peasant from Pippin. YL. Summer '87. party at SPCW. ESP 5. Spanish Club Troy J. Brueggemeler- Trans Am 5.0. Party w the Boys. Shotgun, skiing. AD fir D. Big Island. Florida. P.O.T.L., THE ROOF. STrBLngs. I heard that! Sara J. Butler- RUDEIM-Latr Days-Cmpn JJJArA -AR86-WSSO Dpn-HC8632T.H.OS DI85 88 TF- DrgnWgnCb Shmed J-Hc87 Mpl Pln-PH kstrTP Daniel S. Callinan- Hockcy, Van Halen, Apple River. BALS, Alvy. crazy, sly, llopo. Attic. M-tubs.CBC. MYTA Linda Carlson- Mohawkcttes'85-'88, 5-8 Cory, Danbury-SHTN-BRKSI LOP-P.I..CBC-MCJD.LIT.D-sts Sparks 10-wise A.RV. 86.SIB Kristen S. Carrier- Pixie 6-9-69 Qrmp CC hey Erman I was DESP 3 on Good days! WiWi VooDoos w BP PRTY W bg er jrrr crawl raj MSVD’S! Sean P. Cavanaugh 20 (CAVY) Gt HOCKEY MET flew Years STD! ICWTG Cllge LTIS WKR prty w "88" D Dub clb is groing gt smsh at Bglsd B-A-Bum-Do-nothing John R. Cherba- MAZ-85-86-87.COREX. p.s.,vettc.G.Q. Tennis SKIVAIL. ADflrD. MXIT200. MAI-TAI COLIN? A Ct B SAX ALL THAT JAZZ! Heather L. Christianson irixs,c.ri.L.S..what s cool? Laurie! R.T.F is hot! Mt.DEW; JAKE; 02-10th Row! B F Clan.B.I.T.W.;D.W.M. Carolyn M. Conkcy-CHEER-r.B flf HOCKEY B F-KIM + JEP1 12-6=0 G.A S.C-S.L.P D.Y.G.L.YJ? YUK! T.S. I.H.S.S RWD MEXICO Jr + Sr-R.R Scott S. Corl- Hey man, I'm sorry I was asleep. Bcastmobilc. Road tripin with Raps. Ice Water Your Burl. Party w u Later Dude Daniel S. Crocker-Football 50. P.S. 85-88. S.S., Mickeys-n-Jeff.DAndy.C.C, Beaker. Matz 87. Daytona '87. ILT, Busted x 100 w JCAQJF. Brian E. Dahl- Louis Manover Let s tootle 72 monte where s Greg Mike, mow the grass Let's find some Rolipolis 152 TACKSBrendan J. Daly-rootball-88. Mockey-ll. Baseball-9. 1st B.W.K. B.W.C.A.W O.CJ.T.G-1-onl w Mature. Swisher sweet. K.D. Class of 88 Bee M. Davidson- Oltayl finally! Party! Class of 88 rules. P.T.W. Seniors rule T.DBMY-Prcestyle chill out! Spuds Lee T. Davidson- Big Island. Orono midgets ‘The Go Mads" P.P.A.D. Troy A. Davis- 74 Kimm for ever chevy 4x4 where's my seatbelt f it K.D.S 87 Qualify nice hair cut Bill Elizabeth L. Davisson-Andrew. pinKwdwigs. AVM. Tommy Lee Is my hero, whitcsnakc. Acrosmith. mick Brown Is God! aah. ahalp. maaf. morgsmswa Jodi M. Devick Ich bin heiss It's Friday! Hey Babe T.P. 88 ROCKS Alck-87 BP-BH LS P.A. B-ball T.B.V. Ariz. Salvador D. Diaz- This year for me was: Solrcogc yo creo que siempre hay que gozorla por que si no te vc mal. "Have fun all the time" Brian D. Ditsch- "Party darts” copcy-just a pinch. Bone take a shower 73 S.M.D. T Q. poppers all the way; change the play Bozo! Kellc M. Downey-BB.SB. Chrld. Yrbk. MC. "Billy", cabin cruising.BBL-BIM!. BP-KP.CUD-TOY. list.LMO.BAP. PMCWB. Mexico.MB. PM2BB.AML-BG. MSG! Jonathon D. Eiss- Kelly. 32. 16. B.W.C.A.-87 D.Y.G.L.Y.C.?. 7-11. P.M.T.B.G.O.W.A.B.. Rightness. 18 and vot n Bush, choco. Paula L. Emery- Fival. tanger II. the strip. Those things happen. b f-JS.DL.LB. 6C AA. HORST baby Micks Heidi R. Erdman- Hide BP S-BG EA ILF-rik Ambrose 19. hey Currier IWD oh kris. GCC 4yrs Erik IGMY tarzon 3onGD wake-up wee-wee Christopher L. Erhart- HOCKEY.P-BALL CAPT ICE WATER V BALL W CARL TIM TARA BBWTC PLA SKI TOMKA HI1T87 GO-GOD BM + D YAMS Garret D. Fairbanks- D.W.-D.M.-AIIE- k.s.-I1.S.S-C.J.J. G.T.R. V.H.-L.2.- O O.-P.A.P.-Man k ato- 70 Comp.riz-D«fD-PaL. Michael J. Pasching- PASCH. STPOH. COMDOIcdgc.costom 5. HC w Becky MRd. reserved, "ice water” Pty w CW. 2b s and BPD. Bl w AKKelly risher- JON.7-11-Chrld. yrbk.HC- FISH " Class '88-BP■ KD-BAP.LNO.BWB PfifCWB CUD8CTOY LIST AIMI1-J.E MEXICO. G.B.D. P.M2BB NSGI Tina M. rootc- 5 23 85! MymortI BP JoanIJust call me Dan! The mere, in SAlNo.Scriously!-Checrlcading Tiffany A. roy- 4-WHEELING at C.C ORONO guys are great. Fred Car-Jap Mobile B bud BeckJ.R.. Mockey.l A O. ferd.TYP-Later. Thomas B. Pranta- THE BEAST RULES. Days Inn.Denver. Bozo likes to mow Fritz Soule s lawn. East GREYHOUNDS (HAY TREE) Joan L. Gcffrc- S.S.BF.AK. HELLO Griz. B.F.TIna, Briefly, 8:01. Just call me Dan! Tyf. Cheerleading, no seriously! Kathryn M. Gelhaye- Tigcr-M.C.-Party- B F-S.P.H.B.J.S. 287 Kids Class of 88 G.L.S. Partying spagettio s see ya? Leanna R. Giles- Eric 8c the Barron Beast 8c the three Waves 8c Rails 120mph Michelle M. Glesne- GLESBO. OH! my word!. ■88-. P.S.. NHS Cordoba Breakdowns. SHC J.B.L.S.M.T.S.M CRAZY 8 Brenda D. Gnltka- I.D. Sandy Bren BP Hides Hockey Tourneys PITBWM MIKE IGMH US NAVY ILMB 3 87 $100.00 DN.DATES SB-PLA.OLL-PC Courtney Gobel-B.P.F.L. K.R.M.P. M.E.L.H.H.H.S.P. M.H.C.Q. Thanks Dad! S.A.P.A.R.1.88! California. U-2! John P. Goshgarian-GOSH FIREBIRD. PS HCC GOLPIN. STPOHI. BOSTON. CONDO LEDGE W FASCI1 ICEWATER. BIBS. HC W KRIS. C-YA FETUS William A. Grierson- J.W.A.F.U.I.O.M 8c J.D.. W ELL 29. KELLE 1.2.3.GO! I.A.N.J .V.H.. CABIN CRUSING. Jand B WDC Craig D. GrimesBAC RD GRIMACE Relaxing in Lutscn? U2 The Wall PTYP TA 6.6 ShthPpns Party Gorces Smart Az Skiing IAOU FknpRtc Andrew B. Groth- '70 RUSTANG P.S. 85- 88! n Dan BstdIP.O.T. L I.D.K.WIC.C. n Doughs! S.R.'nD.C in S.H WHATEVER! Brian A. Gustafson-"class of 88 Rules" PAYL with the TEAM" The Party Never Ends In 88!Heidi J. Gustafson-Gusto"15CALS. TURBO.BIRDS 88.PRTY W MEM 85.KATHS.G.C.X-MAS VAY CAY.SB87, M.M.h. B rs AHH et BILLIE Stephanie A. Mall- Socccrcapt. 16. B-Ball.H.H.S.. Ela.87. Space Twinkce.U2.Kyle, Bcmidji.P.W.C. T.B.V.S.BUDS.P.C.S. W.P.T..Deutsch. B BJO.B.L.M.B AW H Colin O. Hames- MW Driving Team. T A. GOD SPEED. MAZ 87'.SKI TAHOE, SC W PM. MAI TAI W JC. BWCA-87.CLK. CHOCO. P.S.. D.VAULT Thereasa L. Mafemann-Hot available for comment. John W. Hamblet-Battlcwagon muffler. BBAMM, DBAWT. looks classlc.cops luv me. football 77.dirt Joint, slave raider Kim E. Hanson- S-ball HOCKEY WKMD1? Mudslide at B.S.I. 95 30 P W B. VPR, OTRA HD. Beef. Psycho l-? P Sula Hasty. Calif.. The Clan Mr. G.Q. Ms. Vogue- John Cherba Steph Schmidt Class Flirts- Chris Ehart Sandy Kuhlman Class Gosips- Jenny Sidders Shane Johnson Cutest Classmates- Cory Leopold Linda Carlson IStacey L. Hanson- Nash. B F AO(E«cthec) KI(HITC), S.DBP. V-BALL. Colorado Skiing. BILLY IDOLI-Apr. 28. 87. VW-SP. Mtn. Dew. Life. Nicklas C. Marrel HTUBS irocz.77 cougar wgn.skunk, org. spritz. T s. applejacks, rubber, backfllps.motley Kristi L. Hartwell- Hartz Chccrtcad. hockey Texas Dudcll Birds Hartz wfcnd like I'm serious Bees quiet Rock on! Prty 88 Gregory J. Hatch- Little Men In White Coats R.M.A. Tennis APS W.U.D. NHS Pop Singers Twins '87 PIPPIN SYATGuthriC H: M.C.AJ.firS Christopher J. Hcdberg-lleddy. Basketball 33. P.S..N.H.S., J.B.Navy?. C.U.?.Silver Bullet.Whistler. HLTK.PAS.SKI.Hi Skippy. Mola Giddy Rebecca J. Hellers- T.P. Ariz 88 B-Ball BF-JD LS The Chefs T.B.V. Wall Dancing ' bumby" Alex 87 P.L. Chad W. Hoeft- 76 Chevy 4x4 Camaro B.C. Real Shortly JS. In The River Where s Greg? Eric J. Hofferber- JSS, SOSPOS. Scraping Foetus. PRINCE, But is it BLACK? IHTS, Mohian. SKA. 1st Ave, VIA S. You II Sec Kimberly A. Holm-CHEER FB fir HOCKEY B F-CARRIE St JEN S.C. S.L.P T. S R.F S.S 7up MEXICO Jr. Sr. R.R. PRTY 88 BYE D Jason S. Hopkins- Hop. Football 44. Wrestling, tennis. Alvy. Fox D. the harbor, the reef. IFJAJN MR.B ripcurlers f-prty Lori A. Hultgren- P.Singers-VC. Cheer Ffirfl. Jazz Band. AAO-87. London? nice laugh, dirt road! S.Kitten lives. Hey-Babe. B.W. Rock On. Kenneth A. Ingle-Wherc s Greg? PTYP Uncle Jack paHcz w mc KfifJ SKROG TXL Keith D. Hayes- B.C. s Bongs. Party till you drop. Andrew A. Hollen- Lisa Big Bad Bass AMP ON 11 S.Harris Now docs anyone know if clams arc happy or not anyway? Melissa K. Jacobson-JT:JAKE: Poptart:Seton Bdge.Lutscn Blues I 6r ll:EFW:PEACE: VF:BEATLES:U2 UB40:Turbo Fuego:Cherry-0 Mario:60sRachel A. Jacobson-Jake;Katie- The Ritual; 1WFCMBIG; Poptart Jen. MODE; Look K.T.-TREE COPS IGTPDI1AC; IWPOM; MIKE-7yrs. Tamera L. Johnson-82DL 3icn MMS Pres.AFS GC Soccer CL Track USAPA NASA Ya. right! Sept. 16. 84 mvn'out! Ted E. Knutson- Maui. ® the movies. BBMJ. rush dealr. Survey says! Lake ar Menn.. $.25 booth. DC. face down? Hey sukka. SAJAOSD! sa-wcitl BIKO. Calif. P. Scott Janos- Basketball. MJJ. 23. TM.HT.KW Mcddy, PM.MM.Giddy AMGF U of M. BCHK T.ll-TC rrrwPAti Breck T. Jenson- Judge. Dixie, Danbury. DIDWMWI. DL! MDDC.BBCSM. Carvcr.R-Rl. Wallit.Bcat. MOVIHG shclves.wiwi. RABSW KGC-YIMC.S.W. Molly K. Johnson- Best Buds A.A..C.W..J.S.. P.E..G.B.. ARMY. Colorado. Party.Piggy collection. Bingo W.N. co-ed cpg. o-tay! Shane A. Johnson-MWHS-Driving Team 5150 "ICEWATER" GFSid Brothers W PM PALZWOMPD IGFOM Liberty rules the doggie? I chew Kevin L. Jorgensen- riot available for comment. Laura E. Raster- KS TME TURTLE. Bag Lady. Madtown. Trip to W-Prk. OLLPC. Sorry Breck. W-Twin.88 Bake off.S. BOAT SCROGG.WMAT, TP PORKIES. IMDL Neil A. Kaufhold- I made it! IS-L-T.T-I-M. last one Ma fir Pa W. and family. TRACY” Colleen T. Kelly Marky. Mexico S B CLflrSS-Buds! OpPros. had mine 1st! coll-, tcq. poppers R.beach whatever. I'm outa here! Carl J. Kocpp-SAJAOSD TopGun 104FM I use to be apathetic but now I Just don't care. Jyrki Kostcrmaa- This year was for me: AFS, more parties then ever, many new freinds. downhill skiing, hockey Kristine L. Kuhbandcr- KUBY Swimming Cpt. Foxjets-Crash Kockey WKMD!? P.A.M.1W.R. Mudslide .a B.S.I. PflrB B F Clan A.R.rilte Mr.B-RIMG B.I.-LIMO C K C.O.O. Casandra L. Kuhlman- B r-AO 2-15-87. TMC.Soph. yr.-PTY. M-Mow s B. TF85.IWD. B.L T.L. FLflfSIMM .. RR.SprBr86. C OM.D.L. C.L.P.S.88 FLIRTAllen R. Olexa 1970-1987 ALLEN The halls are packed, this bright June day, We re cleaning our lockers and throwing away A year of chemistry, English, speech. We re tossing it all in our rush to the beach. But one empty locker, silent and clean. Waits and watches this Joyful scene. But what does death mean? Our studies are over, our finals through. We re leaving the classroom for something new. Goodbye to the quizzes, books and tests. So long to the days we called the best. Farewell to the desk in the second row That held the friend we used to know. We miss you so. With many a smile and tearful glance, We march to "Fomp and Circumstance But down the lines of red and white We keep an empty spot tonight. And who would ever have thought, my friend. That this is the way it all would end: An empty locker. An empty desk. An empty place in line Mia Maxfield One often hears of tragic deaths among friends and pray it will never happen to them, but last spring the class of 88 had to come to this harsh reality. One of our close friends and classmates, Allen O lexa, died in an autombile accident. This was a hard time for all students, but for them to get through it, they must remember all of the good times they had shared with Allen, seeing him ri-dln' high in his mud layered pickup, down the main street of Mound. Driving by Vic's autobody and catching a glimpse of a greased up teenager with white hair, who could be no one else but Allen. Or how many people were confused if Allen really knew that his locker was for books instead of Pepsi cans? All of this may lead one to believe that Allen was a "tough” person, but on the Inside he was very caring. Allen. The Class of 88 would like to say. WE LOVE YOUI Amy K. Kurvcrs- BITW OTKA MD r»1PD Kim- i res? cattish ETHIOPIAN BS Bugear Shut up Tippy B.F. The Clan BI MF "Kctcha” ya later Rebecca M. LaCrosse-Orono guys rule, I love John, ml feller. B B Tiff, Butch-Bronco U.R. So funny-no $ Firecracker Joy Langford- D8TJ4ER ANSPRTYS CAMPNA S DWACIGAfBRID IMISSUG AR86 87MCCBC PRTY W BGficK PRTY W DOUG in BOAT LBW B BRIG Bridget C. Larson- Smol-sgn-bud.PSDC.DLNE: TF85,Soph-pty w BG.XMAS-BB, 6nr.FWO. SPRBK86.Dnbry- GOSL-shtnbrks! OTW.Birds88.3TL . JNCJOY William S. Larson- IPSO-FACTO. JSS. AFS MYDFL. S.T.A.G., Chev. skt, Marlcy Krueger, Scnja, Warhal.Chcv. GJSTAPJS, JCKKKSCSDh, AES Karen M. Lassek- Kare, Tennis! All-conf. Capt., Bf-SarA. JJKFF. DECA-N.O.! IANALW-HITC-IPWTJ-HA IDMPDC-AFS TREAS.-FBSTATS- BBM-MPNL! SD8fM IWHTH.Kathryn M. Lauer-RACHEAL. SMLT. JELLO. QTCYS. Can I Please?. IWFBDBIG. TUBAI(unt) QO OOPHERS. ILPP. IWFCHBIQ. Cheri L. Laurent- I LUV BRIAH R. BULLOCK S.B.-MEXICO w COLLEEH AT SHARI "ANGELS" JAMAICA POPPERS w BEAM Q.P.H.C. P.A.M. I.M.II Todd D. Lemke-MENTOR NHS Class Int. national Penguin Society D.C. M.S. Congressman' nSs The KEY HELLO CBS! Cory M. Leopold Wrestling. A. River. V.H 86. B.P.O.B. Attk. Llndy. S.I.B. S.I.N.. Poison Ivy, Goose. Arcola-Alv, Hop.Crazy, Dan. Alexa R. Lindquist- Al. Alex, 4yr-gym.2yr-chccring.lyr-tcnnls S-Ball, b blngi, KHTC, EP. PARTY 88 , V-mho, SEMIORS. wdwaBI. FPnw BsarLT Jonathon C. Llnner-Fooball O.T.B. 43, DECA, O.n.A.K. Hockey games. Turt o Daytona. 1:00, I.G.T.G.T.H., College In the sunll Kimberly Lister- I love Tommy-4-ever. B. bong. Billy Idol. Viteman.A. skeus dnuom, party with shan! Ryan J. Litman- Get me out of here- please get me out of here- just help me I II do anything- Anything, If you'll Just help, get me out of here -Phil Collins-P.S. THE STICK Steven D. Lock- 68 football, watcrskling Bhpb P.D. Backwards. 34.5 ice water WGT.P. HR V.BALL Jill A. Manthcl Cheer. S-ball. HOCKEY WKHD!? P.A.M, ARnltc vratSr.rap mudslide at B.S.I Bl-Llmo. Mr.B= Ring P.B.B, B P-Clan. Teds my pal! John E. Marquardt- SAJAOSD.PAVCO.HWOY nOT.WHATTQnarly. SUH-WOIT.RUSH w TED. RocknRoll.St. Cloud(hopcfully)l gotta graduate. RX-7Turbo2 Maria D. Maxfield-WHAT A LOHG STRAHGE TRIP IT S BEEHI P.S. Mia on bass! HEY MAH! GRATEFULLY DEADicatcd. Zeppelin Todd Me Hevin- - SDUBF.KOSM- B.C.. Catch the Wave, "88" REHOTS. TED HUGEMT RULES! Stephanie L. McDanicl- Maam.MDM Motto.Hawail 88;The Boat; P.L..-VOO DOOS w KM POTFS.YbEd. Gymnastics-Capt.; Big Mac; HHS-Sec.MTMSl. BJS.D280ZX Michelle A. McMIllan-MAAM. ILDJH, HAWAII 88 .COHCORDIA-4some. SDJSKI, Ap. Ru., VOO-DOOSw KS, HOT TUB. GIMP. 84. PROM. FFTdfS.HHS. YB. TRACKMolly L. McMillen- SMOL. PSd-IME 2yrs. L.C.T.C. IUA O.L.L.PC Gldgc-Sgn bud. Kaster is the bag lady 87-BKCOrr MT'M-TF85. O.T.W.P.A BDS 88 B.Bm Peter S. Melsness- 3. B-Ball. Baseball. C-C Mey Mike. Big Island. Iddce Biddcc Giddce -door, Kentucky, Mi Skippy Stephanie A. Mlller- MILLS- DAMBURY -SMTM BRKS-CARVER- GREEMY PMS. DUGr. BASL. K-CHAIR-LA- LA SPACE-PWM 86 • E A MIMTIS-GHBC Matthew D. Mlttelstacdt- 66VW; Green Death; The Boat; J.D.; S 8f M Blizzard; 65 Chevy; 4 x 4; Party at Fletcher's; Custom cars of any kind; Super Bikes.-Motor Toys; Micheal J. Mittelstacdt MEAVY-MITTEI, MGD 8r R 6e R 4 VR Rock W Smith. Twins W S 1, BIPS 96 reverse, PSWMC. B-Ball-Soccer 23. Crue kicks T Oe A. 70 Camaro. WIPDO. U of M Jon M. Moeller- DUB K.O.B. T.S.I.B. 88 Part's and rules chev rules Douglas W. Mohn- BC 8 Ball. Scrog. Old Mill. Raren, DICA rents gone, dub knird. P.O.Y.F.a.E.B.C. Mot. k's.epo, deko. msi Daniel W. Moore-SAJAOSD- The U.A.VI UPTOWM. RushUhe band).loose change? ROAD TRIP! Colorado. Ski 2 die. Rolf S. Mueller-Magnum P.I., Cartoons. D.B., A.L..PM.Party?, Rat 8r Bones, That's all. Ann E. Masset- Q.C. B F BILY GUS DAMBUMY KIM SKI BUD P-SLA LUT A.E.W. BEEF PARTY W 85 MEM 7 4 A.M.D. X.V.C. T.M.P. MAD Christian P. Mclson-Football. Baseball 31, 22 • Mcllie" BK Ice Water. Morning. Mew From Pole Munting w CE GOOMF Scabs. I Wnt Pros BK 160 FACES David J. Mcvc-ILMLG "MfirM". EUROPE 87 4-SOME.SDJSKI. MOT TUB. PROM. Ap. Rv.. T.P.. FOOTBAl.l. 84. GOLF. MMS Renee L. Morberg- MMS Tennis Band- I DO love marching! Oh my goodness, not a B! Me-Fastrada? QMMVFPA But I have to smile! Amy L. Morrlng- "Winter.' Speedy! MLT?I. Danceline '87, BOBROMCOI. 811CAEL 5 times!?. Amy-n-Reed Forever!. FSPIT911 take!!. Promise?, Beep! Curtis B. Morton-Football 82 P.W.R. B.W.D. Party 88. ARnlte. Bone Wash Your Clothes "The Clan" Summer of 87 'Party Darts" "Swim fish Swim Derrick J. Morum- BC, Chevy, 8-ball, Damage Inc.. Wigged, Ann M. Olson- Ditch B F SK IHSS-COMKS DANBURY-SMTriBRKSI PARR BMKBCD FAV-F SPRBR86 DLTF 4QRDB F X-MAS-IU 2 6-RR 6001-RF.AGGS BRD88 Janel A. Olson- There’s so much left to know and I’m on the road to find out. BLAMI TRIP to W.P.. ILYS. You’re the onel Ross flustad- Burning Children throughout the night. Finally, we all sec the light. Class of '88' Rules. FA-Q-2 Molly C. Olson- DDw Lieselot was the bcst.BF's Lisa m,PLAZA3. C + Samb.hWBWDB. "yes. we arc really lost!", 79 lives on Maria Olsson- arc you full? Icki food. •’OLY”, -TED'S SAAB-Parties, Jag Aljkar cr allchoplll Quietest Classmates- Laura Stallman Craig Grimes Most Likely to Succeed- Micole Bergeron Colin names Most Intellectural- Todd Lemke Renee Norberg Class Politicians Karen Schmidt Jon EissAmy E. OpitZ' Ell, BIF Bare Stacc. mis MoMi AFS SpC. Big Ben. K-IDSMMI Gmfr. SDfifM, Chia, Vir Eyes. C theC Im nt Imp Toni K. Orllcki- Alien s mlc! Class Removal S.S.D.D. Mow's your face ACE? J.D. flr stud's. Ya Bud Mead! James A. Otto-ARE YOU KIDDIM?SM5MEMR-CRUE MD PARTYIMG WITM M MS TOMY'S BRAIMSTORMS SCROGGIM.ARE WE LOST? DA DA DA James J. Paradise- F- ball.Hockey Capt. B-ball. Hockey 1. uwecfjA, Ice-Water. TA2. BBWTTC.FIa V-ball w san MMT87. GAP. !«r Bye GA? Erik J. Peterson- ALVSTER. VIDS. F.D, Moppo. C.C. Candie. TMT. TWIMS '87', ILF. Pap s. ED. CLASS OF 88. DFD. £ the movies-TED. Jon C. Peterson- Class of 88. Tennis. Let s Party dude. Mew York tx Jews. Dominoes, hippies. F: R.S. flf T.L. Lincoln M. Plain- If you love something, set it free, if it fails to return, hunt it down and KILL IL! Lincster! Line Luvs Mary forever. Leslie A. Pratley- LES KARATE)BB soon) JAMAICA Me86; DL 38TMO S MM PROM86; BM ROX. WHICH « GUY MOW? HC87; CM BYOR GIMP($2 BET) JUDDBUD -KnUTTIE- BIM. Ronald M. Prevost- nOT AVALIBLE FOR COMMEnTS Judd A. Rappe- Wherever lgo...YUGOI. Bob Mariey dr The Dead. Scotty. Cavy. Woody. C.A.B. Sand. B.C'S. T.M.M.O.K.l.T. Wyo. Reality. Conway A. Reese-"Turbo " Coif Pby R. SAJAOSD. Lcd.lronMaidcn. Rush.AC DC,G-n-R. Gregory R. Reese- Mills. Football, Hockey. V-ball W chad and Carl. K-CHAIR. SHBT Kelli A. Regan- Reaggs BFSSLTBJX-MAS B.L.PDDC600lOly ImtsMallbox CarverD.L.I DECKSOMFRTn SWEDEKATHST- BOHG WDWDLrt-OLLPCSE -MHOKKA 6:OOOct.31 Ben B. Richards- Just Ben. c.c. Band-all types PS, V.W.? I Hate Comps. MMS. Mic. It Has an Composite eng., whats that? Roxanne M. Rockvam What .Cheer:FB-co capt. Hockey. SS-Trcas.Sr.Class Pres. .DECA, Twirl. YB.SPIRIT. SB.gbAlmc.JLT: Skyways-lost.BYE BRIAH. 162 rACCS 5rStacy J. Rockvam- SPACE?! PS.Asst DC,DL: MURTiri TP 85, Kchup Vcrg? PWM86. LaLaSpef.OTW.I Sory.PITP. MUPIMUI494? hmm in 4. London?! Edward J. Rosen- Tcnnls.B.B.,NHS, Phy C,R.E.M..Datsun 280z,P.W.D.Twinkies. What?! WHO SAYS!. ILUVSS. Who'S PRED? 88 Juan C. Ruisenor- I d.l. M.S., IS.D.A. Is go f.y.« SOCCER 7. Jennifer S. Sarvi- "Bob" p.a.J.t.w I Luv Jeffry Tanger II AMM 87 The Strip I.S.h.O.SJ. Benny 55 l.t.L 85 mbp no dice! Sara L. Schlelf- P.B. was the best!. Pty w boys 86. Prat. U. July22, What's the score? lit. tub NKD. Ruler. Dave. Ladies 4-ever. Nicholas T. Schliesman' I LUV Sandi. YSR 88. "where's DAM?" RUSH. GARY HUMAN, SEE YA MW! squccbic-ivtwccbie. Its a "V". Karen L. Schmldt-DOSH S.T.A Capt. Ten. B-ball. S ball BI = limo EMQDP. b f CLAH Jlllybn "my cous" ILM PRES. S.S. Thxs MArD! Stephanie B. Schmidt- HT HKD w Boys 86. HOCKEY WKHD!? Ms.v Pw B Mr.B RING B.l. -LIMO. Cheer. NMS. CK P.A.M. CuzflfCLAN AR Mudslidc-BSl Ladies Hite-4ever Mark A. Segner- 1969 Chcv. Erhart you motorhcadl I've seen it happen. Mr.Chcvy KC 4.w.w. O.R. W.P.R.O. You drive a ford? . get a rope! Anita Sheehan- Hockey Wknd-CRASH!? HTHKD w boys k86 I NT BOY PW B I'm full Ladles 4-ever Cheer B-ball DQ nerds PRAT Girls 88 BDAY w TAMI Jennifer A. Sidders-KAS Pitlr-R 7AM 711 KATHS MAILBOX SI1F.BOP 4GRD B P MMI1 BP K + C HB XMAS PXZITJ by SHANE 0 6-RR CBWC IMUR David J. Skibicki- Al, Chucles, Hockey 18. 75 Camaro. Boston. Hat trick Orono. June 14th 1988. gafasirazak. UND Rhonda A. Slater- Jamie Douglas Hugo! Burping. Baby Peanut. "Be Quiet" Minnetonka, Flood, Shopping Pringles. Graduation. 6 9 87 Jared M. Smlth-DOWNHILL SKIING RULES!! Pimp-mobile luv with roxi DECA TRACK peace! Jeffrey S. Smith-Candyman.-Hockey 5;Qolf-87CC; Rockw heavy Mittel.MGDflr R8rR4-ever,-Tea; PSWMC.Adidas. WIDPO.Crue.T flr A. BIPS.-WINTWINSHardest Rockers- Andy Holen Mia Maxfleld Class Sleepers- Scott Corl Heidi Gustafson Class Comedians Chris Bozonie Sherryl Starkman Class Motorheads Matt Mittelstaedt fir Steph McDaniel Tamara A. Smith- "Gimp" Hawaii "88" M.O.T. AMWJ TH86: BBTWR maam.-track HC"86"JH Hurt Again? MM.SM f f; D.Q. Herds; What 1H?$2 Bet! Edwin r. Snyder- Styros on monster Rd. with SH2 BWCASCKS U2 I.O.r.A.S.P. V.B.A.L.F with Timmy and Chad HT87 lg PARP IWAD Virginia L. Solstad- rPW' Chip PS Tennis PP BOYLS! SHR LAKE7SLT QEH SPAC SHWR W USA CHS MOL WAR R MY KEZ?ILUV Z LAP SRPNT VIHHY QIHA JIHHY BELAR SOLY 88 Laura K. Stallman- IL MJA UMBB Pla. 7887 SDJski Concordia 4-somc TP HMS ApRv TH86 Bcmidji Hawaii 88 B B Jobsmms TBV Dale B. Stark- 1969 Mr.B-RIHG HHS 88VP3yrs CCS Drake SCGCPCSS YrbkEd POTPS SB 74VW GrMachine SPIRIT MLVC.P TOR JLT:Skyways-lost BYE CLARE. Sherryl J. Starkman- Sparks.TcnnisCapt. B FBJ.L.T.K.R. L.C.DAHBURY-SHTH BRCKS.CARVF.R. BRIDS88. FLORIDA.THE WALL.X-MAS. SHEBOP.7-11.EP.DECISSShari J. Stccre- Michael Angels" Springbrcak: Mexico W C.L.8rC.K.-Buds! P.A.T.U.W.M. (M.J.F.) C.U. Later! I Made itl Tracy L. Stcfanoc-Supcr. HOCKEY WKriDl B.I-Limo. Mr. B-RIMQ. CHEER. Mudslidc-BSI. Pw B.CK.AR-nlte. BBQD. ri-SKI. b fclan. p Or b. M.H.A.K. K G Reid A. Stillings WHOOSH TEMrilS. ZAPS AMD ROCK H ROLL. MPS. Dominoe s! Smoker s cough! Darin M. Struss-Rcsolved: If Snow Then Polaris-Yellowstonc Bound-Lutscn Ski Tripping-Weekend-PD H AC-Greg Who? Krista M. Swedenborg- Turtlc.Danbury. PRTMR-R.Park. HKD-MSTR.W SSO-DPn.6-6.Bird 88.SPOT-IT. 2-PUMPR.FAV-P.B.Bm.whal.DL -TF.3-TL.Porkles.TP Lisa E. Thibault-CHIP.TI1EEPBS.W. TWIMS.B E:BJ SS KR DECKS.7-11. CARVER.LIT.THE WLL.EP.DD.KKA 6:00 KAS WAVE.FP W Vin.SE-MHO Jennifer C. Trapncll- B F Melissa, Lutzen Ski Tripping Party Iflrll.AFS, UB40.U2. 11-3-87) Pcacc.Trap party.chery-o mario.rinally Jackie Van Horssen- HTnkd.BI-Limo. TP.Boy 86 The Roof.CK.Lttrmn. PS.Mautiquc.London? Vette.HD D.Mckywkd. GLC.Landys nitc-4cvcr Robert D. Vogelgesang BIR H-tubs SHT I1PMS 75CJ SPUDS Boston Goose Island Wrench 4x4 s Mudden Stuck Sht. Pcd Power 104 Mazatlan Erica L. Wagstrom- I luv Derek! Sweet! M.P.W.I.I.B.! Alriguty? I' outa here! T.I.C.P.! Best Buds: 11.J. A.A T.W.! Tracy A. Washburn-HAK.CAW.and KLB lets Party! MOM and DAD. CMA Mursing 1JWT lets go for 4-cver this time. Christopher A. Wcitenaur- Vo-Tech. TAW or CAW f f, let s party. Last year here. Cook chef Seniors Rule. Todd A. Westfall We dive at 5. Jackl. Tanger in the moonlight!0-nO. there rc homc!?MO-DICE! Reed A. Winter- A.L.Wintcr," Pumpkin!.MLf1?l. Track 87. BOBROHCO . 5 times!. Reed -n-Amy Forever!, Lake Fitalll. "W.B.Mirror!” Scott G. Youngstrand- S.Y. Or M.T. 4-cvcr.-Lutsen Ski Tripping Party; BUCK RD.UP n DWn T KVR.-U2;PFTW.Jccp; MICHELLE.I-SKI senioRS 165A Abbott, Bradley J. 90 71, 94, 95, 134 Abbott-Cabezal, Mark 91 86, 128 Albert, Amy J. 90 10, 68, 69, 134 Albertson, Dennis L. 88 25, 85, 86, 88, 89, 99, 150 Allain, Eric M. 91 128 Allen, Chad M. 89 33, 83, 115, 142 Altrichter, Eugene E. 88 150 Alvarez, Anthony J. 88 66, 67, 92, 150 Alwin, Elizabeth A. 91 57, 128 Ambrose, Qraeden R. 88 51, 66, 67, 133, 150 Anderson, Bill 110, 111, 122, 140 Anderson, Craig L. 91 128 Anderson, Eric 88 150 Anderson, Jennifer M. 91 128 Anderson, Joseph 90 60, 61, 134 Annen, Renne 90 Annen, Tyla 88 Annis, Michael J. 88 86, 87, 88, 97, 150 Archer, Anna L. 89 4, 142 Archibald, Alicia K. 151 Atkinson, Jackie 88, 122 Auger, Jennifer R, 90 59, 86, 134 Babler, Clark D. 90 51, 74, 111, 134 Bailey, Kyle C. 151 Bailey, Shannon K. 90 134 Bakalyar, Tony R. 51, 151 Baker, Laura E. 89 31, 142,148 Baker, Thomas C. 90 134 Barlow, Amy R. 90 59, 134 Barrack, Victoria J. 52, 86 Barrack, Victoria J. 91 52, 86, 128 Bastien, Shawn M. 91 71, 128 Bateman, Hilary A. 90 62, 63, 134 Battisto, Lisa M. 88 34, 92, 151 Baysinger, Jennifer L. 91 128 Bazewicz, Sean 88 33, 92, 151 Becker, Kathy 113 Bedell, Steven M. 88 150, 151 Belcourt, Jason A. 89 30, 86, 142 Bendt, Stacy M. 91 86, 110, 128 Beno, Tony A. 83 Benson, Kristine A. 91 128 Benz, Paul M. 90 66, 134 Berent, Christopher M. 91 128 Berent, Hoelle C. 91 128 Berg, Laurie A. 88 83, 151 Berg, Pat 122 Bergeron, Hicole M. 88 8, 29, 86, 91, 97, 99, 100, 151, 16 1, 176 Berquist, Paul C. 88 83, 151 Berry, Darlene F. 88 83, 151 Bertagnoli, Greg R. 89 51, 66, 142 Betlach, Holly M. 88 151 Bicknese, Randy J. 91 128 Biehl. Robert W. 90 92, 134, 137 Biersdorf, Brian 89 83, 142 Bigalke, Kari L. 90 86, 134 Bigaouette, Paul D. 90 54, 66, 86, 134 Bischke, Scott A. 51 Bjerke, Chad A. 88 75, 151 Bjerke, Kori 56, 57 Bjomstad, Lisa M. 7, 86 Black, Bruce 75, 103, 122 Blackowiak, Tami J. 88 15, 40, 151 Blaschko, Judy 122 Blasko, Sherri K. 89 142 Block, Jodi 89 142 Blount, Adam C. 91 71, 128 Blount, Kirsten L. 88 86, 151 Bock, James A. 89 83, 142 Bock, Luke A. 90 135 Boehm, Amy I. 91 52, 73, 86, 128 Boerboom, Kimberly K. 88 Boese, Robert J. 89 86, 92, 142 Boggs, Cindy L. 90 135 Boggs, Sandy L. 89 142 Bolton, Barrymore L. 89 10, 142 Bolton, Camille R. 91 86, 128 Booth, Ian 55 Boylan, Haney B. 88 3, 64, 86, 99, 151 Bozonie, Christopher T. 88 12, 13, 51, 139, 152, 164 Brabant, Eric P. 91 128 Bradley, Pamela K. 89 57, 76, 142 Braegelmann, Denise R. 90 52, 53, 111, 135 Brakemeier, Darrick P. 91 74, 128 Brakemeier, Dustin A. 89 60, 61, 142 Brambilla, Jane 86, 87, 98, 122 Braun, Bob 122 Breimhorst, Daniel W. 89 142 Brettin, Brian D. 90 51, 135 Brettin, Lisa K. 88 52, 53, 97, 152 Brickley, Dani R. 91 86, 128 Briemhorst, Daniel W. 26, 51 Briggs, Deborah S. 90 85, 100, 101, 135 Brinatte, Ramona D. 91 26, 64, 128 Brinatte, Tina M. 90 135 Brown, Amy J. 89 59, 76, 142 Brown, David K. 89 142 Brown, Jess D. 90 54, 55, 86, 135 Brown, Patti M. 88 25, 84, 85, 88, 97, 152 Brueggemeier, Troy J. 88 86, 152 Brunette, Shannon D. 91 128 Bryant, Michael A. 89 Bryant, Stacy L. 88 Buckmiller, Grant 89 142 Buerkle, Katrina D. 90 77, 135 Buerkle, Lyle 122 Bull, Brian W. 90 108, 135 Burgeson, Shawn L. 89 142 Butler, Sara J. 88 23, 40, 78, 86, 92, 152 Callinan, Daniel S. 88 45, 66, 95, 152 Callinan, Jeffrey M. 91 128 Callinan, Jennifer A. 89 142 Caravelli, Alia M. 91 128 Carleton, Melissa L. 90 135 Carlin, Thomas D. Jr 90 135 Carlson, Anne 119, 122 Carlson, Bryce G. 89 51, 115, 142 Carlson, Linda 88 5, 78, 91, 92, 93, 152, 155 Carlson, Mary J. 90 135 Carrier, Kristen S. 88 43, 48, 62, 63, 92, 150, 152 Carson, Kelly J. 90 135 Cashman, Kelly J. 89 64, 73, 86. 99, 142 Castle, Jeffrey J. 91 74 Catton, Jennifer M. 89 64, 65, 86, 142 Cavanaugh, Sean P. 88 66, 152 Champine, Beth C. 91 59. 73, 128 Champine, Stephen C.90 71, 135 Chatlani. Sapna 88 Chelberg, Kristin A. 91 25, 64, 86, 118, 129 Cherba, John R. 88 3, 6, 40. 54, 86, 99, 152, 155 Cherba, Paul A. 90 9, 54, 86, 98. 99, 135 Christenson, Lisa A. 90 3, 86, 135 Christianson, Cory A. 90 Christianson, heather L. 88 91, 152 Christianson, James D. 91 Clapsaddle, Brady J. 89 54, 86, 142 Clapsaddle, Owen M. 91 56, 57, 73, 129 Clarin, Cory C. 90 135 Clyne, Jonathon R. 91 129 Coleman, Andrew S. 91 129 Collier, Jennifer J. 89 142 Collins, Jamie R. 90 118, 135 Conkey, Carolyn M. 88 18, 76, 152 Conner, Shannon M. 91 129 Conrad, Jennifer A. 89 52, 91, 142 Conroy, Jennifer L. 91 86, 129 Constant, Candyce R. 91 64, 86, 129 Constant, Michael W. 90 135 Cook. James R. 90 24, 25, 66. 86, 118, 135 Corbin, Shannon M. 91 86, 129 Cordie, Lena M. 89 52, 53. 73. 88, 97, 100, 101, 115, 142 Cordie, Monica A. 91 52, 53. 86, 109. 110, 129 Corl, Scott S. 88 1, 51, 99, 100, 106, 164, 152 Correa, Chris 88, 103, 122 Covell, Chareese C. 91 52, 129 Coveil, Grant P. 90 51, 135 Coyour, Lisa M. 91 52, 129 Crawford, Bridgette A. 91 57, 73, 129 Crawford, Carleton K. 89 97. 142 Crawford, Michelle M. 91 56, 57. 73, 129 Crawford, Sarah L. 89 24. 56, 57, 85, 88, 97, 142 Cressy, Bradley D. 89 142 Crocker, Daniel S. 88 43, 51, 86, 91, 97. 99, 102, 152 Cunnington, Chrisotpher J. 90 61. 135 D Dahl, Brian E. 88 83, 152 Dailey, Malda K. 91 Dale, Christopher L. 89 54, 55, 74, 97, 99, 110, 142 Daly, Brendan J. 88 15, 18, 51, 66, 67, 86, 99, 150, 153 Davidson, Bee M. 88 153 Davidson, Lee T. 88 153 Davidson, Todd C. 90 135 Davis, Troy A. 88 51, 83, 153 Davison, Michelle L. 89 52, 86, 97, 142 Davison, Renee C. 91 52, 73, 86, 95, 129 Davisson, Elizabeth L. 88 153 Debby, Kelli A.90 32, 77, 95, 111 Degroat, Detta D. 91 129 •_____________ Demarais, Jarid J. 91 86, 129 DeMarco, Kathleen A. 91 64, 88, 129 Dennis, Christopher J. 90 135 Derby, Elizabeth J. 89 52, 53, 121, 142 Devick, Jodi M. 88 72, 88. 153 Devick, Joy M. 89 142 Diaz, Salvador D. 88 34, 54, 88, 89, 97, 153 Dingman, Diane 56 Dingman, Jeffrey A. 89 51, 142 Dingmann, Melissa A. 91 129 Ditsch, Benjamin L. 91 129, 130 Ditsch, Brian D. 88 13. 51, 133, 153 Dobbelman, Mark J. 90 111. 135 Donahue, Carolyn 122 Donahue, James R. 89 83. 142 Donovan, Robert A. 91 86, 121, 129 Dorfner, heather K. 89 28. 52, 73, 97, 142 Dotson, nicholas 90 Downey. Kelle M. 88 18, 20, 21, 47, 72, 73, 92, 95, 100, 1 53 Dressel, Robin L. 91 129 Drongeson, Eric W. 92 Duffney, Bruce 112 Duffy, Craig A. 91 129 Duhachek, Ginny 122 Dumoulin, Alexander J. 89 50, 51, 66. 67. 97. 143 Dunn, Michael J. 91 71, 86, 129 Durkin, Denise J. 89 Dworakoski, Denise L. 90 86. 135 Dykhouse, Jans T. 89 143 Dykoski, Patti 122 f. Edwards, John P. 88 Edwards, Shawn 89 83 Ehlebracht. Wayne E. 91 74. 86. 129 Ehlers, Troy D. 90 135 Ehly, Kim 91 Ehnert, Wendy 111, 122 Eide, Duane 101, 122, 127 Eide, Tasha L. 90 52, 110, 118, 135 Eiss, Jonathon D. 88 14, 18, 20. 50, 51, 66, 67. 86, 95, 9 7, 99, 153, 161 Eitreim, Stephanie D. 91 86, 129 Elam, Alan C. Jr 90 86, 135 Elam, Judith A. 86 Elam, Kristen M. 90 59, 135 Ely, Lew 62, 63 Emery, Bradley C. 90 61, 135 Emery, Paula L. 88 83, 153 Engel, Jason P. 91 129 Engelhart, Renee L. 89 143 Erdman, heidi R. 88 92, 153 Erdman, Josh R. 90 135 Erhart, Christopher L. 88 10, 18. 19, 43, 50, 51, 66, 67, 95, 153, 155 Erickson, Danette M. 91 88, 129 Erickson, Dennis 122 Erickson, Jeremy L. 89 71, 85, 86. 143 Erickson, Stacy A. 89 83, 143 Ericson, Karin 90 135 Espiritu, Barry M. 90 135 Esselman, Gerald 83, 122 Esselman, Julie E. 91 86, 106, 129 Evans, James M 90 135 Evans, Teresa K. 89 31, 85, 143 r---------------------- Fairbanks, Garret D. 88 153 Fairbanks, Kurt E. 90 86, 99, 135 Falls, R. Kent 91 71, 129 Farrell, Thomas 89 Fasching. Michael J. 88 11, 17, 19. 51, 92, 93, 153 Fehr, Christine M. 91 129 Ferguson, Mintie 89, 103, 122 Finkelstein, Pamela J. r-ZX, TAR SIDt 16791 52, 86, 129 Finnicum, Patrick M. 89 143 Fisher, Kelly J. 88 18, 45, 76, 91, 100, 154 Fisher, Stephanie W. 90 33, 77, 135 Fithyan, Edward R. Jr. 89 51, 143 Flannery, K. Ryan 89 31, 143 Flemming, Joy 26, 122 Foote, Marshall D. 89 54, 55, 71, 97, 143 Foote, Tina M. 88 14, 76, 77, 88, 154 Forsman, Roger V. Jr. 89 143 Foy, Tiffany A. 88 154 Frahm, Jill A. 90 48. 78, 86, 135 Frahm, Tomas 122 Franke, Gerald D. 89 143 Franta, Thomas B. 88 14, 51, 92, 154 Franzen, Cindy S. 90 135 Fredrickson, Edward J. 83 Frenchik, Debra M. 90 136 Fritz, Loren 123 Frovarp, Scott B. 89 Frovik, Sara J. 91 85, 86, 88, 129 Fuglseth, Jeffrey O. 89 74, 83, 143 Furlong, Pat 66, 67, 92, 94, 122 Furneisen, Robert P. 90 51, 71, 136 4 Gabel, Don 123 Gallagher, Michael J. 91 129 Gangelhoff, Matthew J. 89 50, 51, 86, 143 Garrett, Kelly J. 91 129 Geffre, Joan L. 88 76, 92, 154 Geffre, Lucy 123 Gelhaye, Kathryn M. 88 92, 154 Gentes, Ann Marie 89 88, 91, 143 Geurts, Nicole L. 91 86, 129 Gierman, Stacy M. 91 64, 65, 73, 129 Gierman, Susan L. 90 64, 65, 136 Giles, Leanna R. 88 83, 154 Glesne, Michelle M. 88 38, 86, 88, 96, 97, 99, 154 Gnitka, Brenda D. 88 92, 93, 154 Gobel, Courtney 88 82, 92, 154 Goldberg, Marc B. 90 71, 136 Goman, David J. 89 50, 51, 85, 86, 143 Good, Judy 117, 123 Good, Micole A. 30, 83 Goodwin, Jim 123 Goshgarian, John P. 88 11, 18, 37, 97, 99, 154 Goss, Wanda L. 89 143 Gould. Derek W. 91 74, 129 Gould, Guy A. 91 74, 129 Gould, Jacquline F. 90 136 Goulette, Michael T. 3, 54 Gravelle. Scott R. 88 Gravenstein, Derk L. 89 143 Green, Christina A. 88 Greenhagen, Jessica L. 91 86, 129 Gregoire, Daniel D. 90 61, 136 Grierson, William A. 88 18, 23, 46, 97, 154 Griffiths, Andrea L. 89 86, 143 Grimes, Craig D. 88 97, 119, 127, 154, 161 Groth, Andrew B. 88 27, 86, 99, 154 Groth, John J. 90 136 Gulbrandson, Jason 90 136 Gunderson, Cori L. 90 61, 74, 136 Gustafson, Bradley A. 89 143 Gustafson, Brian A. 88 154 Gustafson, Erika L. 90 78, 111, 136 Gustafson, Heidi J. 88 155, 164 Gustavson, Eric C . 87 14 Haakenson, Curtis H. 88 Haarsma, Brandy J. 91 57, 73, 129 Mafemann, Thereasa L. 88 92, 155 Magebusch, Eileen L. 88 Magebusch, Paul W. 90 54, 86, 136 Hagen, Michael J. 91 86, 129 Hall, Craig A. 91 129 Hall, Stephanie A. 88 56, 57. 72, 73. 86, 87, 88, 97, 155 Hallowell, Grechen 124 Halluska, Peter J. 66, 92 Halvarson, Coach 51 Hamblet, John W. 88 13, 51, 74, 155 Hames, Colin O. 88 5, 9, 18, 86, 96, 97, 99, 155, 161 Hamlin, Ross W. 89 100, 143 Hammon, Stacey A. 89 144 Hanley. Fred 12, 17, 50, 51, 123 Hanley, John C. 89 51, 86, 99, 144 Hannaman, Sean C. 89 144 Hansen, Heath A. 90 Hansen, Ross A. 89 Hanson, Clarence 123, 124 Hanson, Kari J. 91 129 Hanson, Kim E. 88 83, 92, 155 Hanson, Stacey L. 88 52, 105, 156 Hardwick, Tenia T. 91 59, 85, 130 Harrell, Dana C. 90 83, 136 Harrell, Nicklas C. 88 82, 83, 156 Harrington, Stacey A. 90 Martfiel, Danelle 89 144 Hartwell, Kristi L. 88 76, 86, 91, 156 Haskett, Christopher J. 90 61, 71, 136 Haskett, Sarah A. 89 52, 91, 100, 144 Hasse, Clair 123 Hasselbring, Christopher J. 89 174 Hatch, Gregory J. 88 22, 85, 86, 88, 91, 97, 99, 100, 109, 156 Hatch, Mary 123 Hawley, Joshua T. 91 107, 130 Hayes, Jill M. 90 86, 77, 136 Hayes, Keith D. 88 51, 74, 156 Hedberg, Christopher J. 88 70, 71, 97, 99, 105, 118, 156 Hedberg, Timothy 91 130 Hegna, Jonathon C. 90 51, 136 Heideman. Stephanie L. 89 83, 144 Heilers. Lori L. 90 52, 73, 86, 88, 136 Heilers, Rebecca J. 88 14, 72, 73, 88, 97, 156 Heitkamp, Holly M. 89 28. 144 Hellweg, Tina L. 90 136 Hemerick, Stephen J. 91 130 Hemsey, Brian 89 144 Hentges, Karen A. 89 144 Herdendorf, Grant C. 89 144 Hermann, Matthew C. 90 66, 136 Hessburg, Anthony T. 89 74, 97, 144 Heuer, Anton M. 91 130 Hexum, Chad C. 91 86, 130 Hilgers, Gary 123, 124 Hilk, Heather D. 89 83, 144 Hill, Daniel C. 89 51 Hill, Jason R. 91 130 Hill, Joshua M. 91 130 Hill, Sandra L. 89 57, 144 Hill, Tracey G. 90 108 Hinde, Janel 90 52, 136, 140 Hinde, Sharon 117, 123Hinde, Theresa L. 89 52, 73, 144 Moaglund, Pam 98 hockenson, Joshua A. 91 130 hockenson, Nicole M. 89 92, 144 Modena, Dawn M. 90 136 Hoeft, Chad W. 88 83, 156 Hofferber, Eric J. 88 84, 85, 91, 97, 156 Hoffmann, Erin A. 90 52, 73, 115, 136 Mofstadter, Dannelle 147 Hollen, Andrew A. 88 15, 91, 156, 164 Holm, Derek M. 33, 51, 66, 94, 95, 136 Holm, Kimberly A. 88 76. 91, 156 Holmes, Clayton A. 90 Holste, Deana 91 105, 130 Holste, Todd 89 144 Moogenakker, Timothy E. 90 105, 136 Hopkins, Jason S. 88 12, 20, 37, 50, 51, 74, 75, 86, 156 Hopper, Anna R. 91 73, 88. 130 Morgan, Patrick E. 91 Horner, Gregg P. 90 86, 136 House, Leigh Ann 77, 78. 108, 123 Howard, Emily R. 89 106, 115, 144 Hoy, Centila S. 90 34, 35, 109 Hughes, Ken 103, 124 Hultgren, Lori A. 88 18, 19, 20, 46, 76, 86, 91, 99, 118, 150, 156 Hurley, Eric A. 90 Hurley, Mark E. 90 83, 136 Huseby, Molly M. 89 92, 106, 144 Hyland, Bethann 89 144 lilies. Roger 50. 51 Ingle, Kenneth A. 88 28. 92, 156 Inman, Theresa K. 90 105, 136 J Jackson, Charan J. 89 74, 75, 114 Jackson, Jim 124 Jackson, Sherri K. 90 77, 136 Jacobson, Melissa K. 88 156 Jacobson, Rachel A. 88 6, 26, 44, 88, 91, 106, 157, 174 Janos, P. Scott 88 157 Jansen, Rodney J. 90 136 Jansen, Tonya M. 91 11, 88, 105, 130 Japs, Christine A. 91 130 Japs, Ingrid C. 89 27, 86, 95, 98, 99, 144 Jellison, Mindi S. 89 52, 53, 86, 144 Jenks, Guy 124 Jenks. Robert J. 89 20, 51, 145 Jennings, Katherine A. 91 130 Jensen, Ronda J. 89 86, 145 Jenson, Breck T. 88 5, 20, 28, 37, 64, 72, 73, 157 Jerpbak, Eric S. 89 54, 74, 114, 145 Jessen, Timothy J. 91 131 Johanning, Jennifer L. 90 58, 59, 117, 136 Johnson, Breck M. 90 59 Johnson, Brenna L. 89 136. 145 Johnson, C. York 91 131 Johnson, Derrick 89 112 Johnson, Holly K. 88 92, 157 Johnson, Michelle 90 136 Johnson, Nanette D. 90 64, 136 Johnson, Pamela M. 90 136 Johnson, Rachel 91 Johnson. Rock L. 90 136 Johnson, Shane A. 88 51, 155, 157 Johnson, Tamera L. 88 56, 57. 76. 88, 91, 97. 157 Johnston, Brandon L 90 136 Jones, Holly A. 91 131 Jones, Kathy 85, 104 Jordahl, Derek J. 89 26, 51, 86, 145 Jordan, Shelly L. 90 136 Jorgensen, Kevin L. 88 157 K Kalal, William J. Jr. 91 131 Kalgren, Stephanie N. 89 94, 95, 145 Kallestad, Leigh 13, 86, 87. 98, 99, 124 Kaster, Laura E. 88 28, 78, 82, 92, 102, 157 Kaufhold, Neil A. 88 83, 157 Kautz, Dick 124 Kautz, Katrina A. 89 86, 88, 89. 91. 97, 145 Keenan, Sean P. 89 92, 145 Keintz, P. Jason 90 137 Kekkonen, Tanja 90 78, 137 Kelley, David A. 89 61, —145-------------------- Kelly. Colleen T. 88 83, 157 Kenady, Christopher 91 107 Kindseth, Nicole M. 90 137 King. Erin M. 90 77, 137 Kinney, Heidi P. 90 85, 137 Kinney, Marc C. 89 26, 86, 145 Kinter. Kyle M. 89 97, 145 Kirk, Rebecca L. 89 145 Kisch, Kristen M. 89 92, 145 Kistner, Mark C. 89 83, 145 Kistner, Susan S. 90 137 Klein, Mary Ann 124 Klevann, Paul John Jr 90 137 Klocek, Jill M. 89 145 Klotlek, Shirley 125 Klugland, M. 88 Kluth, Michelle 91 85, 86, 88, 131 Knott. Julie L. 89 59, 64, 65. 145 Knowles, Shamela L. 91 86, 131 Knutson, Angella M. 89 64, 86. 145 Knutson, Ted E. 88 9, 157 Koch, Sandra L. 89 64, 65, 145 Koecheler. Tammy M. 89 145 Koepp, Carl J. 88 92, 157 Koepp, Jackie J. 90 137 Kohler, Jason B. 90 137 Kohls, Robyn L. 91 85, 131 Kolden, Jeffrey E. 90 51, 137 Kostermaa, Jyrki 88 34. 35, 88, 89. 157 Kowal, Cristyn C. 89 73, 91, 97, 145 Kowal, Matthew A. 90 66, 137 Kowal, Melissa L. 90 115, 137 Kowal, Peter A. 90 51. 66, 137 Kozar, Christopher M. 89 66, 110. 145 Kozar, Meaghan M. 90 64. 137 Kramer, Harriet 125 Kreft, Dorothy A. 91 131 Kroening. Kristine L. 90 52, 137, 139 Kryck, Roger R. 89 51. 66, 145 Kuglin, Daniel M. 90 27, 60, 61, 137 Kuhbander, Kristine L. 88 58, 59. 92, 104, 157 Kuhlman, Casandra L. 88 18, 76. 86, 91, 99, 155, 157 Kunz, Mary-Catherine 91 86. 131 .s . rAK SIDE 169 V7Kurvers. Amy K. 88 83, 92, 158 Kvanqvanh, Chuck 90 109 L Lacrosse, Kebecca M. 88 6, 158 Lacrosse, Timothy 89 91 Lafave, Steve 125 Lage, Jeffrey J. 90 60. 61. 71, 137 Lage, Randy 60, 61, 125 Lagow, Rene J. 91 52, 88, 131 Lagow, Serena K. 89 Lamprecht, Michael 104, 105 Lange, Catherine 90 77, 137 Langford, Joy 88 92, 158 Lanz, Jennifer J. 90 137 Lapointe, Gene P. 89 51. 83, 145 Larsen, Angela S. 89 Larson, Bridget C. 88 5, 15, 18, 20, 86, 99, 150, 158 Larson. Chris A. 89 61, 71, 145 Larson, Jasin E. 90 66, 137 Larson, John P. 89 145 Larson, Kevin J. 89 91, 145 Larson, William S. 88 85, 118. 158 Lassek. James M. 91 131 Lassek, Karen M. 88 64, 65, 88, 91. 92. 93, 100, 158 Lassen, Lesley L. 90 137 Lauer, Kathryn M. 88 6, 12, 26. 87, 159 La uman. Bob 113 Laurent, Cheri L. 88 92, 93, 159 Lawler, Brandi P. 90 109. 138 Lear, Kirstin R. 90 77, 138 Lehtola. Anthony E. 91 86, 131 Lemke, Todd D. 88 91, 96, 97, 159, 161 Lemke, Travis A. 90 71, 138 Lcmmerman, Mary 125 Leopold. Cory M. 88 4, 20, 21, 74. 75, 86, 91, 155, 159 Liddy, Michael T. 89 91, 145 Lieber. Shayloe A. 91 131 Linder, Jason Allen 91 Lindner, Tracy Lee 86 Lindquist, Alexa R. 88 68. 69, 76, 86, 105, 159 Lindquist, Jeffrey A. 90 108 Linner, Jonathon C. 88 51, 92, 100, 101, 159 Lister. Kimberly 88 83, 40, 159 Litman, Ryan J. 88 6, 98. 99. 159 Livingston, Edith 125 Lock, Steven D. 88 51, 86, 159 Lohmann. Bob 125 Lorence, Alison M. 91 59, 131 Loughlin, Michael D. 89 145 Lovaasen, Dawn M. 91 57. 86, 131 Lovestrand, Jennifer 90 23 Ludvigson, Jonathon G. 89 145 Lunning, Michelle C. 90 138 Lunz. Julie A. 89 64, 145 Lynn, Jason 89 54, 55, 144, 145 M Mack, Chad E. 90 51, 71, 138 Mader, Randall L. 90 74, 138 Mahoney, Shannon R. 88 109 Mahoney, Troy M. 88 Maicr, Joshua C. 90 138 Maijala. Kevin M. 89 54, 55. 97, 145 Malmberg, Susanne 88 22 Maltz, Katherine L. 89 Mann. Gail 125 Mansfield, Ann M. 88 Manthei, Jill A. 88 14, 25, 76, 92. 159 Marcotte, Jillene N. 91 52, 86, 106, 131 Marquardt, John E. 88 159 Martin, Raymond B. 90 Martin, Steven W. 89 14, 145 Martinson, Brett S. 89 74, 145 Matachek, Brooke N. 91 64, 131 Matheson, Craig S. 89 97, 71, 145 Maxfield, Maria D. 88 14. 17, 86, 91, 99, 158, 159, 164 Maxwell, Michole M. 89 28, 92, 145 Mayer, Gary 125 Mayer. Jacquelyn A. 89 36. 76, 86, 94. 95, 99, 146 Me rievin, Todd 88 159 McClellan, Karen Sue 88 McCormick, David W. 89 61, 146 McDaniel, Stephanie L. 88 9, 14, 38, 68, 69, 88, 91, 97, 1 59, 164, 176 McDole, Richard 112, McGlinsky, Cindy M. 90 78, 86, 138 Mciiale, Paul 102. 103, 125 McIntyre, Bruce 125 McIntyre, Christopher J. 90 86, 98, 99, 138 McMillan, Michelle A. 88 16. 19, 44, 62, 63. 81, 88, 91, 9 7, 159 McMillen.-Molly L. 88 23. 33, 86, 91, 99, 160 McWhite, Scott B. 89 146 Mead, George 50, 51, 125 Meier, Kristian J. 90 138 Meisel, Eric R. 90 51, 111, 138 Meland, Heidi M. 90 86, 138 Melin, Steven R. 89 146 Melin, Troy M. 89 146 Melsness, Aaron M. 91 71, 131 Melsness, Paul L. 89 61, 97, 146 Melsness, Peter S. 88 60, 61, 70, 71, 160 Merriam, Michael W. 89 97, 146 Meyer, Denise C. 91 86, 131 Middelstaedt, Michael J. 54 Miller, Christopher G. 89 Miller, James D. 90 138 Miller, Stephanie A. 88 160 Mittelstaedt, Matthew D. 88 10, 160, 164 Mittelstaedt, Micheal J. 88 19, 55, 70, 71, 160 Mittelstaedt, Sarah E. 90 109, 138 Moeller, Jon M. 88 83. 160 Mohn, Douglas W. 88 160 Mohn. Trina E. 90 Monette, Jeremy J. 89 146 Montgomery, Monica n. 90 138 Moore, Daniel W. 88 33, 160 Moore, Jane M. 97 Moore, Jane M. 89 146 Moran, Kyle R. 89 51, 70, 71, 146 Morin, Dianne 125 Morrissette, Stephanie Lynn 91 131 Moss, Jason B. 89 51, 146 Moynagh, Jeffrey J. 89 51, 70, 71, 105, 146 Muckala, Jennifer R. 90 62, 63, 140, 138 Mueller, Jason W. 91 51, 74, 131 Mueller, Rolf S. 88 15, 34, 35, 38, 97, 160 Munoz, Annette M. 91 Murray. Maryellen 89 146, 148 Musser, Kent 105, 125 Muth, Erv 92, 114, 125 Myer, Christopher C. 91Myer, Daniel S. 90 54, 59, 131, 138 Myers, Dr. Pam 127 Myers, Marian C. 91 86, 131 N Nader, Randall L. 12 Nasset, Alison M. 90 64, 138 Nasset, Ann E. 88 78, 160 Nassif, Stephanie M. 91 88, 131 Navratil, Jennifer Q. 89 85, 86, 88, 91, 106, 146 Nelson, Brian D. 89 146 Nelson, Calvin H. 90 138 Nelson, Christian P. 88 12, 47, 50, 51, 74, 75, 97, 119, 1 60 Nelson, D. Samuel 90 138 Nelson, Trank 125 Nelson, James 89 115, 146 Nelson, Kelly Jo 90 85, 138 Nelson, Michael D. 90 138 Nelson, Noelle A. 89 146 Nelson, Patrick P. 89 86, 97, 146 Nelson, Stefan J. 89 86, 99, 146 Nestingen, Bev 108, 125 Neve, David J. 88 51, 97, 160 Newton, Kevin Jr 90 74, 138 Nielson, Stephanie R. 89 64, 65, 91, 97, 146 Niesen, Brian L. 89 146 Norberg, Renee L. 88 25, 64, 85, 86, 97, 161, 160 Norling, Marcus B. 91 131 Norman, Gary L. 90 27, 61, 138 Norring, Amy L. 88 47, 92, 160 Norton, Christian D. 90 45, 71 Norton, Curtis B. 88 10, 50, 51, 160 Norum, Derrick J. 88 161 Norum, Jonathon B. 91 131, 133 Nustad, Ross 88 83, 161 Nzigamasabo, Ernest 89 34, 70, 71, 86, 110 O O'Dell, Christopher L. 90 138 O'lexa, Allen R. 10, 158 O'Reilly, Peggy 78, 108, 125 Oare, Laurie M. 90 64, 138 Oas, Robert F. 91 86, 131 Oberhauser, Paul 90 25, 71, 86, 138 Oesterich, Nancy 117, 125 Older, Lance O. 91 106, 131 Olson, Ann M. 88 78, 161 Olson, Herb 125 Olson, Holly C. 88 161 Olson, Janel A. 88 51, 82, 92, 161 Olson, Jeremy S. 90 138 Olson, Jerimiah J. 91 131 Olson, Mark A. 90 Olson. Richard A. 23, 51 Olson, Shawna M. 91 86, 131 Olsson, Maria 88, 14, 34. 64, 86, 97, 161 Olstad, Christie L. 89 52, 53, 97, 146 Olstad, Harley 72, 106, 125 Olstad, Katie J. 91 27, 52, 86, 95, 110, 131 Oman, Larry 125 Opheim, Mary E. 89 86, 99, 146 Opitz, Amy E. 88 14, 81, 88, 91, 97. 162 Opitz, Rebecca L. 91 85, 86, 99, 131 Orlicki, Toni R. 88 162 Osborn, Tom 64, 65, 108, 125 Osmonson, Pamela 113 Ostman, Jason J. 89 146 Ostvig, Gunnel 126 Ostvig, Jay C. 90 51, 74, 86, 138 Otto, James A. 88 83, 162 ? Paige, Holly L. 89 32, 64, 146 Palm, Vanny 126 Paradise, Brigette M. 90 77, 94, 95, 116, 139 Paradise, James J. 88 10, 18, 47, 50, 51, 66, 67, 150, 162 Patrick, Matthew J. 91 71, 131 Patterson, Jacob C. 90 139 Patterson, Julie L. 90 64, 139 Patz, Scott A. 90 99, 139 Pauly, Clarice 116, 126, 127 Pauly, James R. 91 131 Pauly, Rebecca A. 91 52, 132 Payne, Brent C. 90 139, 140 Pearson, Gail A. 90 85, 86, 100, 139 Pechtel. Bonnie 126 Pelnis, Eric G. 83 Petersen, Robyn 59 Peterson, Aron D. 89 4, 86. 99, 146 Peterson, Erik J. 88 51, 92, 162 Peterson, Jill D. 90 77, 86, 139 Peterson, Jon C. 88 91, 162 Peterson, Michelle L. 89 Peterson, Peter A. 89 146 Peterson, Robyn 91 86, 132 Peterson, Stacie L. 89 146 Phothirath, Phoumy 90 109, 139 Pietrowski, Michael J. 90 51, 66, 139 Pike, Holly L. 89 52, 146 Pike, Weston M. 90 54, 140, 139 Pitsch, Rodney 126 Plahn, John 126 Plain, Lincoln M. 88 162 Platt, Marvin O. 90 51, 139 Platzer, Michael R. 90 Poikonnen, Darren 89 27, 51, 74, 81, 97, 147 Polgar, Sally M. 91 64, 86, 132 Polgar, Timothy S. 89 51, 71, 147 Pollard, Sara J. 90 58, 59, 86, 139 Pond, Debra G. 91 59, 118, 132 Potas, Rachelle 91 26, 64, 65, 86, 95, 132 Powell, Rebecca A. 90 77, 86, 94. 95, 139 Powers. Thomas J. 89 51, 147 Pratley, Christopher J. 89 54. 74, 75, 147 Pratley, Leslie A. 88 32, 91, 162 Prevost, Ronald M. 88 162 Price, Gina M. 91 59, 87, 132 Pricivalli, Matthew D. 89 83, 147 Primeau, Keith J. 90 Prouty, Cullen W. 89 147 Pruitt, Billie S. 89 86, 147 Ptacek, Michael G. 89 147 Purdes, Michael J. 88 Putt, Shane K. 90 59, 68, 139 K Raiche, Michael J. 89 54, 66, 147 Rappe, Judd A. 88 162 Rascop, Lawrence R. 89 100, 101, 147 y TAK SIDE 171Rasmussen, Travis H. 90 140 Rauschendorfer, Francine M. 90 109, 115, 132, 140 Raushendorfer, Christopher P. 16 Raze, Duane 126 Reese, Conway A. 88 37, 162 Reese, Gregory R. 88 51, 66, 162 Reese, Melissa J. 89 147 Reese, Shawn P. 91 132 Regan, Kelli A. 88 14, 162 Reno, Christine M. 91 81. 88, 132 Reynolds, Wendy D. 90 140 Richards, hen B. 88 6, 86, 97, 99, 162 Richardson, James D. 90 140 Richter, Jason 91 71, 132 Richter, Paul 91 71, 86, 132 Rippberger, Brian H. 89 147 Rislund, Jason J. 91 132 Robbins, Chad M. 90 51. 105, 140 Rockvam. Roxanne M. 88 12, 16. 19, 45, 76, 86, 87. 91, 92. 95, 150, 162 Rockvam, Stacy J. 88 38. 78, 86, 87, 98, 99, 163___________________ Rockvam, Steven J. 91 60. 61. 132 Rodewald, Douglas J. 90 Rodewald. S. 59 Rosen, Edward J. 88 29. 45, 90, 91, 97, 100, 109, 163 Rosen, Joy C. 90 29, 86. 140 Rosengren, Bradley S. 89 147 Rosengren, Brent L. 90 140 Rousseau, Pat 126 Rubenis, Erik P. 90 140 Rude, Kristina L. 89 147 Ruisenor, Juan C. 88 54. 163 Ruisenor-Lopez, Jose G. 54, 148 Ruud. Christina K. 90 140 Ruud. Lisa K. 90 140 Rynell, Jacqueline A. 89 86. 115, 148 Saari, Gayle M. 90 140 Sain, Jason C. 90 51, 140 Salisbury-Myers, Gwen 100, 107, 125, 127, 143 Samis, heather L. 90 140 Samuel. Koshy 89 14, 51, 94, 95, 97, 148 Sandin, Karl J. 90 140 Sandmeier, Heidi 83 Sarvi, Jennifer S. 88 92, 163 Sawatzke, Geri 126 Schammel, Jeremy M. 90 141 Schaumburg, Brett V. 90 141 Scherven, Patrick J. 89 148 Schleif, Sara L. 88 97, 163 Schliesman, Nicholas T. 88 163 Schmidt, Jason E. 90 141 Schmidt, Karen L. 88 14, 18, 19. 64. 65, 72, 91. 95. 161, 163 Schmidt, Spencer J. 90 141 Schmidt, Stephanie B. 88 33, 76, 88, 89. 97, 155. 163 Schmidt. Susan 126 Schmidt, Wendy M. 91 88, 132 Schmitt. Aubrey L. 91 52, 86. 132 Schroeder, Dennis 101, 102, 126, 143 Schulte, Jim 126 Schultz, Christopher J. 91 86, 132 Schultz. Gretchen A. 89 48, 58, 59. 148 Schultz, Jeremy A. 90 141 Schwartz, Vance E. 89 148 Segner, Mark A. 88 163 Seile, Shawn J. 68, 77, 86 Severson, Buffy M. 90 141 Sharp, Chris M. 105 Shaw, Stacy L. 89 15, 148 Shaw, Winston E. 91 132 Sheehan, Anita 88 33, 76. 88, 163 Sherman, Colby C. 89 51, 148 Shinn, Stephen R. 90 54. 55, 66, 141 Sicheneder, Wendy M. 90 86, 140, 141 Sidders, Jennifer A. 88 76. 91, 155, 163 Simar, Melissa A. 52, 53, 71. 86, 91, 100 Simar, Thomas J. 90 51. 141 Simondet, Norm 126 Simpson, Brian K. 89 66. 67, 148 Skibicki, David J. 88 66, 163 Skinner, Raymond E. 89 148 Slater, Rhonda A. 88 106, 163 Smith, Aaron C. 89 60, 61. 66. 86, 97. 148 Smith, Amy C. 89 27, 52, 85. 91. 95. 100, 117, 148 Smith. Amy L. 91 132 Smith, Colby N. 91 132 Smith, Dr. James 123, 126 Smith, Jared M. 88 93, 163 Smith, Jeffrey S. 88 66. 163 Smith, Jennifer 91 64, 86. 132 Smith. Poco D. 90 24, 52. 85. 100, 141 Smith. Rosalie V. 89 4, 86, 99. 148 Smith. Tamara A. 88 164 Smith. Wendy 62, 63. 88 Snyder, Edwin F. 88 51, 66, 121, 164 Solstad, Virginia L. 88 5, 64, 86. 91, 99, 164 Sorensen, Jeremy J. 106 Sorensen, Paul A. 89 51. 115, 148 Sorenson, Jennifer A. 90 141 Sorenson, Jeremy J. 91 74, 106, 132 Sorsoleil, Dave 102, 126 Soule, Jeffrey J. 91 71, 86, 95, 132 Spalding, Timothy M. 91 132 Sparrow, Debra A. 90 141 Spilseth, Patricia 126 Spooner, Scot J. 89 Stahowiak, Barb 126 Stallman, Brenda L. 90 86, 141 Stallman, Laura K. 88 19, 48, 62, 63, 86, 97, 161, 164 Stark, Dale B. 88 44, 88, 89, 91, 95, 97, 100. 123, 150, 1 64, 176 Starkman, Sherry! J. 88 5, 19, 64, 65. 164 Steere, Shari J. 88 92, 93, 165 Stefanoc, Tracy L. 88 14, 76. 165 Stehr. Deborah M. 91 132 Stein, John A. 89 148 Stein, Terry A. 91 132 Stello, Linda M. 91 85, 86, 88. 132 Stephenson, Jeffrey T. 90 51, 66, 141 Stibal. Paul A. 90 141 Stillings, Reid A. 88 165 Stoffels, Chad D. 89 8, 148 Strand, Matthew N. 89 —t48------------------— Strand, Serena M. 83 Strand, Vern 126 Strelow, Daniel L. 91 25, 71, 85, 132 Strong, Gretchen R. 91 86, 132 Struss, Darin M. 88 165 Sullivan, Kelly J. 91 86, 132 Sundberg, Asst. Coach64 Sundstrom, Carie L. 90 52, 141 Sutherland, Christine A. 83 Swanson, Jess 90 51, 71, 110, 141 Swarthout, Lisabeth M. 90 86, 141 Swedenborg, Krista M. 88 28, 78, 91, 105, 165 Swenson, Julie L. 89 99, 106, 148 Swenson, Nichol B. 91 132 Swenson, Reed C. 89 148 Switenkl, Paul B. 89 60, 61, 66, 97, 148 Switenki, Robin M. 91 24, 84, 85, 86, 88, 89, 100, 132 Syhre, Ryan 91 71, 95, 132 T Teigen, Bob 126 Tepley, Jason P. 91 132 Tcsch, Connie 126 Tesch, Tony L. 89 86, 71, 97, 99, 148 Tesch, Torrey L. 89 149 Tews, Tracy L. 89 116, 149 Thibault, Lisa E. 88 18, 92, 93, 165 Thibodeau, Leo 126 Thibodeau, Soon Ae 91 132_________________ Thompson, Gregory C. 89 51, 86, 99, 149 Thostensen, Gaylen 116, 117, 126 Timm, Jason A. 89 149 Tordsen, Lucas R. 90 51, 141 Touba, Siv S. 89 52, 53, 86, 97, 100, 149 Trapnell, Jennifer C. 88 88, 91, 165 Triplett, Daniel J. 90 51, 141 Turk, Lou 126, 143 Z Ueeck, Robert F. 89 31, 149 V Van Horssen, Jackie 88 6, 20, 21, 76. 86, 91, 95. 99, 165 Van Sickle, Michelle A. 90 Vanachek, Bob 127 Veilleux, Kristen A. 91 86, 133 Virgin, Chantelle E. 89 149 Visser, Dawn A. 89 57, 85, 86, 88. 89, 97, 110 Vogelgesang, Matthew T. 91 71, 133 Vogelgesanq, Robert D. 88 83, 165 Vogelgesang, Wesley R. 90 74, 86. 141 w Wagstrom, Erica L. 88 92, 93, 165 Wallace, Margaret 126 Walter, Elizabeth M. 90 64, 141 Ward, Alicia A. 89 149 Ward, Tristana M. 90 77, 86, 141 Warner, Catherine a. 91 Washburn, Tracy A. 88 82, 83, 165 Watkins, Cory M. 13, 86, 94, 95, 98. 99 Watson, Anthony J. 91 133 Watson, Steven T. 89 51, 143, 149 Weber, Jodi R. 90 Weeks, David G. 89 27, 61, 70, 71, 97, 149 W'eeks, Jefrey W. 91 71, 95. 133 Wegleitner, Wendy M. 90 141 Weiler, Ammi 127 Weiner, Emily A. 89 149 Weist, Kathryn E. 91 58, 59. 88, 133 Weitenaur, Christopher A. 88 82, 83, 165 Welsh, Jennifer A. 89 86, 91, 147, 149 Westfall, Todd A. 88 29. 92, 165 Whipple, Kelly P. 90 51, 66, 141 White, James W. 89 Whittaker, Chad E. 91 86, 133 Widmer, Michael L. 89 149 Wiener, Emily A. 89 64, 76, 86, 97, 99 Wiener, Thomas D. 91 86, 99, 133 Wierson, Wallace 100, 127 Wilcox. Noah W. 91 86, 133 Wile, W'endy 108, 109, 127 Williams, Jennifer A. 91 133 Williams, LaVerne 127 W'illiams, Mary h. 90 86. 141 Williams, Saunya M. 91 57, 88, 133 Willis, Paige A 89 78, 97, 143, 149 Wilson. Ardelle 127 Winter, Reed A. 88 92, 165 W'iswell, Jo Ann L. 90 64, 65, 141 Woclffer, Kirk E. 89 27. 51, 71, 86. 97, 99. 105, 149 Wolfe, Wendy L. 89 84, 85, 86, 88, 97, 100, 149 Wolner, Rebecca M. 91 86, 87. 117, 133 Woods, John 89 4, 86, 97, 99, 149 Wotycke, Joanne 104, 127 Woytcke, Bob 127 Woytcke, Dennis E. 89 66, 149 Wyttcnback, Delores G. 91 127, 133 V Yanik, David R. 89 149 Youngstrand. Kristine J. 90 11, 77, 141 Youngstrand, Scott G. 88 97, 165 Yule, James R. 91 54, 133 Z Zeidler, Scott 53 Zimmerman, Steven R. 91 133 Zimmermann, Timothy E. 90 141 Zingsheim. Gina M. 89 91, 149 Zins, Barb 127 Zulk, Gene 76, 116, 117, 127 Zulk, Pamela R. 90 32, 64, 72, 141 EAR SIDE 175The final Bide Junior Chris Nasselbring takes a breather hour- study hall. This is held in the library, which is a place some students never see. Senior Melissa Jacobson finishes up on a test. Many Seniors are just starting to realize that this year is the final side of high school. Each year students decorate the halls as part of the Sno Daze competition. This is what's left of the Senior hallway after the Friday afternoon pcpfest. Mound Westonka really hit The Far Side in a big way. Every student in some way really went off the deep end. There were different ways in which students showed their pereference for The Far Side. Some students expressed themselves through music and clothes yet other students went on an express to The Far Side at pepfests. Musically a lot of students left top-forty and discovered The Far Side of the music industry. This year went to artists like The Grateful Dead and Pink Floyd. Both are old bands that have come back for another shot, they succeeded quite well. Clothing remained normal, but some students really went for a different look. The day people really took a trip to The Far Side was Hippie Day during Sno-Daze. Students sported such popular items as leather pants, bell bottoms and love beads. Another item from The Far Side is the tie dyed t-shirts sporting the names of bands from the 60 s and 70 s. The pepfests this year showed all Mound Westonka students have the ability to jump to The Far Side when the occasion calls for it. Every upperclassmen had the fun of watching the freshmen flounder in their first pepfest. The sophomores developed their idea for the second class competition, the juniors rocked on, and the seniors lived on The Far Side. Also every underclassmen had the fun of turning their backs on yet another senior rendition of Super Bowl Shuffle. Leaving The Far Side can always be a tragic experience. Seniors will not only be leaving behind security and their way of life for the past four years they'll be heading into new and unknown territory. Of course, there's always the new freshmen heading into The Far Side ...1988 Staff Editors: Stephanie McDaniel- Layout Dale Sttark- Copy Micole Pergeron- Photography Student Life: Greg Match- Section Editor Jeni havratil Jenny Conrad Athletics: Karen Schmidt- Section Editor Sarah Haskett Lena Cordie Organizations: Kelly Fisher- Section Editor Roxie Rockvam Academics: Ed Rosen- Section Editor Virgina Solstad Faces: Michelle McMillan- Section Editor Cristyn Kowal Ann M. Gentes Katrina Kautz Photographers: Jon Eiss Sandy Kuhlman Kelle Downey Amy Smith Jackie Van Horssen Gina Zingsheim Writers: Mike Goulette Eric Hofferber Mia Maxfield Amy Opitz Missy Simar Colophon: Seven hundred copies of the 1988 Mohian. The Tar Side, Volume 57 were printed by the Jostens American Yearbook Company. The approximate cost of publishing the Mohian was $22,000. The pages were printed on 80 pound gloss paper. The book contains 176 pages and is Smyth bound, rounded and backed. Eight pages of the book were printed in process color and eight pages were printed in spot color tempo 199 rich red. Benguiat book 9 point was used for the body copy. The cover base color is 595 black with 199 rich red and 581 silver foil applied, with lamination. The editors would like to thank: Mrs. Pauly, for all her information, John, from Kemmetmuller, for taking all those pictures, Mr. Wierson, our advisor, Pat Hickey and Anne Dugan, our Josten Reps., The night custodial staff, for letting us stay late and opening rooms for us. The Laker, for all the sports pictures. The Mohian Staff. PSTEt 176 CLOSinaV 3LNIOR3! We’ll Miss you.

Suggestions in the Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) collection:

Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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