North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1986 volume:
NORTH DAKOTA STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE
WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA
HOME OF THE ‘FIGHTING WILDCATS’
Del Sanders STAFF:
Scott May Laurice Beck Elaine Peterson Karin Gullickson Becky Toy Jan Ragle Amy Beyer Rosa Solorio
Title Page —
Students Faculty 42
2 — Opening PageGreetings:
The North Dakota State School of Science continues to "Reach for Excellence." It is committed to policies and practices that result in continued improvement.
The faculty and staff challenge the students to excel in their chosen endeavors and thus to be prepared for their future.
The faculty are committed to provide instruction that fosters excellence. The administrators are dedicated to provide services that fosters growth and development. The staff makes a concerted effort to maintain the buildings and grounds in superb condition. These combined efforts afford students the opportunity to meet and exceed acceptable standards of excellence.
We truly appreciate the attitude and support of the students. Their response has resulted in a commitment for excellence that permeates the entire campus, its many programs and activities.
May this annual, through its words and pictures, portray the excellence which is achieved because we are so committed.
Clair T. Blikre President
President Clair T. Blikre-A
The weather may have been wet and cloudy but that didn't dampen the Wildcat homecoming spirit. Then floats, marching bands, clowns, and vehicles of all sorts took to the streets for the homecoming parade. In the afternoon the Wildcats took to the field to play the Mayville State Comets. The Wildcats played a good defensive game but the game ended 10-0 with the Wildcats unable to score. The homecoming dance wound up the week long activities with Pressure Point providing the entertainment.
Other activities include; a best legs contest, won by Bonnie Steinback and Gary Otto. The winner of the musical chair contest was Julie Eback. AgriBusiness Club won the tricycle race, and the Walton-Schultz Hall defeated Riley Hall in the powder-puff competition. The tug-o-war contest went to Deisel Technology.
Environmental Systems float came in first in the Wildcat division. Second place went to Automotive Collision Repair Refinishing. In the Red and Black division. Electrical Technology placed first and Architectural Drafting came in second.
Homecoming Court. sitting-Qucon Joic Ritter, row 2-Kristi Bjerklie. and Julie Schue. row 3-Jim Makovsky. Steve Schuler. Kevin Gragc. Andy Deal.
Homecoming Queen Joie Ritter
Julie Schue-A PARENTS’
Over 1200 people attended the 14th annual Parents’ Day at the North Dakota State School of Science. Parents' Day was held on Friday, March 29th. and all parents and relatives of NDSSS students were invited.
Special activities included campus tours, open houses of residence halls and laboratories, and shop and equipment demonstrations. There was also a welcome program highlighted by the NDSSS Stage Band and the Wildcat Singers.
Winner of the Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce Award, for coming the farthest distance was Mrs. Marilyn Gunderson of Chester. Montana, who traveled 820 miles to visit her son. Ken.
Parents' Day —■ 11
beaching FOB F
Agawasie Day has arrived again! Along with that day of memories came delicious food, close friends and most of all. the much awaited for. yearbook.
The electricity of happy times could be seen and felt by all students that day. While paging through our yearbook, those familiar faces and joyful times are enjoyed once again.
Memories are precious and can never be taken away! The Agawasie yearbook stores and enhances these memories so each one of us can laugh and smile about the times we had at NDSSS.
Where else can our students enjoy a tasty meal, the music of a live band, and the memories of a yearbook, but on AGAWASIE
NDSSS PRESENTS . ..
The Shadow Box by Michael Cristofer was presented by the NDSSS Theatre Department. Winner of the 1977 Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award for Best Play. The Shadow Box is a two-act, powerful adult drama which takes place at a ‘■Hospice” facility for terminally ill patients. The cast included Marty Zueger. Joseph Pender. Tim Adams. Celeste Strobel. Harold Rudnick. Robin Hoter. Kelly Stollenwerk. Eileen Masset. and Bernice Taylor.
14 — Spring Play
“THE SHADOW BOX
Spring Play — 15HAGEN IS OUR SWEETHEART
Deborah Hagen, a Practical Nursing student, was crowned the NDSSS Campus Sweetheart by College President Clair T. Blikre during coronation ceremonies at the annual Sweetheart Ball.
From 14 candidates Hagen was among the three finalists vying for the title. Other finalsts were Paula Cox of Wahpeton and Angela Ostby from Breckenridge. MN.
14 — spr 16 — Sweetheart
■CONGRATULATIONS . . .
May good fortune smile upon you as you chart the unknown future. And may your every wish be realized.
WAHPETO . NORTH DAKOTA
Printers-Stationers-Office Outfitters-Bookbinders North Dakota Legal Forms
18 — AdsSpecializing in Homemade Pies, Soups Salads
6am to 11pm Daily North Highway 75
AUTO AND TIRE
201 Minnesota Ave. Breckenridge, MN
Norwest Bank Wahpeton. N.A. 119 North 6th Street Wahpeton, North Dakota 58075
The Wildcats notched a Region 13 track and field crown at Waseca. Minnesota. The Wildcats tallied 168 1 2 points with the nearest . competitor. Milwaukee, getting 126 points.
National qualifiers were: Jon Wrzeninski. " pole vault: and Brad McRoberts. discus. In addition McRoberts placed second in the javelin and the shot put.
Those were Science's only firsts, but the number of individual places in nearly all the events made the difference.
In the hammer. Joe Randall and Mark Rude finished two and three. Tim Foley and Kelly Blankenship also finished second and third in the decathlon as did Charles Hinton and Tommy Wagner in the 400. Foley and Mark Veldhuis also got a second and third in the triple jump. Randall was second in the discus and Halgrimson fifth in the 800. Jawaski got a fifth in the high jump.
In other meets, the Wildcat men tracksters placed 5th at the NDSSS Invitational on February 20 and third at the NDCAC Indoor Track Meet in Fargo on March 19. They came back to place second at the NDSSS Invitational on April 3. Then back on the road to place 3rd in both the Northern State Invitational in Aberdeen, SD. and the UND Invitational in Grand Forks. To end the season they placed 5th in the NDCAC meet in Dickinson.
Most Valuable-Jon Wrzesinski Hardest Worker-Tim Foley Most Improved-Tom Pagel 1985 Co-Captains-Brad McRoberts Tim Foley
Row 1-Jeff Anderson. Leo Liske. Doug Smith. Dave Lawson. Roger Mogard. Peter Vaughn Rick Kraft. Jay Meindl. Rodney Perala. Row 2-Andy Geinert. Walter Scheidt. Charles Hinton. Kelly Blankenship. Rick Anderson. Eric Dutenhoeffer. Mark Veldhuis. Andy Deal. Curt Halgrimson. Jon Wrzesinski. Chad Bakke. Row 3-Tom Schneider. Ben Bush. Tommy Wagner. Dave jawaski. Justin Braunagel. Tim Foley. Joe Randall. Brad McRoberts. Andy Braaten. Tom Paget. Jon Darling. Steve Herman. Student Manager Mike Ellefson.
20 — Mens Track22 — Womens Track1985 NDSSS WOMEN S TRACK: Row 1-Brenda Breitling. Cindy Felsch. Allyson Grohnke. Jill Droubie. Sandee Goedeke. Diane Moenkcdick. Row 2-Kathy Matejcek. Lynnette Dupris. Jac-queiin St. Hilaire. Mary Phillips. Janell Wiilman, Julie James.
The Wildcat Women placed second by 18 1 2 points behind Golden Valley to give Science its second straight Region 13 runner-up spot.
Despite not winning the title, the Wildcat Women tracksters had a good day. especially Brenda Breitling, who won the 100. 200. and 400 meter dashes, triple jump and anchored Science's unbeaten 400 meter relay. Breitling was named the most valuable trackster for the region meet.
Sandee Goedke placed second in the 100 and 200 meter dashes and third in the long jump.
During the season the Wildcat Women's Track Team placed second at the NDSSS Invitational on Feb. 20; third at the NDSSS Invitational on March 14; first at the NDSSS Invitational on March 20: and fourth at the NDSSS Invitaional on April 3. The Wildcats took to the road and came back with a third place win at the Northern Invitational in Aberdeen. S.D. and a fourth at the UND Invitational in Grand Forks. N.D.
At the NJCAA in Odessa. Texas. Janell Willman was named All-American by placing third in the javelin.
Women's Track — 23I
Front row-(left to right): Bob Young. Chris Palmer. Angie Jelinek. Brian Peterson. Back row: Lorri Stevens. Jon Darling. Kevin Cantine. Austin Bakke. Audrey Iverson. LeAnn Stumpf.
24 — Mens Womens TennisI
MENS WOMENS TENNIS
The North Dakota State School of Science Mens Tennis team came away from the regular season with a 4-10 record while the Womens team finished a more impressive 6-3.
At the NDCAC meet held in Wahpeton. Bob Young finished second in the singles division. NDSSS earned 4 points in the meet to place third, tied with Valley City. In other meets, the Mens team placed fourth.tied with Austin. The Womens team finished second in doubles at the Region 13 tournament held in Austin.
Al Grage. coach, remarked about his teams performance at the Region 13 tournament as being the best they have played all season, although they were unable to bring home any individual championships.
Mens Womens Tennis — 25INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL
Many freshmen and sophomores enjoy intramural softball here at North Dakota State School of Science. When spring time rolls in. so do the balls, bats, gloves, and our ambitious softball players.
Many of our students participated in the lineups, and did quite well up at bat. Softball gives both men and women a chance to relax and take a break from the tedious studies that we know so well. Intramural softball also offers the students not only physical activity, but also great fun.
Intramural SoftballV J
Intramural Softball — 27IN TOUCH WITH EXCELLENCE
'In Touch With Excellence'. Graduation at NDSSS is a time in which, the students of NDSSS are in touch with excellence. A goal had been set 2 years ago and now is the time for recognition of this outstanding accomplishment. At NDSSS. this 2 year degree is a degree in excellence. A degree derived from a qualified group of instructors. For most. 2 years ago we were all reaching for excellence. You are now. as a graduate of NDSSS. in touch with excellence.
Graduation is also a time of rejoyce and remorse: a beginning, to a end. A time to say good-bye to some of our old friends and meet some new ones. The time has come of us to go out into the world and 'Show our Excellence’! The excellence not found, at any other secondary institution.
Graduation was held at the Activities Center on Thursday. May 23. 1985 to acknowledge 1370 individuals, who have reached for, and touched excellence. The guest speaker was William Guy. former governor of North Dakota.
Dr. Clair T. Blikre. NDSSS President, presented the students with there degrees. diplomas, and certificates.
Leading the processional was Allison J. Abrahamson of Cavalier, and Jon S. Minners of Beardsley. Minn.. Freshman class honor students were Brenda M. Poss. Wahpeton; Linda P. Kuehn. Wah-peton; Annette M. Byman. Hebron: Susan S. Skelton, Wahpeton: Darin T. Ernst. Barnesville.Minn.; and Timothy A. Pazdernik. Breckenridge.
28 — GraduationGraduation — 29-Open 7 days a week Wahpeton, N.D.
PERHAM, MnSTURDEVANT S AUTO SUPPLY OAKES, ND
ASHLEY, ND LISBON, ND
MILBANK, MN HAWLEY, MN
MOORHEAD, MN pTriTand Accessories WHEATON, MN
ELBOW LAKE, MN Accessor,es CASSELTON, ND
ALEXANDRIA, MN WAHPETON ND HANKINSON, ND
32 — AdsON
This year Orientation and Registration were held on August 27. 28. 29. and September 3. This was the beginning of a brand new college year. There were programs set up to inform not only new students. but those returning back to school.
The days started at 8:00 a.m. and lasted until 5:00 p.m. It consisted of speeches and information given to the students by members of the faculty and administration staff. The new students took the English placement test while transfer students met in the Plains Prairie room for instruction. Later on the crowd split up into their own divisions of study. We all stood in the registration line which seemed like hours, paid tuition charges, bought books for classes, and moved into our assigned dorm or apartment rooms.
An All-College Assembly was held in Bute Gym on September 10. There was a jazz band that played music while we found a place to sit. Then Dr. Eldon Morey spoke to us about the excitement of college life. At the end of the week the school body was entertained by a hypnotist in the Cultural Center. Many Volunteers were put to do some pretty strange things that made the evening enjoyable. On Thursday night a dance was provided for the students and their guests. Altogether the week ended on a positive note, with entertainment for everyone and many new friends made.
— Orientation Week
PI36 — OrientationNORTH DAKOTA STATE BOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION
Judy Botts .....................Devils Lake
Lee Christensen ....................Kenmare
Tyrone Langager, M.D..................Minot
John Richardson, Commissioner Bismarck
Jack Olin ....................... Dickinson
Jack Pfister, D.D.S................Wahpeton
Marijo Shide ......................Larimore
Kenneth Tweten .................Grand Forks
Alvin C. Eckre. Director Administrative Services: Orlin D. Bakken. Dean Continuing Education; Dr. Clair T. Blikrc. President; Donald Engcn. Director Athletic Department: James Jacobson. President Faculty Senate: Robert j. Gette. Dean Business Division; Donald W. Stevenson. Dean Trades Division;
Dr. Michael C. Morrison. Dean Arts. Science and Pre-Professional; Sam L Schimeifenig. Dean Technical Division; Myron J. Koppang, VP 8u$mcss Affairs: Dr. Ronald M. Hutkin. VP Academic Affairs: and Donald J. Tobin. VP Student Services.
Administrative Council — 37I
Top Picture: row 1-Dorothy Zabell. Jan Busta. Rachel Stutsman, Shirley Brandt. Sharon Schroeder. Tami Matejcek. and Carmen Marohl. row 2-Linda Owens. Ruth Larson. Linsa Hausauer, Myrtle Vondal, Betty Goroski, Carol Vigen. Val Erickson, and Donna Hansey. Row 3-Donna Hanson. Ranae Wright. Luci Johnson. Carol Mohs. Shirley Fox. Connie Graham, and Karen Eichhorn.
Middle Picture: row 1-Cindy Peterson. Bonnie Steen. Patti Wells. Linda Steffens. Char Moen. Sue Willprecht. Kris Johnson, and Deb Harrigon. row 2-Pat Leland, Jan Judisch, Shirley Whitehead, Jan Sanders. Connie Burt. Cindy Barton. Lori Muehler. Clare Byron. Faye Gill. Donna Davis, row 3-Diane Forde. Aggie Fettig. Donna Marohl. Sheila Luick. Pat Fuchs. Mary Bernhardt. Alice Ellsworth. Jan Beyer, and Diane Wenker.
38 — Secretaries
1 GROUNDS MAINT.: row 1. Paul Lien. Hank Lehman. Glenn Cooksley. Arnold Biel, row 2. Wayne Wolfgram. Bradford Brandt. Daryl Eberhardt.
2 HOUSING AND CUSTODIAL MAINT.: row
1. Ruth Stoltenow. Rod Hill. Brian Vigen. Pearl Gast. row 2. Esther Heley, Bernice Davis. Vernice DeVries. Mavis Buus. row 3. Ruth Claus. Linda Church. Mark Schmitt. Not pictured: Shirley Marohl. Diane Mertes. Connie Backer. Geneva Baker. Dora Johnson. Lura Johnson. Grace Lehman. Laura Meyer.
3 HEATING PLANT:(left to right) - Gilbert Stoltenow. Richard Schmitt. Gale Score. Wayne Dietz.
4 BUILDING CUSTODIAL MAINT.: row 1.
Dale Medenwald. Robert Roggeman. Duane Marohl. Erling Moen. Floyd Morken. Diana Bladow. Darrell Kalash. row 2. Wayne Dietz. John Walter. Wayne French. Jim Olson. Floyd Hauschild. Norman Bohn. Cy Hermes, row 3. Arlen Steffens. Steve Bronson. Dale DeVries. Milton Bladow. Rodney Draeger, Mike Hirschey. Dave Green. Not pictured: Delbert Steffens. Gerald Marohl. Eugene Bladow. Gilbert Stoltenow. Richard Schmitt. Gale Score. Wayne Dietz.
5 SECURITY: row 1. Harlan Muehler. row 2. Delbert David. Robert Donahe.
6 GENERAL MAINT.: row 1. Joel Minchin-ton. Jim Walters. Fredric Koval. Jack Anderson. row 2. Richard Jandt. Glen Meden-waldt, David Shasky, Glen Claus.
Maintenance — 39JCPenney
413 DAKOTA AVENUE
642-8404 6 642-4131
Cards • G Yfs • Stationary • Posters
Phone 642 6431 411 Dakota Avenue Wohpeton, N.D.
0 B Foiden, Prop 522 Djkot.i Ave Wohpeton. NO 642-5595
First Bank Wahpeton
Member First Bank System • SOI Dakota Avenue • 642-5567 a Member F.D.I.
40 — AdSJ tSaL
Going to McDonald’s is almost as much a part of school as going to class. You’ve made us the place to meet, to talk, to have a good time, to celebrate your victories and help forget defeats. You’ve made McDonald’s more than just another place to eat. And that’s why, at McDonald’s, we say...
IT’S A GOOD TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTE
105 N. 12th St. Wahpeton, N.D.
Beach Kyle, Carrington Beck Jen. Veha Bcckef loon . Ashley Beckstrand Joseph. Fnlcy 8eeboui Wendy. MiWoy. MN Beed'e Cmdy. lamoore Bel Jodi. Forman
Be He Randy. C.mdo Berger Todd. Dickinson Bcrgh Wiliam. Kindred Bergman Daryl Grand forks Bergman Jom. FrUN, MN Bergstrom Alan. Ray Bermger Andre. EHendaie
Berrsdt Pamela. Hanfcinsoo Bunch Bryan. Oaken Beset te Brenda, tnderlm Bessette James. Gralton Belt Marian. Wheaton. MN Beit Rchard. Inkiter Beste Elame. Albany. MN
8eyer Amy. B eCkenr go Beyer Mehael. Fergus Fall. MN Brtden Robert. Northwood Bimier layne. wa»e»
8mder Brenda. M.not Bingham Shawn. Crooktton. MN 8irchem Kimberety. Fairmount
Bishop Scott. OKiomon Bitner Cra-g. Bismarck Bjerke Bradley. Ayr Bjorgen Jaion. westby Biomsen Marvin. Valley City Bladow Darwin, Breckeniidge B'ake Steve. Fargo
Btoedet Oonna. Watlord City Blom RoH. Fergus FaMs. MN Blotsky Monte, W.ll.tton Bobbe Ron. Forbes Boe Bethany. Perth 8oe Oavd. M.not Boeder Ouane. Sheldon
Bohm R iue. Reynolds Bohrer Eh abeth. McKenzie Bonn Monte. Rolla Boomgaarden Andrew. Jamestown Borowski Joel. Fergus Falls. MN Board Candce. Babb.tt.MN Bosch Jeltrey. Bismarck
Bosch Shan. Bismarck Boschee Curtis. Zeeland Bossert Nicodemus. Aruorj. CO Brandeh loony. Rosholt. SO Brandner Jerome. Reotiek). SO Brandt Jody. Kramer Braun Natatc. Rosholt. SO
Braunagei Justin. Chaseley Brenden Kari, Rothsay. MN 8renk Shelly. Frazce. MN Breoer Dense. Mooreton Breoer Joseph. Mooreton 8roden Oooa'd. Mohan 8rosowske Scott. Bum. MN
Brou'iiard Elizabeth. West Fargo Brubakken Pamela. Br.iton. SO Brunk Penny, lanmore Bryant Randy. Fargo Brydl Jerry. Dickinson Bvitman Jean. Fargo Bynkowvke lorne. Edgdey
Students — 43
Oca w w v.
UJ U. W w w u. U.
y y y s ■ StudentsHanson Tammy. Milnor Hanson Zciia. Breckcnndge mn Haring lisa. Cayuga Haring lynetle. Cayuga Haring Margo. Oakes Harrison Oavid. Fori Vales llarsch Kim
Haskins Thomas. Fargo
Haul Kimberly. Ma
Haugen Wayne. Verona
Havcrtand Daniel. Wa coli Hawn Steven, Elgin Heagicy lisa. Jamestown Heath Caiole. lewistown MT
Heebink John, Bottineau Hegstad Gerald. Wahpelon Heid Madonna. Mclaughl.n $D He-Jflbcrger Kenneth. Fergus Falls MN
He»er Sharon. Hague Hener Darryl. Tower City HeJik Candace, lakota
Hetgeson Thomas. 8reckenndge mn He«ich Kathy Hendrickson Bruce. Fargo Hendrickson Mark. Bmford Henes Wendy, wawslon Hergstad Pool. Mohan Her man son Todd. Lisbon
Hermanson Tracy. Lisbon Hermes Janet. Elbow lake MN Hess David. Terry MT Heyen Wesley. Colfax Hilken Kipton. Wilton Hileeud lonny. Norwich Hiireodager Kurt. Rugby
Hnds Jerome. Coteau M nds Torn. Bowbelis tlnsverk Susan. Wahpelon Union Charles. Cleveland OH Hirety lisa, lidgerwood Hoagkmd Steve. Anamoose Hobson Billy. Gw inner
Hodgms Sleph. Saries Hodneheld Brad. 8attte lake MN Hoeraut Relke, Fargo Hofer Robin. Turtle lake MN Holfncr Amanda
Hoggarth Rose. B'CCkerwidgC MN Hohere Bryan. Wahpelon
HoiStad Karen. Rutland Kotkup David. Bismarck Holland Jacouel.ne. Browns Valley MN
Hoimttrom Douglas. Cackle KoUbaucr Douglas. 8reckenr jge Holrbauer Jean. Brcckenndge Homme Brenda. Nashua MN
Homer Valerie. Strasburg Houle Brian. WahpctOn Hubbard Mark. Frenchtown MT Huber Owen. Eureka SO Huber Tadd. Haxeiton Huelsman Deanna. Foihome MN Hoelsman John. Turtle lake MN
Huelsman Paul. Foxhome MN Huffman Christopher. Wahpelon Huffman Patricia. Wahpelon Hutet Jason. Fergus Fa'ts MN Humann Mitchell. Hatelton Hunt Jonathan. Oevis lake Hose John. Fergus Falls MN
Students — 47Huuv Todd. Kathryn Huynh Ptv»n, Fargo Ihr-ngcr Oenms. Bordulac Ireland Stephen. Ga'f.scn Iverson Darby. Amen.a Iverson Todd. Ne« Etfmglon $0 Jacob Thcrova. Linton
Jacobcr Gerjlynn. 8-sma'Ck
Jacobson Gerald. Fraxec MN James Bryan, Immtl James Ju»e. Christine Jand! Kathleen. Beach Janssen Curbs. Gonvick MN Jarman James, Larimore
Jaskcn RpnakJ. Omega MM Jen no Oon. GScmJ.vc MT Jensen Rae. Hamar Jenson Jay. Fargo Jenson John. Cavalier Job Michael. Harvey Johnson Bonne. Inkster
Johnson Oryan. Ray Johnson Cris. Rootle Johnson David. Bardttown KY Jolsnson Dean. Scobey MT Johnson Erick. Wohrerlon MM JOtsnson Erik. Alamo Johnson Greg Valley City
Johnson Karen. Hevndal Johnson Kvnberly, Oenls lake Johnson Lon. fmgal Johnson Pam. Sidney MT Johnson Patti. Fargo Johnston Connie. HamJton Johnston Mane, lanstord
Jorgenson Lon. Lisbon
Jose Lome. WHon Juhnke Julie. Lisbon Jurva Wendy. Peican Rapids MM Kadtcc Kathryn. Pisek Kahlbaugh Paul. Mahnomen MN Kah Arlen. Hannatord
Kapoes Mary. Kent MN Kaseman Keith. Jamestown Kasper Kerry. Golden valley • Kaihrem Date. Dickinson Kathrcn Teresa. 0 kmson Kat enmeyer Kelly. Fergus Falls MN Keller Ann. Gwinner
Keller Holly. Tenney MN KeJer Scott. Tmtah MN Kemp Susann. Cavalier Ketterlmg Jodi. Zeeland Kettering Tracy. Zeeland Khofitnset Chaiyos. Bettswlle Kietler Patrick. Fa go
Kile Cynth.a. Fargo Kmkie Susan. Surrey Kmmschtxke Robert. Bismarck Knrter Kenn. Monango Kippen Mary. Boltmeau Kitchen Robert. Ockmson Kilimao Oana. Wahpeton
Klem Darin. Zeeland Klcm Eunice. Hankmson Klein Lana. Munch Knapp Samuel. Farweii MN Knoke Richard. Edmore Knudss'g Pad. Cktlord Knudsvig Steven. Ounn Center
48 — Students
I ?§§ -
T % iliU'
? 5 • I s ? 6
! I !§Mit f 0»«n. fcfgvi Fall!. MN
Mfiler Jacqueline. Wahpeton
Miller Lyle. Gralton
MJlcr Onnalcc. PeKan RaprfS. MN
M cr Rita. Wahpeton
Miner Connie, Ypsilanti
Mobley Chris. Minot
Moderow Moth. Sheldon
Moode Christopher. Deer R«e». MN
Mogen Ken. Charlton
MoN M.chacl. 2ap
Mohn Jodi. Buxton
Mohs T no. Wahpeton
Moiler Caroline. Eagle 8end. MN
Molter John. Fergus Falls. MN
Moltcr Sharon. Fergus Falls. MN Mon son Dorian. Pettibone Montgomery Timothy. Breckcnridge Moore Jason. Eksmarch Morchcad Ken. Eilendale Morman William. Wishek Morns Rchard. Grand Forks
Morrison Karen. Neche Morso Susan. Minot Mortenson Jotsn Arvilt» Moser Wayne. Pollock. SO Moses Barbara. Wing Mourn Lisa. Minot Muchler Anita. Fairmount
Mund Vidci. Wahpcton Munich Stephane. Oahes Munson Wayne. New RocMord Myers Jay. Coilax Nagel Kurt. Strasburg Nantt Lyle. Ounn Center Nedri Andy. Fargo
Nek nger Ronna. Hampden Nelson Oarta. Wyndmere Nelson Dawn. Fargo Nelson Dean. Sharon
Nelson Jon. Oslo. MN Nelson Kimberly. Jamestown Nelson Linda. Anamoose Nelson Robert. Garrison
Nelson Roger. Garrison Nelson Thomas. Jamestown Neste Brian. Park River Neostel Date. Robinson
Newport Cheryl. W-not
Nguyen Dung. Wahpcton
Nguyen Ngoc. Fargo
Nguyen Trong. Pelican Rapids. MN
Nicholson Norman. Wahpeton
Nies Brian. Wishek
Nordgaard Kelly. Baenesssile. MN
Nordrum Ovc-e. Grand Forks Norton. Oeana. New Rockford Norton Lorce. B-smarck Novotny Kenneth. Beach Novotny Laurie. Lidgerwood Novotny Pamela. Wahpeton Odegard Bradley. Underwood. MN
Students — 51
B T Ti
Rafferty Brenda. Carrington Rattcvotd Dane!. Renser MN Ragle Jan. Bowbcts Rjmbousek Im. South Heart Rambur Wade. Bismarck Ramsdcil Oeral. Kcnnvare Rando Celeste. York
Ranrsale Ch»rt. Crystal Ransatc Keith. Hoople Bjvnumn Keen. Hunter RitmutMn Jeffrey. fcigus Falls mn Rath Jonathan. Jamestown Rau Moms. Eureka Raymond locate. fargo
Rea Mitchell. Kent MN Remer Jeffrey. Hannover Remertson Karla, for man Reisdorfer Carol. MantadO' Renenauer Thomas. Bismarck Renivch John. Mandan Ret iaN Arden. Kulm
Retrial! Joan. Oakes Reuter Tina, fevseden Richter Oaniel. Orake Robinson Brenda. Tappen Rodcta Carma. Crookston MN Rogers Joan. Hanknson Rogne Crac, Oarey
Rohr bach Vaughan. Eureka SO Ro» John. Wahpeton RoKoe John. Calnn Rosencrans Brian, Power lake Ross Jeffrey. Jamestown Roth Michael. WJliston RubiSh Oaie. Wahpeton
Rueb Paul. Herre-J SO RuMftOO Roger. Harwood Ryba Oate. M.chgan Sa-'er Todd. Marion Sakry John. Barnesvrte MN Saksbury Susan. Wahpeton Satwei Mary. Zeeland
Samuel son Kern. Saries Sanborn Jeralyn. leola SO Sandberg Janice. fa-r mount Sanders Kevn. Mvsot Sanders Ray. Wahpeton Santata Veil. Omattfa Sather Ruth. Starkweather
Sauber John. Palermo Schaeter Oawn. tllenda'e
Schaefer Timothy. West forgo
Schafer Macy. Underwood Schaffer Ramja«, Herre.d SO SchaPte Brett. BreckcnrOgc Schaible Trevor. Ancta
Scholl Oanny. Minot Schott Oeneen. u«soi Schara Roger. Circle MT Schetnan Thad. Garretson SO Schcuffete lar». Aberdeen SO Schm.ke Nicole. Wahpeton Schlafmann Scarlett Goodrich
ScNenk Jacqueline. Grafton Schleske Barry. Fergus Falls MN Sch olletdl Oarei. Wahpeton Schmidt Melody. Pxk Rner Schmidt Sherry. Medlord Wl Schnabel Fefcsa. Forbes Schnabel Marcia. Napoteon
Students — 53
v FACULTY and ADMINISTRATION
Aadland. LaVonnc Aakre. James Abbott. Robert Abies. Paula Aldrich. James Anderson. Erwin Arncson. Harlan
Bang. Barbara Baumann. Marlys Blouin. Joen Borcberl. Keath Boss. Arthur Braun. Sue Brophy. Bernard
Bruesch. Ronald Brungardt. Carol Bunch. Marvin Byman. Keith Caron. Laurie Casad. Dr. R.J.
Christensen. Larry Cox. John Dahl. Kevin Deal. Kathleen Dcrkc. Arnold Derry. John Dicdcrick. Barb
Dietz. Dayle Dohman. Gloria Drews. Clayton Droncn. Clifford Egge. Robert Engels. Alan Engh. Kenneth
Erickson. Errol Essig. Darrel Evenstad. Jean Frcdcn. Jean Frcderickscn. Marlyn Galde. Marlin Gard. Bruce
Goroski. Robert Grage. Allan Grage. Mary Ann Graham. Richard Grosz. Oalc Hanyzcwski. Edward Haskell. Richard
Hauck. Richard Hauge. Patrick Haugen. Jean Heath. Martin Hegel. Charles Helgeson. Blaync Hendrickson. Barry
Hendrickson. Rick Henry. Charles Hermes. Clifford Hesch. Joseph Hilgcmann. Jeff Hinsverk. Mario Hinz. Rodney
Faculty — 57Teaching
Holcn. OoriS Holm. Richard Holtz. Everett Horan. Michael Hornstein. Vicky Hoseth. Sherman Jacobson. Paul
Jensen. Delores Jensen. Owen Jensen. Roger Johnson. Clifford Johnson. James Johnson. Lowell Johnson. Michael
Johnson. Neal Kastelle. Russell Kath. Lyle Keller. Joseph Kemmet. Eugene Kemper. Jerrold King. Donald
Kjar. Walter Kloahsen. Wesley Knudscn. Ralph Korth. Thomas Krohn. Steven Kroshus. Mary Kroshus. Tilford
Kruckenberg. M. Donald Krump. Betty Krump. Jane Laabs. Harvey Larsen. John Larson. Chester Lemke. Robert
Lcnz. Nadene Lmdoman. Thomas Link. Harvey Loock. Henry Lownsbury. Michael Maas. Ivan Manske. Mark
Marcotte. Eugene Mauer. Carokta McCormick. Rick McCurnm. Joseph McDaniel. Judith McDaniel. Larry Meehan. James
Meier. Duncan Merbach. Larry Miller. Denms Moeller. Irvin Moen. Monroe Moen. Rene Morben. Ralph
Morrison. Darrell Mosey. Paul Mracek. Robert Niccoldi. Anne Nisia. Robert Oas. Neiland Odegaard. Carol
58 — FacultyOchlkc. Paul Olmstcad. Clinton Olson. Arvid Olson. Raymond Olson. Robert Osiand. John Ostby. Harvey
Pederson. Lonnie Peterson. Alan Peterson. Bruce Peterson. Dale Peterson. Robert Picchowski. David Pmkncy. Gene
Plummer. Carmen Poss. Robert Prosser. Layton Pull. Tim Reiorson. Gene Rcinbold. John Remke. Max
Rctzlaff. George Richter. ArdCith Richter. Lawrence Ricke. Bernice Rittenour. Neil Roslcy. Donald Rubertus. Dolores
Sanders. DelRay Schatz. John Schccrz. Pamela Schimkc. Bonnie Schiwal. Michael Schmidt. Lynnwood Schreiner. Dr. Susan
Schroeder. John Smith. Kay Stallman. Terry Steen. ArUc Stenehjem. Allan Stewart. Jerald Stillwell. Larry
Stockcrt. Raymond Straus. Edward Strege. Stanley Stroh. Brett Sty . Mavourecn Sundbcrg. Robert Swanson. Clayton
Sylvester. David Szczur. Julian Thomas. Wallace Torgerson. Keith Tnttin. Larry Unkenhoz. H. Grant Viail. Ralph
Vojtisek. Francis Wall. Maragaret Watnc. Jellory Wawers. Paul Witlgohs. Sharon Wilson. Denni Wilson. W. Rick
... with Excellence
Faculty — 59Retakes
NEW STUDENTS RETAKES
3 S _
f 5 3 3 | a4 3 I
fill; lifll |??|l
f JiffNDSSS is filled with many different, new and exciting personalities. These students, like all students, have unique, interesting and special personalities. It is our attempt, the Agawasie Staff, to try to reveal parts of their personalities in PROFILES.
JERALD TALKS! 7
think NDSSS is the best trade school in the state."
After high school. Jerald entered the Marines for four years. After serving our country in several parts of the world, he returned home to work with his father on their dairy farm until he enrolled at BJC in the summer of 1984. After a quarter at BJC he enrolled at NDSSS.
Our first subject, is a one. Jerald Schaeffer of Selfridge. ND. Jerald is 29 years old and a sophmore in computer programming.
Jerald enjoys photography, sports and large cities where things are happening. "I prefer the large towns because there's a little more happening and more people to meet."
Jerald's future plans are to get a job in the Midwest or in the Western part of the United States in computer programming. Why in
the West or Midwest? Because the people out there are calm, relaxed and weird, like me! halha! ... I find the people out in the West and Midwest are much different than the people in the South and the East, and I like those people better. They seem more like myself. strange!” halha!We now turn our attention to a young man named Mike Hejt-manek. Mike is a 19 year old freshman, majoring in accounting.
"I feel homey here. I feel like I'm at home. ” comments Mike about NDSSS.
Mike comes from Lidgerwood. ND and a graduating class of around forty. Which do you prefer, smaller schools or larger ones? "Smaller. Easier to get around. Easier to meet people. ”
When asked about dorm life Mike comments "I like it. I get to meet alot of new friends. ”
Friends! "They're real nice (from Lidgerwood). I have alot of nice friends here too!"
Mike plans on graduating from State School of Science and possibly transferring to a 4-year college to get his Bachelors Degree.
Hobbies? "I shoot pool, collect magazines and rocks!" And a good pool player at that, as he placed 3rd in an intramural tournament this winter.
Next we focus on the intriguing Patti Johnson. Patti is a 20 year old freshman from Fargo. ND. Patti’s major is Occupational Therapy Assisting.
Patti's hobbies include raquetball. swimming and the great outdoors.
Patti enjoys State School of Science with its high placement credentials, good instructors, and well-balance: yet is skeptical about the traditional alias of State School of Science, "suitcase college”. "I feel there's not enough school comradery."
All in all. she enjoys herself here, like dorm life. "It's fun! You get a chance to meet people."
Patti's future plans are to be employed near the east coast where she has spent a funfilled year and a half before.
62 — ProfilesOur next profile centers on an All-American kinda guy! Right down to the baseball, hot dogs and apple pie.
This man is Mark Winters. Mark is a first-year student in Ag Business. Mark’s from a small town of about 180 people, named Oriska. He remarks. 7 like the small town because of the closeness (friends, school), but I also like larger towns that offer more variety in school subjects."
Mark also has a very interesting hobby: Micro Mini Tractors. What do you do with the Micro Mini Tractors':7 “Have Micro Mini Tractor pulls, of course.”
Mark’s other activities include playing basketball, which he does quite well as a Science Wildcat. He likes basketball because of the (big. big) challenge and the striving to be 1.
Mark's the kinda guy you like to point out and say ’’That's my friend!” “I try to be as nice as possible
to people, honest and reliable. ” Mark states.
Last but certainly not least is Debbie Sommer-land from Crete. ND. Debbie is a first year student enrolled in Legal Secretary. Deb comes from a very small town of around 25-30 people! She attend Oakes High School until her graduation in 1985.
More individual attention' .remarks Deb about the State School of Science. For the most part, she enjoys Legal Secre-
tary because of the good training in a short two year s time. Deb hopes to be placed in North Dakota. Minnesota, or even Colorado.
Debbie enjoys the physical outlets of skiing, swimming, riding bike, and raquetball. Other pastimes are the tranquil playing piano, and relaxing sewing.
Debbie’s and easy-going girl from that small town back home that we've all come to know and love.
Proves — 63DIAMONDS
White Farm Equipment 701 4th Ave. So. Wahpeton,
i(k DAKOTA BANK OF WAHPETON
Innovators for the '80s
1005 Dakota Ave. 701-642-8603
ALBUMS TAPES MUCH MORE
ALL GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES Complete SERVICE Department
TllUsiC 1 WAMPETOI Dty (-Bismarck- r yji bJ
HdO COUNTRY i 10 RUfi
605 Dak. Ave.-Box 1101 P.O. Box 249
Wahpeton. ND 58075 Breckenridge. MN 56520
Interest paying checking, with no minimum
AdTetropolitan Federal Bank
64 — AdsETON AUTO PARTS t c
WAHPETON AUTO PARTS INC
Local Distributors Of All Makes Of Automobile And Tractor Replacement Parts - Garage And Filling Station Accessories And Equipment - General Welding Supplies Equipment
Ads — 65Front Row (lolt to right): Kari Fulp. Allyson Grohnko. Echo LeNoue. Gail Kruger. Jana Kanten. Kim Bcrtsch. Coach Mary Ann Grage.
Back Row-(left to right):Jacquclmc St. Hilaire. Mary Kappes, Kristi Winkeis. Sue Morse. Dawn Mead. Janell Voorhees. Wendy Bccbout. Student Manager: Sue Hagen (not shown).
The NDSSS Women's Volleyball season is "lookinggood with a record of 20-4-1. The Wildcat women won the Crookston tournament and were runners-up in the Inver Hills tourney and also, the North Hennepin tourney. In Region 13 statistics. Echo Lenoue leads with a 10.91 perfect sets assists. Allyson Grohnke leads in attacks with 45% and in kills with 3.8 per game. Janell Voorhees is 9th in attacks with 29% and Mary Kappes is 8th at blocking with 1.13%.
"They are a most talented team
with depth in every specialized position. We’ve had a total team effort in every match, everyone has contributed to our wins' , says Coach Mary Ann Grage. "We have a hard working, dedicated group. Captains Echo LeNoue. and Allyson Grohnke show great leadership. Its the best passing team I've had in my 10 years of coaching volleyball! Our goal is to win State and hopefully go further in our playoffs".
66 — Womens Volleyball
Returning this year for the NDSSS cross country teams are Leo Liske and Jill Drou-bie.
About this young team, coach Owen Jensen says. “With seven first year men and four first year women on the teams, it will take some time to develop into a front running team, so hopefully this will happen in the NDCAC and Region 13 meets.”
68 — Cross-Country I
Front Row-Carmen Grensberg. Jill Droubic. 8onnic Stcinbach. 8renda Dickman. Val Haag.
Back Row-Brad Togerson, Clayton Claymore. Shawn 8ingham. John Gorton. Marolyn Whiteman. Mark Kowalski. Leo Liske. Brent Osborn.
Cross Country — 6970 — GolfGOLF
This year was anticipated with many good times, new friends, and the chance to participate in a sport enjoyed by all members of the team.
The NDSSS golf team played a total of five games against such opposing teams as Valley City. Concordia, and Mayville. Our team had approximately a 50% average this season, and five of the players became let-termen.
This season’s games were ones to be enjoyed and remembered by all team members.
Golf — 71
ow 1-Brett Toyne. Dan Geist. Kevin Bardin. Chad Sealey. Jon Wrzesinski. Paul Maki. Terry aesler. Jim Makovsky. Ron Pink. Row 2-John Wood. Leslie Schweitzer. Loren Simons. David Hon. Dean Nelson. Jerry Christopherson. Jett Duerr. Doug Wilmott. K.C. Olson. Row 3-Dave herbrookc. Damon Ballantyne. Matt Gilbertson. David Rose. Troy Lilfrig. Andy Deal. Dave awson. Charles Hinton. Brent Hem. Row 4-Doug Kramer. Jade Melby. Doug Pullman. Joe 'own. Jason P(au. Robert Segler. Kevin Grage. Glenn O’Connor. Eric Ellis. Row 5-Danny nbruck. Scott O'Connor. Albert Ellis. Tony Ehrens. Duane Schmidt. John Mortenson. Tony ail. Jerry Trotter. Dennis Goebel. Row 6-Loren Lerbakken. Brian Wilson. Ryan Scheid. Jeff lerck. Kelly Viken. Barry Anderson. Mark Hubbard. Dennis Peterson. Kevin Rieger. Keith ingdahl. Row 7-Mark Mehrkens. John Rzaszutak. Tracy Larson. Jeremy Olson. Michael Mer-ei. Tom Senftner. Gerald Raisi. Mark Velduis. Kent Rmgdahl. Scott Crevier.
WILDCATS ARE STRONG IN
The Wildcats took a 17-0 halftime lead at the home opener against Iowa Community College, then the. team fell victim to the passing game during the second half and were defeated 28-24. Quarterback, Jon Wrzesinski, led the team in offense with 146 yards and three touchdowns. Doug Willmott. defensive back, had three interceptions.
The Wildcats travelled to Bismarck to beat BJC 25-6. Tailback. Charles Hinton. lead the offense with 73 yards rushing and linebacker, Dennis Peterson. led the defense with nine tackles and two pass interceptions.
The Wildcats were shutout 42-0 by conference champions. Minot State. Again. Charles Hinton led the offense with 103 yards rushing. Defensive back. Eric Ellis, led the defense with seven solo tackles and seven assists.
The fourth game of the season had the Wildcats leading Jamestown College 13-0 at half time. Jamestown
scored 27 points in the second half while the Wildcats were held scoreless. The game ended 27-13 in favor of Jamestown. Quarterback, Jon Wrzesinski. led the offense with 60 yards rushing and 90 yards passing. Linebacker, Glenn O’Conner, led the defense with 12 solo tackles and 9 assists.
The Wildcats went to Valley City and lead the Vikings 20-10 at halftime. But, once again the second half led them to a 45-20 defeat. Tight end. Gerald Raisi. had five pass receptions for 70 yards. Linebacker. Glenn O'Conner led the defense again with three solo and ten assisted tackles.
The sixth game was homecoming against Mayville State College. A good defensive game held the Comets to only 10 points but the game ended 10-0 with the Wildcats unable to score. Linebacker. Dennis Peterson, had four solo and 12 assisted tackles. Tailback. Charles Hinton, gained 121 yards rushing.
Football — 73FOOTBALL 1
The intramural flag football season came to a close with the championship game between the High Rollers and the Buschsackers. Trailing 3-2 but with one play remaining in the first half. Chad Derheim of the Rollers lofted a 'Hail Mary' pass. Teammate John Buckley ran under the ball and took it 55 yards to the end-zone. This score proves to be the back-breaker for the Buschwackers. who were unable to put it in the end-zone. Chad Derheim also ran in from 18 yards out late in the game to nail down the Roller win of 19 to 7. The tourney MVP was Chad Derheim of the High Rollers. The season MVP was Todd Jeutt of the High Rollers.
Delta Phi Om
76 — Drama
Two. 1 act plays on October 29th and 30th at the Stern Cultural Center. The plays were "Any Body for Tea?", and "As Sure as You're Born".
The plot for 'Any Body for Tea?" was set with six old maids desperately seeking the attention of a young, handsome police officer. named O'Finn. In their desperate attempt to gain his attention, they take Any Body for Tea'! This play was directed by Tim Adams and Kelly Stollenwerk. The cast included Jeff Polum. Gary Vetter. Lynnette Zinter. Wendy Arenson. Karla Martz. Julie Storebo. Tami Scholar. Carla Campbell, and Jim Meide.
"As Sure as You're Born" pits a trouble-making son. Wilbur, with his angered father. His father blatantly wishes his son would have been a daughter! He then comes to see the harsh reality of his situation. Directed by Robin Hofer and Celeste Strobel. The cast included Brett Petry. Debbie Kromarek. Kristie Bysche. Kerry Kasper. Jay Mayer, and Darrin Dronen. Nancy Meland was production manager for both plays. The technical staff included Owen Berg. Phillip Miller. Jay DeVore. Samantha Weinkauf. Sandy Pierce. Bryan Johnson, and the casts.vi i
Drama — 77
Cast of THE FANTASTICKS: Sitting: Tim Adams. Standing: left to right: Scott Sorum. Geralyn Ehli. Rod Lemna. Kelly Stollenwerk. Calvin Andrist, and Robin Hofer. Not pictured: Bob Chief.
FANTASTICKS DRAWS CROWD
The play "THE FANTASTICKS” is a beautifully sentimental musical, that was performed on January 16. 17. and 18 at the Stern Cultural Center by the NDSSS Science Art Players.
The Fantasticks has been the longest running musical in the world with over 10.000 Off-Broadway New York performances. It is as fresh and appealing today as on the day it opened in 1960.78 — Concerts And Lyceums■
A Captivated Audience!
Approximately 400 students laughed at the comedy of Scott Jones, and enjoyed the side show of entertainment provided by the NDSSS Air Band Contest on January eighth at the Harry Stern and Ella Stern Cultural Center.
Scott Jones was the 1984 Campus Entertainer of the Year. Along with the comedy of his crazy slide show, exotic toys and devices, and his own dry. off-colored humor. Scott was MC for the air band contest. Not only were ‘‘The Space Cadets” the only air band that entered the contest, they were the only band to win the $75.00 cash award given by the Lyceum Committee and receive a tremendous applause for their efforts. Members of the winning air band were: Calvin Andrist. Todd Haugen. Mike Hejtmanek. Mary Kippen. Greg Klien and Marlen Lenton.
Concerts Lyceums - 79LPN
Capping ceremonies were held for ten NDSSS practical nursing students on October 17 at the NDSSS Cultural Center.
Those receiving their caps and psalms were: Jean Bultman, Fargo: Lorrie Bun-kowske. Edgeley: Jenise Corbett. Jamestown; Mary Gillespie. Moorhead. MN; Tamara Jueth. Bismarck: Cynthia Novotny. Wahpeton; Kama Oland. Britton. SD: Kay Oland. Britton. SD: Kay Oland. Britton. SD; and Lila Seelye. Lisbon.
80 — LPN CappingWHO’S WHO
AMONG AMERICAN JUNIOR COLLEGES
Front Row: Phan Huynh. Jama Elsadi. Adnan Y. Basrai, Tariq Masoud. Duangjai Kittichartphayak. Back Row:
Mille Hailu. Fahed Alfalah. Haidar Abu-Shanab. Said M. Ibrahm. Hasan Jamal.
Front Row: Sheila Rustad. Lisa Thompson. Jacqueline St. Hilaire. Allyson Grohnke. Brian Rosencrans, David Boe. Wayne Munson. Middle Row: Kim Nelson. Kelly Stollen-werk. Nancy Meland. Celeste Strobel. Karen Hoistad, Sandra Fritzen. Sheri Schepper. Back Row: Kevin Grage.
Jon Darling. Greg Lince. Keith Schroeder. Liz Meidinger. Jon Wrzesinski. Not Pictured Are: Darren Appert. Robin Hofer. Rodney Lemna. Echo LeNoue, Marlen Lenton. Kathleen Matejcek. Byan Ness, and Lori Propp.
Twenty-Eight students at the North Dakota State School of Science will be included in the 1986 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Junior Colleges."
The Second-year students were nominated by the college’s faculty on the basis of outstanding campus leadership, and were picked by awards committee headed by Mike Johnson, the Students are chosen on the basis of their academic achievement, leadership in extracurricular activities, community service and future potential.
The twenty-eight students will be recognized in the spring during the student awards banquet. They are among more than 1.500 students selected for the directory. NDSSS has participated in the directory since 1959.
Who'S Who — 8184 — AdsMUSIC
The 1985 Fall Concert was held on November 21 at the NDSSS Stern Cultural Center. The concert chair performed numerous spiritual selections including; A Choral Prayer. Savior Like A Shepherd Lead Us. and Now Let Us All Praise God and Sins. Presently the concert chair is working on a Christmas Cantata by John E. Lee called Love Has Come. They will also be performing in a mass chair concert, a winter concert. and a spring concert.
The Barbershoppers performed the original barbershop favorites. Strolling Thru The Park and My Evaline.
The Madrigal Singers two selections called My Wish For You and Farewell. My Love. They also performed other events on campus.
The Wildcat Singers performed the Search if Over, Power of Love, and Glory Days. They are kept busy by performing for Homecoming. other concerts, road trips to various high schools, and many performances during the Christmas season. These include; Senior Citizens parties, caroling downtown, hospital parties, and many more! They, along with the stage band, will also take a week tour in western North Dakota in the spring.
The Stage Band performed Country Jamboree. If You Believe, and Mangione Medley. A versatile group, their music ranges from jazz to country to rock. They perform for neighborhood high schools. NDSSS functions, and local community affairs.
Sinatra in concert and The Stars and Stipes Forever were a couple of the selections performed by the Concert Band. They play all styles of music: dixie, marches, overtures, classics, and rock. You will find these people everywhere from parades, to football and basketball games, and many other concerts.
86 — MusicMusic — 87a
Music — 89t
The Architectural Drafting Estimating club has had a very successful year. Among their activities, they hold fund raisers to earn money for various field trips. One of which includes a visit to Minneapolis where they observe businesses that are related to the building industry.
Architectural Drafting (1st year). Left to
Right; 1st row: John Huse. Curt Janssen. Carol Whiteman. Laurie Anseth. Carole Heath. Shelley Oas. Wendy Hanna. Kim Birchem. Kari Burshiem: 2nd row: Travis Wilkens. Clint Brums. Dale Neustei. Chris Moede. Judy Enoch. Caroline Mollcr. Dan Overby. Ron Even; 3rd row: Dan Clancy Jr.. Steve Skcdsvold. Scott O'Hara. Ty Short. Calvin Whiteman. Lin Glimm, David Sperling. 8rod Schwartz.
Architectural Drafting (2nd year), left to right; 1st row: Pat Towle. Greig Wesley Markwart. Brian Wentz. Rita Langland. Val Lundquist. Tracy Fink. Linda Anderson. John Kokaies. Randy Heliem. Wade Cormak: 2nd row: Tom Schneider. Don Thompson. Allison Abraham-son. Jennifer Willson. Lisa May. Brenda Engel. Billy Hobson. David Boe. Marius Rygg. Jay Batcsole; 3rd row: Harry Tamboo Tjipueja. Ken Volk. Jason Lansing. Roy Miller. Stan Herauf. Lori Abrahamson. Paul Wedeil. Kelley Nordgaard. Dole Kathrein; 4th row: Steve Knudsvig. Stephen Engel. Mark Martinson. Kelly Bednar. Joyhn VonWahlde. Dave Steffen. Brad Wangen.
Agricultural Business Club
Agricultural Business (2nd year), left to right: 1st row: Gregory Hasbargen. Steve Moen. Mike Lemna. Darin Prochman. Harlan Deike. Jay Myers. Arlen Kalvik. Russell Thompson. John Hctey. Ron Kram. Ron Erickson. 2nd row: John Myers. Jason 2immerman. Jim Yaggie. Brian Nies. Ron Fritel. Jeff Jordahl. Dan Haverland. Scott Lund. Brian Magnuson. Colim Gaebel. Kelly Gilles. Mat Kormck. Cory Johnson. 3rd row: Todd Timm. Patrick Nelson. Ron Peliman. Ron Hoggarth. Jim Henderson. John Nelson. Jeff Rasmusson. Joel Fiestad. Lance Sorlion. Glen Olson. Jim Stall-man. 4th row: Mathew Korynta. Daniel Ode-gaard. David Seibel, 8rcnt Stroh. Jon Baumler. Mike Gapp. Kent Bruer. David Kop-seng. Glenn Stastry. Gerald Jaeger. 8rad Jaeger. 8rian Bussman. John Ekberg.
90 — Clubsi
Auto Mechanics. (1st year), left to right, row one: Randy Tangen. Arnold Rodarowski. Jason 8aumgarten. Gerry Neiber. Loren C. Bimler. Darryl Erie. Scott Fischer: row two: Con Vetter. Dale Leslie. Lee Wolf. Kevin Kinzler. Calvin Kramer. Dean Beaverie. Scott Emmons. Kenneth Darchvk. Derby Hoffmeyer (Dean). Craig Dalimann. 8rad Wall; row three: Don Lokken. Peter Mandt. Vince Roth. Roger Price. Bcrnic Jahncr. David Krumwicdc. Albert Ellis. Bryan Heth.
Auto Collision Repair Club
Since 1972, the Auto Collision Repair Club has sponsored a scholarship for an eligible second year student. The recipient is chosen by his peers. It is presently a $100 award. The recipient's name is also engraved on a permanent plaque located in the ACR building.
The club participates annually in homecoming activities, such as float building, as evident by the many awards we have on display.
The club also sponsors inter-department get togethers such as contact football games, softball games, and an award picnic. We also have special interest meetings where demonstrations on the newest developments in the ACR trade are given.
Auto Collision (1st year), left to right; row one: Noel Hermanson. John Abbott. Eric Marts. Dean Aslakson. Ken Walow. Michael Mcidmger. Delane Christensen. Doug Stai. Randy HogCliC. Ken Kosienski; row two: Paul Enderson. Shawn Frcijc. John G. Gaab. Josh Sherlock. Kurt Gruchalla. Bryce Rohrich. Mary Maixner. Michael Lepp. Brad Hodne-held. Scott McPhee. 8ill Fischer. Ronnie Braa-ten. Arme Karsten. Jerry Findlay; row three: Lyndon Haagcnson. Strad 8enjamin. Jeff Seifert. Daniel D. Braun. Jason Anderson. Greg Porter. Jerome Helmer. Lance Brockey. Kevin Kabcllo. Rob Bakkum; row four: Doug Eggl. Jerard Anderson. Marty Berg. Chad Fnederichs. Ooug Swaiowski. Joe Odell. Jason Thudauson. Mitch Reiff. Dale M. Gans-kop. Alan Bergstrom. Steve Hotvedt; row five: Jon Hunt. Randy Monson. Scott Zuzek. Bryan Kemmer. Chuck Mop. Curt Loc. Bill Hollinger. Paul Piatz. John Adams. Larry Kordonowy
Auto Collision (2nd year), left to right, row one: Kyle Koppinger. Woync Wollgram. Jamie Munter. Kory Dokken. Dan Hovmd. Gary Uh-rich. Oean Langenwalter. Jerry Ott. Mike 8eyer. Coim Wahlgren; row two: Scott Hemtz-man. Wally Straus. Dana Elsbcrnd. Brcnd Hertz. Rick Kropp. Perry Leicn. Dean Johnson. Brad Anderson. Joel Matthys. Scott Meyer. 8rad Odegard. Kenny Thomas. Spencer Oas. row three: Steve Nielsen. Bob Biidcn. Roger McKelvey. Jim Ihly. Layne 8imler. Dale Flaten. Jamie Orth. Terry Spiermg. Andy Slet-ten; row four: Jerome Rusdal. 8rad Pierce. Owen Huber. Shannon Day. Dan Peebles. Dave Jawaski. Dave Zeller. Layne Cm. Bob Dravland: row five: Fritz Sommer. Jeff Beck Doug Holzbauer. Wayne Munson. Todd Ose. Dave Brooks. Dorm Durkett. Kent Meidmgcr. Tom Dally.
Clubs — 91CIVIL
CIVIL ENGINEERING CLUB: Front Row: Left: Greg Lince, Kirk Halverson. Jack Nelson. Todd Eichhorst. Craig Fluto. Trever Speidel. Steve Neppl. Marlon Whiteman. Mollie Leinen. Marty Dornheim, Jamey Weinmann. Warren Tracy. Second Row: Dean Lehmann. Dan Morgan. Sid Canham. Ron Schick. Clyde Williamson. Tom Winkler. Dan Feickert. Mike Flatt. Mike Broadland. Gus Manolis, Rene Phi-lippot. Monte Pritchett. Third Row: Kent Thoreson. Todd Norton. Greg Schiltz. Darel Schlotfeldt. Scott Tillman. Chad Woidyla. Neil Nelson. Kevin Bennett. Gregg Orvik. Greg Kolden, Scott Daede. Robert Schroeder, Scott Swartwout.
■ AUTO MECHANICS CLUB: Front Row: Left: Kenny Hust. Scott Duenow. Tom Hinds. Cris Johnson. Todd Donner, Brian Houhe. Kelly Lind. Back Row: Joel Eberle, Hilary Schreiner. Jerome Deichert. Wayne Krause. Todd Aipperspach. Christopher Sogard. Scott Schwartz. Patrick Mack. Jason Overton. Steven Hawn. Gene Reierson — Advisor.
AUTO MECHANICS CLUB (FIRST YEAR): Front Row: Left: Kurt Nagel. Paul Zumpf, Larry Adrian. Rick Knoke. Gene Keller. Garry Hoaglund. Michael Ireland. James Rademacher. Greg Marshall. Second Row: Craig Rogne. Jeff Lutes. Mark Pad-dock. Mickey Gunwall. Chad Cutshaw. John Roscoe. Mark Brunner. Keith Thompson, Doug Drole. Dave Sorenson, Roger Nelson. Last Row: James VanVran-ken. Mark Engen. Al Messer. James Soucy. Michael Engwicht. Mark Veitch. Larry Olson. Damon Peter. Greg Serocki. Bryan Bertsch.
92 — Clubs
-------— ■, - ..,rv vnff HjPW.’Um. j i - ,'H W5WHIWiP.ilIIP..U lJU-JMIjM ■ . COOK AND CHEF CLUB
DELTA PSI OMEGA
Delta Psi Omega is an honorary club. We are the 253rd Cast of this National Honorary Fraternity. It is located in over 200 junior colleges throughout the United States for special achievement in theatrical activities.
From Row: Nancy Meiand. Celeste Strobel. Back Row: Kelly Stollenwcrk. Tim Adams. Robin Holer
The Cook and Chef Club is an organization of both first and second year students enrolled in Chef Training. The club provides its members a chance to see many different and interesting things in the cooking and food industry. Among its activities the club has been active in Homecoming Events. The Alternative Bar. Fund-Raising Projects, and Social Gatherings.
Row 1: Michelle Synng. Kalhy Jandt. Don Schmidt. Joeiene Hamptoon. Patricia Huffman. Row 2: Scott May. Lanettc Swenson. 8rian Schramm. Deb Koto-sck. Jim Meidc. Nancy Christianson. Charles Brox-meyer. Row 3: Neil Rillentour (Advisor). Denise Scott. Robert Nisja (Advisor). Row 4: Ronna Neid-linger. Lisa Hivcly. James Detert. Sheri L. Ellis. Roy Rodahl. Brenda Binder, Mark Meluhens. Jeff Merck. Brian Neste. Eugene Ostendorf
NDSSS Deca through projects such as the fashion show, taking inventory in a downtown store and the alternative bar provide members of this marketing and distribution education club with essential values for a career in their prospective field of study.
One of thes values is exemplified by the development of a spirit of cooperation which enables students to work with each other. A 2nd value is that of competition which encourages initiative and vision. A 3rd is the recognition which builds individual morale. These values collaberate to give students principles of leadership which prepares for future responsibilities to distribution and society.
Row 1: M3rlen Lenlon. Carol Rcisdorfer. Sharon Ku-chynski. Lori Johnson. Connie Johnston. Karen Ust. Kelly Pfeifle. Paula Dohrer. Sheila Wallace. D. Dietz. Debbie Maier. Sherman Hoscth. Row 2: Todd Vetsch. Pekka Santala. David Bcrgeman. Lyndon Mertz. Todd Osman. Lisa Ritz. Earl Hills. Kent Madckc. John Hunkele. Darren Appert. Row 3: Kristie Buschc. Karen Sortland. Jodi Bell. Karl Snort-land. Mary Kippen. Annette Hcigoson. Kim Nelson. Tammy Spurr. Janelle Larson.
Clubs — 93Diesel Club
The NDSSS Diesel Club this year consists of first and second year students under the guidance of Ed Straus and Eugene Kemmit. Together we all try to raise money for the Diesel Club. Our main fund raising project is cutting down trees and selling the wood to local town people. We have regular meetings throughout the year where we discuss projects that happen during the year.
Row one: David Colbenson. Brad Hammer. Vaughan Rohrbach. Troy Donohue. Ardeli Retziall Jr.. Jason Moore. Randy Henke. 8orry Schlcskc. Macy Schafer: Row two: Edward Straus. Rick Stein. Brian Holt. Darin Ernst. Jeff Burian (Secretary). Darin Wetzel (President). Tim Dronen (Vice President). Brian Roscncrans (Treasurer). Tyrone Verkuchlen. William Burcnkot. Shawn Anderson; Row three: Gene Kemmit. Glen Giifstrap. Rod Ganser. Gary Maibraaten. Chris Bayliss. Joel Borowski, Brad Stock. Clayton Kinn. Paul Heulsman. Clayton Ernst.
The Electrical Club has 56 members this year and is active in many of the campus activities. After many hours of hard work, the members put together a winning float in the Red and Black division at this year's Homecoming festivities. A presentation was also set up by the club for the entire campus, which featured a high voltage display by Ottertail Power Company.
Row one: Darren Sludncy. Kevin Tang. Kevin Sanders. Brent Moe. Robert Shimpu. Roger Fischer. Eric OutenhoeMcr. Joe Grafsgard; Row two: Mitch Hu-mann. Hugh Donahue. Marlin Lmder. Raymond Rog-ncss. Ken Axtmann. Steve Cook. Oalc Hall. Larry Keeling. Quentin Kitzan; Row three: Cecil McGuire. Chris Mobley. Stacey Lutes. Doug Wright. Jell Nelson. Jell Hutchinson. Don Lee. Keith Potrament. Jesse Fittcrcr.
The Engineering Club is open to all students in the pre-engineering curriculum. The main purpose of the club is to provide the students with an opportunity to learn about the various types of engineering through the tours of various companies. Campus tours of universities offering engineering curriculums are also arranged.
Row one: Bruce Koppang, Mike Ellmgson. Ryan Ness. Liz Meidmger; Row two: Jell Barth. Jerry Ellsworth. Todd Kunze. Al Pikarski. Karen Anderson.
94 — ClubsJ
The Electronics Club had a very good year. The first Homecoming Queen candidate. Joie Ritter, an Electronics student and club member, won the queen contest and became the first winning candidate in the history of the club.
This year's officers were: Dave Weinand. Pres.; Candy Varns. Sec.-Treas.; and Monty Bonn. Vice Pres. The officers along with committee members provided many different activities for the members. Besides Homecoming activities and normal business meetings, there were also field trips, guest speakers, and other club functions throughout the year.
Row one: LoAnn Stadstad. Paul Kahlbaugh. Dave Lcssard. Jim Farrington. Rory Kouba. Mike Smith. Robert Prom. Chuck Schulte. Vickie Wan ck: Row two: John Renmch. 8nan Olsen. Lanny Tatro. Wade Skarr. Henry Vink. Mike Roth. Tom Haag. Pete Johnson. Jim Pallansch. Bob Schram; Row three: ZoAnn Prowell. Joe Manning. Kendra Meester. Ray Heim-buch. Brian Nodland. Arden Olson. Scott Nagel. Tom Thiel. Paul W3rdner: Row lour: Edwin Pleifcr. Kevin Shimek. Greg Knutson. Jerome Hinds. Mark Jensen. Clarence Pifcr. Nathan Simmons. Scott Reinhart.
Row one: Dave leidholt. Dan Bourdcau. Scott Kost. Brad Doll. Richard Carlson. Rod Jaeger. Jell tiling-son. Carvcll LmdtCigen; Row two: Nick Bossert. Randy Christianson. Kenneth Frank. Marvin Bjornson. Mark Hallwachs. Lonny Hillerud. Arlyn GeiSt: Row three: Gregory S. Johnson. Eugene M. Drcwlow. David Hennings. Arthur Dahl. Monte 8onn. Scott Knutson. Greg Klein David Gunderson. Brendan Cie-synski.
Row one: Kim Cropsey. Melody Schmidt. Candace Varns. Dave Weinand. Ren Tcschcr. 8ob Neumiller. David Ankcnbaucr; Row two: Joseph Ziniel. Paul Weinand. Paul Herigstad. James Cookman, Justin Braunagel. David Halvorson. Dan Miller. Jerome Brandner. Larry Vathroder.
Clubs — 95ENVIR. SYSTEMS
ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS CLUB
The club has been and always will be very active in school activities. It is very proud of taking first and second in the many float contests for homecoming. along with sponsoring a homecoming candidate and campus sweetheart.
Other activities include intermural sports such as basketball, football, softball, broomball. tug-of-war. and various other club functions.
First, second, and third year students are all eligible to be a member in the Environmental Systems Club. First year students may run for all the offices except for the office of president.
INTER VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship at NDSSS is a part of a international student movement which offers the students an opportunity to investigate who Jesus Christ is and what it means to be a Christian in today's world. IVCF is a good place to find friends and have fun as well as work on needs and questions. Students carry most of the leadership and are assisted by NDSSS faculty and staff as well as IVCF staff.
Activities of IVCF include large group meetings, small group meetings, weekend retreats and recreation. Large Group meeting include a time of sound scriptural teaching, singing, and sharing. Small group meetings or bible studies meet in different dorm rooms on campus for students to study the bible and get to know each other better. Weekend retreats consist of a time of sharing and getting to know students from different campuses across our state. Recreation includes all kinds of activities to relax and have a good time.
ROW 1: Frank Glatzl. 8ob Laufmann Row 2: Tim Oech. Konn Bailly. Joel Penbcrthy. Chris Scthrc. Jonathan Kayler. ban Johnson. Corey Carpenter. Joe Glass. Jon Nelson. Row 3: Oale Lako. Dalles Buchhoiz. Glen Thulesen. Dale Knutson. Chris Huffman. Tim Pearson. Ken Weber. Thad Schetnan. John Huelsman.
Row l(L-R) Jeff Krueger. Kevin Wold. Daniel Dockter. Jim Bcem-President. Debbie Kromarek. Dorian Monson. Sam Knapp-V. President. Kevin Shcrva-Sec. Trcas.. Dean A. Martin. Shawn Sundean Row 2 David Leonard. Jeff Jossila. Leonard Schwindt. Daniel Beck. Jay Mayer. Mike Arzt. Todd Olson. Dave Silks. Shannon Tvitc, Steve Krush. Hal Miller. Row 3 Lee Krueger. Ron Chaput. Shawn Landcis. Rich Koll. Joe Gerlach. Brian Tooker. 8ob Ktnneschlzhe. Dale Braatcn. Robert Abbott-Advisor.
Front Row: Curt Janssen. Joe Beckstrand-President. John Ekbevy-Smali Group Cord.. Cindy Aichele-Scc Trcas.. Candice Borud-Publicity. Janet Goodnough. Row 2: Penny Brunk. Scott Phipps. Ken Morchcad. Cindy Umland. Juli Sorby. Laura Sterner. Joyce Aasness. Row 3: Mark Hendrickson. Kermit Vl3saty. Tim Pull. Steven Larsen. Kathy Hettich. Sharon Molter. Gwen
96 — ClubRow 1 (L-R) Joe Keller. Dave Yagla. Bill Rodgers. Kelly Haugtvedl. Jim Anderson. Dave Buschmg Row 2 Carson Davis. Erick Halvorson. Tim Galbraith. Mike Busch. Kevin Wolf. Rich Haugen. Kevin Geiger. Andrew Boomgaarden. Ray Stockert. Mike Croucher. Row 3 Pete Weber. Randy Emter. Andy Thomason. Kurt Hilzendagcr. Beth Brouillard, Kerry Kasper. Wayne Gillig. Dan Marteny.
The Mechanical Drafting Club is an organization of young people interested in the designing and drafting of machinery. They tour manufacturing plants in large cities such as Winnipeg and Fargo. To pay for these, they have fund raisers throughout the year. These get club members involved in campus and other social activities.
Row 1 (L-R): Geralyn Ehli. Kristen Dimmter. Kristie Hayden. LaiWah Wong. Bonita Loberg. Cheryl Christl. Brenda Robinson. LeAnn Krueger. Row 2: Carolita Mauer. Linda Johnson. Deb Mark. Patti Johnson. Sheila Rustad (Treas.). Diane McKier-non. Donna Blocdel. Michelle Charlebois. Lori Lang Row 3: Linda Erickson. Karla D. Mart (Historian). Terri Freeman. Linda Michaclson (Historian). Nancy Fasteen (V. Pres.). Joan Weber. Gayle Bergenheier. Sheri Scheppcr (Pres.).
Parts Management Club was formed to promote good salesmanship, counter techniques, and management practices.
As a club, we have planned for activities . a trip to Minneapolis to tour established businesses that have a con-tinously expanding parts field. We meet on a regular basis and are self-funded.
Row 1 (L-R): Bruce Leiran. Tom Gccrls. Curt Wat-kms. Mark Hendrickson. Mark Akers. David Eck-roth. Jill Fish. Dave Hetletved. Row 2: Jim Gran-nis. Dwight Johnson. Clayton Bachmeier. Dave Amundson. Lonnie Becker. Mark Eaves. Cathy Maychrzak. Twila Pazdermk. Row 3: Doug Johnson. Jason Seoerson. Alan Metz. Wayne Haugen. Ray Bartosh. Laurie Tolstad. Eldon Skjefte. Wayne Waller.
Clubs — 97Petroleum
The Petroleum Technology club provides broad training which may allow each student to find employment in several segments of the production areas of the oil and gas industry. The students, when futurely employed by oil and service companies, has had the additional supervision to obtain adequate job proficiency in a technical specialization.
Row 1-Craig Gilje. Mark Boll. Jerry Troltier. John Sauber. Craig Abraham. Greg Crow. Tim Dornheim. Row 2-James Heap. Advisor; Damon Ballantyne. lovcrn Fandrich. Penny Irion, Sue Kinkle. Kelly Simenson. Danny Schall. Kevin Bardin, not pictured-Joel Van Zee.
Row 1-Ron Pink. Tammy Anderson. Sharon Colield. Sherry Schmidt. Juii Minchow. Rebecca Toy. Jan Ragle. Brenda Weigel. Terry Arntson. Row 2-Carla Baker. Sharon Molter. Greg Lcmcr. Kelly Katzenmeyer. Jay McCleery. Pete Gebhart. Doug Weatherly. Row 3-Wade Horner. Kevin Smoiles. Jodi Straabe. Brad Biss. Brenda Bescttc. Sharee Spitzcr. Row 4-Jay DcVore. Cal Andrist. Chris Schumacher. Dale Buchhoiz. Gary Pierson.
Row 1-Jo Prantc. Mary Baumgartner. Owen Berg.
Row 2-Kim Mahler. Daryl Migler. Pauline Mortcnson. Dan Schlicht. Rhonda Fick. Dawn Ostcrn. Judy Priewe. Row 3-Steve Nelson. Dave Hareland. Paul Johnson. Karen Lorenz. Dale Blaedom. Scott Kressin. not pictured-Sharla
98 — ClubsREC ENGINES CLUB
The Recreational Engines Club is comprised of students enrolled in Recreational Engines Servicing class. We hold monthly meetings to conduct club business, watch movies and listen to guest speakers. Each year a fund raiser is held to raise funds to pay expenses of a field trip taken in the spring quarter. Club members participate in campus activities such as Homecoming events (sponsor of the tricycle race), intramural sports and bowling leagues.
Row 1 Mike Job. Jim Kalbcrcr. Shawn Stammcn. Myron Schneider. Marty Stewart. Mark Kumpula. Row 2-Bruce Peterson. Steve 8o!ck. Eric levorsen. Bruce White. Tim Rodtkc. Tracy Eckcs. Brent Dallmann. Row 3-Douglas Rasmusson. Terry Martin. Larry loveik. Kelly Ncis. Mike Duttcnhelner. Oavid Tcssicr. Tim Krosen. Randy Boatright. 8ill Drake. David Saylcr. Corey Copeland.
The Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning course here is exciting, interesting and challenging. This course teaches the students proper repair, maintenance, installation, design and wiring of refrigeration and air-conditioning systems. The students learn public relations in the classrooms to use in the community whether in sales, engineering or service repair.
Job placement for Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning graduates is 100% with employment available in local areas and across the United States.
Row 1-Loren Petersen. Brad Solem. Kyle Whitcomb. Mike Randt. Russel 8otton. Woltcn Locpp. 8ruce Van-nett. Jason Mclauley. Steve Klcvon. Jerry Mathiason. Jon Mathiason. Joseph Cislo. Row 2-Wes Kloahscn. advisor; James Hopkins. John Buckley. Kerry Frctheim. Kcvon Grcenmyer. Rolf Blom. D. Brett Gist. Rick Ohl-gren. Steve Sommerfeld. Peter Vetter. Kevin Galgerud. Jason Gusaas. Bill Deitz. Tom Clinging Smith. Trevor Steeves. Steve 8akken. Steve Truesdell. Keith Alber. Paul Kohlman Irvin Moeller. Row 3-Bob Kitchen. Buck Zahrdka. Erick Moen. Mark Kowalski. Bob Werner. Lane Prochnow. Kyle Beach. Jon Engclmann. Richard Iszler. Darin Higgins. Scott Tcbcrs. Robert Stanfield. Joe Tran. Tim Medenwald. David Biers. John Jenson. Mark Eng-wicht.
STUDENT PRACTICAL NURSING
The purpose of the student practical nurse club is to facilitate group interaction and socialization for student practical nurses. Activities included: ordering club jackets and nursing shirts, picnic at Chahinkapa Park, and the club participated in the SPN banquet program.
Row 1-Banany Chou. Lorrie Bunkowske. Tammie Jueth. Row 2-Jean 8uUman, Jcnisc Corbett. Lila Seelye. Jane Krump. advisor, not picturcd-Mary Gillespie.
Clubs — 99SKI CLUB
Ski club is one of the few clubs on campus that brings together students from all programs at NDSSS. The club provides an opportunity for the NDSSS students to get together and share something they all enjoy - downhill skiing.
SKI CLUB: Front Row: Ken Mogen, Kurt Gruchalla. Scott Zuzek. Jerard Anderson. Scott Nagel. Allen Follmer. Rod Ganser, Marty Berg. Robert Hewitt. Carl Fjeld. Dan O'Toole. Dave Miller. Second Row: Don Jenner. Deneen Schall. Jill Droubie, Audrey Azure. Shelley Oas. Peggy Bar-one. Barbara Lindberg. Juanita Flynn. Jodi Graupe. Jackie Devine. Keith Larson. Joel Vagts. Third Row: Steve Krush. Todd Jackson, Kevin Shimek, Scott Lung. Tim Montgomery. Jim Yaggie, Jason Zimmerman. Chad Jokumsen. Neil Nelson. Tim Rambousek. Jon Darling - President. Fourth Row: Brian Burns. Chad Derheim. Mitch Humann. Bruce Walby. Michelle Larson. Bill Metz, Corie Rosa. Paula Cox. Dallas Buchholz. Larry Haakenson, Jeff Witty. Fifth Row: Dave Amundson. Ron Bartsch. Shanon Liska. Wayne Baumann. Joe Manning. Cathy Maychrzak. Jody Sommer. Steve Lindeman. Mark Castor. Wayne Olson. Jon Minners. Kevin Wold. Dave Halvorson. Brad Brennan. Jon Hunt, Ivan Maas - Advisor.
Members take pride in their reupholstering. refinishing, and making minor repairs of springs and frames. They take great pains in making the furniture better and more durable than it originally was.
UPHOLSTERY CLUB: Front Row: Scott Kraig. John Henry. Kevin Harmel. Second Row: Lynne Holding Eagle. Jacqui Miller. Cindy Morrison. Joan Rogers. Beth Lunde, Jean Fuka.
WELDING TECHNOLOGY CLUB (first year) Front Row: Cullen Prasek. Warren Brandt. John. Duchscher. Bob Mitzel. Second Row: Ryan Dinga, Tom White. Mark Vetter. Lee Gessner. Tana Lotzer. Rick Kellam. Chris Peterson. Back Row: Robert Mracek. Joey Wodeson. Steve Gibbs. Jerry Speed. Jeff Ross. Daryl Sax-burg. Darryl Heiser.
100 — ClubsWELDING
1 WELDING TECHNOLOGY CLUB (second year) Left: Lome Jose. John Breskin, Em-mitt Steele. Pat Kieffer, Darrell Repoyo. John Cox - Advisor.
WELDING TECHNOLOGY CLUB (first year) Bottom: Left: Wendel Hendrickson. Landon Schipman. James Bessette. Corey Ger-mundson. Curt LePorte. Dale Wegh. Middle: Left: Robert Lemke, Blaine Burns. Wade Bock. Jim Karsten. Jay Siemieniewski. Sherry Doe. Dan Minder. Dennis Reiten. Gregg Konze. Kevin Potter.Top: Left: Don Broden. Tim Marquart, Erik Johnson. Bill Dabill. Todd Hegen, Todd Lashman, Mark Fuhrmann.
Ten NDSSS students are members of this year's Wildcat Kittens organization, which acts as the college's good will ambassador at special campus activities and public functions. The women assist at football games and basketball games, concerts, parents' day activities, capping and graduation ceremonies in addition to acting as greeters and hostesses at campus banquets.
The criterion for the selection were: personality. attitude, poise and grooming. Also included was their willingness to work on weekends and evenings if necessary. The Student Activities Committee conducted interviews in the selection process. Kittens were named by Allan Stenehjem. director of the Student Center, who also serves as the advisor to the Wildcat Kittens.
WILDCAT KITTENS: Bottom: Left: Pam Berndt, Carol Reisdorfer. Brenda Gehler, Karen Ust. Tina Bjore. Top: Left: Susan Hins-verk. Peggy Barone. Sheila Wallace. Lisa Georgeson.
Clubs — 101
Dental Assisting Association
Dental Assisting, row one: Lisa Claude. Linda Wegleitner. Sue Schnobrich. Jodi Graupe. La-Vonne Aadlmd. Michelle Bye: row two: Laura Sterner. Gcrri Jacobcr. Michelle Lundquist. Lori Fust: row three: Debbie Thiel. Shannon Hanson. Shelly Peterson. Karen Long. Sharmac Weigel. Pam Fladeland. Juli Sorby.
Dental Hygienist Association
The dental auxiliary is an organization that is interested in contributing toward the improvement of dental health in the public. We deal with educating and promoting better oral health through hands-on experience in our dental clinic.
Dental Hygiene, row one: Julie Lenzmeier. Julie Schuc. Kristi Thorson. Kari Brenden. Barb Ball-webor. Annette 8yman; row two: Peggy Fous-sard. Susan Salisbury. Karen Morrison, Joni Bergman. Wendy Jurva. Shelly Brink. Karla So-vig. Joan Ziede. Lisa Thompson. Mary Radtkc: row three: Deana Norton. Dawn May. Lucy Raymond. Wendy Henes. Holly Keller.
Science Art Players
Science Art Players, row one: Robin Holer. Nancy Meland. Tim Adams. Lynnette Zinter. Debbie Kromarek. Kerry Kasper. Susan Hinsverk. Celeste Strobel. Kelly Stollcnwcrk; row two: Gary Vetter. Jay Mayer. Samanthia Wcinkaul. Julie Storebo. Sandy Pierce. Karla D. Martz. Carla Campbell. Kristie Busche. Tami Schudar. Brett Pctry.
102 — Clubs
,V1Believing In Excellence
Candids — 103“ ARTS, SCIENCE and PRE-PROFESSIONAL Z
It is a pleasure for the Arts. Science and Pre-Professional Division to serve the diverse needs of the NDSSS student body. Singularly and collectively the faculty provide excellent opportunities for student learning in three major areas: 1) general education. 2) academic
i transfer, and 3) health education.
The Division offered you over 740 classes this past year. You responded in a most dramatic way — enrollment in these classes exceeded 16.000. We are pleased that we could help so many of you achieve your educational goals. If you are returning to NDSSS next year we will be looking forward to providing further educational opportunities. If you have completed your program, accepted employment, or are transferring to another institution we wish you the best and extend an open invitation to visit with us when your travels bring you back to NDSSS.
104 — Arts. Science And PrePro(essionai Division
Dean Dr Michael Morrison. Secretary Cynthia Barton
The Business Division offers a wide choice of programs. Students choose from a variety of programs which include Accounting, Agri-Business. Computer Programming. Computer Operations. Secretarial. Word Processing. Medical Records. Marketing and Management. Cook and Chef Technology and others.
In each of the programs we strive for "Excellence'' by using the most advanced equipment and teaching methods available. The division has a variety of new equipment which includes an
• IBM 4361 Mainframe Computer, and
• IBM System 36 Computer, and numer-
i ous CRT terminals. Also included are
several micro-computer laboratories where students learn computerized ac-i counting, computerized farm records.
, and computer programming.
Secretarial students on their way to "Excellence'' receive experience in a Word Processing Laboratory equipped with word processing displaywriters, electronic typewriters, computer terminals. and transcribers. They spend much of their time doing projects that prepare them for work in the business world.
Marketing and Management students spend their time learning to be entrepreneur's in a competitive business world. They study advertising, salesmanship. management, and a variety of other courses on their way to achieving excellence in their field. Marketing and Management students rely heavily on video recording equipment to view their methods of presenting themselves.
Upon graduation, students are ready to enter the world of work and apply their business skills to the challenges of the 1980's and the 1990's.
106 — Business OivisionTECHNICAL DIVISION
Sophisticated technologies has taken away the routine jobs known to America in the 1970's and 1980's. The jobs of the late 1980's and early 1990's will be more challenging and technology orientated.
The Technical Division will face these changes with curriculums that reflect these needs.
We will see changes in curriculums that will meet the demands of the new technologies, and provide our graduates with the tools needed to successfully gain employment in this existing era of a new generation of technicians in the labor force.
It is predicted that by 1995 there will be only high tech industries in this country; whether they make parts, motors or microchips.
Therefore, the Technical Division is committed to keeping abreast and providing the education necessary to make these opportunities available to our graduates.
Dean Sam Schimellonig. Secretary Deb Harrigan
108 — Technical DivisionTRADES DIVISION
The Trades Division at the North Dakota State School of Science has a career for you today, tomorrow, and the eighties.
Excellence in a Trade Occupation is achieved by a) excellent facilities, b) up to date and concerned staff, c) excellent curriculum, d) latest equipment. e) overall concern and interest in each student. The administration and staff work very hard to maintain an excellent program at the North Dakota State School of Science.
Quality is our most important product so as a student you will benefit from our programs.
The Trades Occupational Programs combine theory, laboratory (hands on) related courses and general education to prepare the students for the best possible job in today's world of work.
Dean Don Stevenson. Secretary Connie Burt
110 — Trades DivisionMITH MOTORS me
PHONE 642-6671 lOlN. IITHST. W1HPCT0N, N. 0. S807S
COAST TO COAST
Sporting Goods Auto Supplies Housewares Free Customer Parking 301 Dak. Ave. Wahpeton
Proms Weddings Green Plants Gift Items
312 Dak. Ave.
Phone 642 8771
STERN’S CLOTHING COMPANY
Area's Leading Young Men's Store Wahpeton. ND
112 — Ads
y- »—aQ LITTON
MICM® '••'Nit I Ivl UHAt RGil Mpool
TV APPL,ANC£CENTER -.'The Business That Service Built" 315 Dak• Ave- Wahpeton, ND
642-4112 506 Dak. Ave., Wahpeton
Left to Right: Jan Sanders, Doug Schell, Jim Cookman, Monty Bonn, David Leonard, and Larry Trittin
A Place Where Students Enjoy Leisure Activities
Ads — 113I
A HOLIDAY HAPPENING
The 1985 North Dakota State School of Science Style Show. "A Holiday Happening”, was held on Tuesday. December 10th. The show featured many articles of guy's and gal’s clothing available at the Campus Bookstore. Students enjoyed not only the fashions presented, but also the luncheon served to them. A special thanks to the Student Center. DECA Club, and the Cook and Chef Club for making this event a success.
114 — Fashion Show ’85Student Center Activities — 115The Student Center
The Student Center is the community center of NDSSS. It's a place to meet friends or relax between classes. The Student Center houses a bookstore, mailroom. several meeting rooms, the Hub. a bowling alley, game room, cafeteria, and the Health Center. With a variety of conveniences. the Student Center is a place of recreation. relaxation, and enjoyment.X
Student Center — 117I
Activity Center Provides Social Physical Outlet
Under the supervision of the Athletic Department the Activities Center offers a variety of activities to stay fit or just have a good time. The Activity Center houses an Olympic size swimming pool, weight room, rac-quetball. volleyball, basketball, and tennis court, dance studio, locker rooms, and an indoor track. The Activities Center is the site for phy-ed classes, such as slimnastics. archery. social dance, and for games, tournaments during the sport seasons. It's a place for challenges, excitement and friendly competition.
Activities Center — 119
fPAUfV"’11 mi »ni.u»»My xThe Downunder
“The Downunder” Alternative Bar with hors d'oeuvres served by the made its appearance at NDSSS on Cook and Chef Club. Live music was October 23 and 24 during Alcohol provided by the SSS Music Depart-Awareness Week. Sponsored by the ment for entertainment, creating Student Center of NDSSS. it is de- the atmosphere of a regular bar. Designed to let faculty, staff, and stu- lie Daquiri. Mexican Sunset. Tom dents sample a variety of non-alco- Collins, and Hawaiian Cocktail were holic alternatives that can be or- among many of the drinks served dered when going out to a bar or Drinks cost fifty cents each with 2 party. It is based on the idea that for 1 specials each night, individuals may want an alternative
to alcohol, but for reasons such as ”The Downunder Bar” was orga-peer social pressure to drink and mzed by Allan Stenehjem. Student lack of awareness of the alterna- Center director. It was operated on tives. they order an alcoholic bever- volunteer help from DECA. who age instead. helped in the planning and operation
of the bar.
Happy Hours were held both nights
f II NPRINTER’S
The Printer’s Ball and Banquet was held on January 15 in the Redwood Room at the College Student Center. In the ceremonies to celebrate International Printing Week, Jolene lillestol of Wyndmere was crowned 1986 Miss Perfect Type. She is a second year Medical Secretary student. Her attendants, also candidates for the title, were Jill Droubie. Staples. Minn.. Liberal Arts: 8onavy Chou. Grafton. Practical Nursing; and Jill Fish. Milbank. S.D.. Parts Management.
Master of ceremonies. Mary Baumgartner of Hague. Printer's Club President, introduced guests and faculty members.
Jeff Pochop of Gregory. S.D., a 1985 NDSSS Graphic Arts graduate and manager of Great Plains Publishing Co., was the featured speaker. On behalf of his firm, he presented first-I year student. Chris Schu-
, macher of Aberdeen. S.D.. the
second Great Plains Publishing Co. Scholarship for the Outstanding Graphic Arts Student at NDSSS.
Bruce Card. Club Advisor, presented a plaque to Larry Stillwell. Food Service Director, and his staff for their excellent food and service for club banquets during the past five years.
Pochop was also presented a plaque in recognition of his dedication to the NDSSS Graphic Arts Program.
Entertainment included the Wildcat Singers with Tilford Krochus. NDSSS Music Director. Providing music for the allcollege dance was Tilford Kro-shus’ band Floyd and the Krew-cuts.
Co-chairpersons for the activities were Rhonda Pick of Fergus Falls. Minn, and Dan Schlicht of Fargo.
122 — Printers BailH—Knrlfcw11 candidates seek the title of Campus Sweetheart Candidates are (I to r)- Au-Sweetheart this year. Primary elec- drey A ure. Karen Ust. Brenda Weigel,
tions are held January 30 to narrow Karen Sortland. Mona Zale. Kristie
the contest down to three. The final Busche. Sherry Schmidt. Rachel LeN-election is held February 6. oue. Brenda Binder. Debbie Kromarek.
The event is wound up with the Sweetheart Ball in which the queen is coronated.
J?4 — Sweetheart CandidatesThe NDSSS Student Cabinet has a central over student, and extra-curricular activities. such as; selection of cheerleaders. Wildcat Willie, the Homecoming chairperson. and the Agawasie editor. They also select students to serve on specified faculty-student committees, or other college committees. The Student Cabinet also regulates all the elections which involve the entire student body.
LEFT: lolt to right: Front Row- David Toth. Mitch Humana. Doug Presser. Dale Robertsdahl. Monte Bonn. Bock Row- Beth Brouitlard. Al Stenehjom.
NDSSS Student Cabinet
1985-86 NDSSS STUDENT CA8INET- Seated, left to right: lit Mcidmger. Zeeland: Eric Palm. Henning. Mn; Ken Thompson. Wahpeton. Standing, left to right: Wayne Munson. New Rockford: Jon Darling. Grand Forks: Gary Otto. Cooperlown.
Student Cabinet — 12511In the bleak mid-winter Frosty wind made moan. Earth stood hard as iron. Water like a stone;
Snow had fallen, snow on snow.
Snow on snow.
In the bleak mid-winter Long ago.
Christina G. RossettiMENS
State School of Science’s men's basketball coach, Rick McCormick, is in his second year of coaching the SSS Wildcats. His first years' team took him to the North Dakota Junior College tournament at Bismarck as the No. 1 seed, but lost out to BJC in the finals, which ended the 1985 season.
The 1985-86 basketball was looking a lot brighter even though Terry Jackson is the only returning sophomore for Science. His team isn’t tall but will be "quick and have more depth", said McCormick.
The Wildcats first game of the season
was with the Alumni which they won. Then it was off to Coffeeville, Kansas for a Thanksgiving Classic opening season tournament.
Since the Kansas trip, things just haven't gone well for the Cats. The last loss before the Christmas holidays was a loss to Fergus Falls Community College. 80-74. This loss dropped Science’s record to 2 and 8 — a record McCormick never dreamed his team would have this early in the season.
McCormick remarks, "we'll be back, we'll be back.”, "We've just been our own worst enemies.”
Front Row. (I to r): Greg Jones. Dav.d Long. Maurice Alexander. Mark Winter. Kalvin Stewart. Eric Guibranson. Back Row: Terry Jackson. Tim Schaefer. Chad Wchri. Louis Rice. Scott Matthew. Jim Christensen.
128 — Men’s BasketballWOMEN’S BASKETBALL
Reinke Looks for Inspiring Season
Max Reinke. Head Coach for the Lady Wildcats, is looking for an inspiring season with three returning lettermen. and nine freshmen.
The Lady Wildcats started out the season on the right foot with a victory over the Alumni. 73-67. They have also compiled a convincing
win over Brainerd Community College. 74-51: and a come-from behind win against Fergus Falls Community College. 54-50.
The Lady Wildcats now stand at 3-4 on the season. Due to our early deadlines, we were not able to follow them through the season.
1985-86 NDSSS Lady Wildcats Women’s Basketball Team: Front Row (tclt to right) Val Haag. Student Manager. Joie Ritter. Jacqueline St. Hilaire. Tan Anderson. LcAnn Krueger. Kim Mahler. Brenda Dickman. Student Manager; Back Row (left to right) Max Reinke. Head Coach. Tammy Chase. Jodi Wold. Kari Fulp. Nancy Stroh. Luann Patrick. Knsti Winkels. Linda Suttler. and Tom Lindeman. Assistant Coach.
This season began with many new men joining the squad. The wrestling program is coached by Larry McDaniel and his assistant Dale Grosz.
As of this writing the NDSSS Wildcats have victories over Minot. An-oka-Ramsey. Worthington. Valley City, and Willmar and only one loss to Dickinson.
Wrestlers who have been winning their matches are Hwt. Don Lenz. 190 Kevin Grage. 167 Shawn Stol-tier. Jim Makovsky. and Mark Kum-pula. 158 Bob Byer and Mark Eng-wich, 150 Dave Boe. 142 Ryan Ness. 134 Les Truax and Dennis Sybora. 126 John Christopherson. Ken Wal-dow and Jeff Kanten. and 118 Lee Waldow.
Coach McDaniel again is looking for national place finishes from many of the wrestlers. Each wrestler has the potential to place and Coach McDaniel is just the man to help them reach this goal.
1985-86 NDSSS WRESTLING TEAM — Front Row (I to r)-Lcc Waldow. John Christopherson. Dan Bilbruck. Don Lenz. Kirk Halverson. Dave Boe. Ryan Ness. Jefl Kanten, Second Row-Bob Beyer. Ken Walasow. Pat Meyer. Mark Engwicht. Mark Kumpula. Kevin Grage. Jim Makovsky. Jerry Wade. Jeremy Olson. Steve Osland. Third Row-Carmen Grcnsberg. Student Manager. Lee Truax. Sid Canham, Chad Anhalt. Bill Oeitz. Wade Skaar. John Bresim. Shaun Stottier. Loren Lerbakken. and Julie James. Student Manager.
Wrestling — 135Cheerleaders Boost School Spirit!
138 — Chccrlcadmg
Wildcat Spirit got off to a slow Start during the fifth home game of the season with Fergus Falls Community College. This was the first time that the five cheerleaders had performed routines together since tryouts by the Student Cabinet.
Air tumbles, splits, and spirit create a very entertaining routine on the side lines for the fans.
Wrestling Cheerleaders • (I to r): Sharon Kuchynski. Karla Reinertson. Carol Waldo Carmen Grensberg.
Basketball Cheerleaders - (I to r) Front: Karen Ust. Back: Deb Drcwlow. Shirlee Pladson. Heather Hansen. Jil Anderson.4
Football Cheerleaders - Wildcat Willie; Delayne Michels. Beach; Carma Rodeiia. Crookston. MN; Kari McRoberts. Wahpeton; Paula Cox. Wahpcton; Karen Ust. Clifford.
Chccrlcadmg — 139
140 — Intramural SportsiHISTORICAL DATES IN 1985
Photos of missing kids intoduced on milk cartons in Chicago.
President Reagan is sworn in for a second term.
71.000 anti-abortion demonstrators rally in Washington.
The Cosby Show becomes America’s No. 1 TV Series.
Anthony Salerno, other mafia bosses indicted.
Jimmy Carter’s daughter. Amy. 17. is arrested in Washington for demonstrating against apartheid.
Mantegna’s Adoration is sold in London for a record $10.4 million.
Philadelphia police drop bomb on MOVE HQ destroying 61 homes. July 7
West German Boris Becker. 17, is youngest man to wim Wimbledon. July 10
Green peace ship Rainbow Warrior is blown up.
Reagan has major surgery to remove a cancerous colon growth. August 2
A Delta Air Lines jet crashes on approach to Dallas runway; 137 are killed.
Miami Vice leads all its competitors by picking up 15 Emmy nominations. September 9
In New York City, parents demonstrate to keep a seven year old AIDS victim out of school.
Held captive in Lebanon for more than a year. Benjamin Weir is freed. September 18
Patrick Ewing signs a record $ 17 million multi-year contract with the New York Knicks.
Terrorists murder Leon Klinghoffer
aboard the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro.
Cult leader Rajneesh is arrested on immigration charges.
Confused whale Humphrey finally finds his way back to Pacific Ocean. November 6
After defecting to U.S. in July KGB Agent Vitaly Yurchenko goes home. November 9
The arrival of Britain’s Charles and Di sends Washington into a frenzy. November 9
Gary Kasparov wins chess title after a seven-month match.
Reagan and Gorbachev met for the first time at Geneva Summit. November 23
Hijackers divert Egyptain jet to Malta; Captain shot during rescue. December 11
Mary Tyler Moore returns to television sitcoms on CBS.
Halley’s Comet is clearly visible for last time in 1985.
LIVE AID CONCERT HELPS MANY
This year the music industry flexed electronic muscle and became a me-duim with a message. Musicians seemed suffused with a sense of moral mission, donating their talents for records like "We are the World", produced in January, and for such events as the Live Aid Concert in July. 16 hours of nonstop rock, an audience of a billion plus, produced $70.5 million to save lives m Africa. The fans funded the effort, buying tickets, t-shirts, and records, and calling in pledges during spin-off videos.
142 — NewsbreakATHLETES
On September 11. at precisely 8:01 p.m., 44 year old Peter Edward Rose strode to the plate at Cincinnati's Riverfront Stadium and with one swing of the bat put his name above Ty Cobb's for "Most Hits Career". Rose's timing couldn’t have been better. In a year when fans suffered revelations of extensive drug use by players, interminable labor talks, a ministrike and two more Billy Martin barroom brawls, the accomplishments of Rose and few other milestone achievers were a spectacular antidote to the pain. The big hit. when it finally came, brought on a seven-minute standing ovation from 47.237 fans.
In October the 308-pound rookie. William "The Refrigerator Perry" drafted as a defensive tackle became the heaviest man in NFL history to score a touchdown off a set play for the Chicago Bears.
WORST YEAR FOR AIR FATALITIES
The world held its breath during a dizzying process of terrorist night mares. Palestinians hijacked TWA Flight 847 in June: 4 PLO men seized an Italian ship in October. In the November hijacking of an Egyptian airliner. 60 were killed. Rescue forces stormed the plane and terrorists lobbed three grenades, setting off asphyxiating fires.
Other disasters were both natural and man-made. Long simmering South Africa ereupted in violence, while a volcano, earthquakes, air crashes, and famine killed thousands more. A dam burst in Italy and killed 200. A landslide in Puerto Rico took 150 more lives. A Mexico earthquake left 5.000 dead and 150.000
homeless. Then in November Columbia’s 17.716 Foot Nevado del Ruiz erupted, leaving more than 20.000 dead or missing in mud and ashes.
The horror of children missing was exploited in '85. The fact that many children from the age birth to 17 are kidnapped or labeled missing.
A nation-wide campaign has now been implemented in search of the missing loved ones. Pictures of the missing children have been displayed on TV specials. TV commeri-cals. feature articles, and even milk cartons.
People helping people, putting up posters, leading searches and campaigns. or lending moral support to the hapless victims. All this done in hope the they might be returned home safely at last.
Such is not always the case though, in Underwood. MN; 13 year old. Sarah Ann Rairdon was reported missing only to be found months later to the disappointment of thousands. The bell of reality tolls for Sarah Ann Rairdon as we all share the grief of this dreaded crime. The grief that a crime of this nature can and does happen to us.
1 Bruce Springsteen-£orn in the
2 Madonna-L 'Ae a Virgin
3 Phil Collins-A o Jacket Required
4 Whaml-Afafce it Big
5 USA for Africa-We are the World
6 Tina Turner-Private Dancer
7 Dire Straits-Brothers in Arms
8 Tears for Fears-Songs from the Big Chair
9 Whitney Houston-Whintey Houston
10 Prince and the Revolution-Around the World in a Day
Tragedy strikes America! Diaster sruck the Space Shuttle Challenger on it's 25 voyage to outer space.
Under very careful supervision by NASA and the eyes of millions of Americans, the Space Shuttle Challenger took its 25th lift off on January 28th only to. minutes later, crush the heart of America.
Nearly nine miles above earth, the shuttle exploded killing the 7 astronauts on board including the civilian. Christa McAuliffe. The cause of the blast has not yet been determined by NASA experts.
The loss was not only 7 astronauts but part of America. A part of all of us died up there and our condolences go out to the family and friends of those seven patriarchs.
A FINAL FAREWELL
Roger Blough. 81. US Steel Chairman
Henrich Boll. 67. West German Author
Yul Brynner. 65. Actor
Marc Chagall.97. Russian Born
Kinstantin Chernenko. 73. Soviet Leader
Jean Dubuffet. 83. French Artist Sam Ervin. 88. Senator from North Carolina
Ruth Gordon. 88. Actress Chester Gould. 84. Cartoonist Robert Graves. 90. British Author Patricia Roberts Harris. 60. First Black Woman in Cabinet Ralph Ingersoll. 84. Publisher Henry Cabot Lodge. 82. Politician. Diplomat
Roger Maris. 51. Baseball Player John Ringling North. 81. Circusmas-ter
Eugene Ormandy. 85. Conductor Simone Signoret. 64. French Actress
Samantha Smith. 13. School Girl
Newsbrcok — 143 .»m 5
Ifonl row Cert S'.regc. lynelte Bruetch. Glodyl Ktomp-SuperwMr. Morlone Walters. Lottie Lyjrucki. bock row _ X _ Strfwei-rood Service (Vector. lo.t Hermes Mkjred MoMe-. Delores Cusuison. lio Bergun, loot OHon.
ways to enjoy »» '
a home-cooked meal at college”
(foot row Betty Nor JiCkSuper»sor. Irene Mempler. Oonne Green. Marjorie Hougen. Shirley Schmitt, luen Sk omitxJ. Virginia longcrvjorfer mcJOte row. LuoBe Kmchek Jeanette Johinson. Pot ScNmit. Avelmo Melgeson. Von Tr»n. CO'O Meyer, bock row; Lorry St'hweU food Service Oirector. Mortho BernOtHeod Cook. Jan Hemsvog. Morlyt Giro. Morgoret Morohl. Adeline Zentgrot. Morlyj MouSChCO, Borboro Wochia
144 _ AdS126 N 5th Breckenridge MN
145 — Ads
2 8REAT STORES TO SERVE YOU BETTER
IN WAHPETON AND BRECKENRIDGE
★ ★★★★★★★★★ YOUR FAVORITE BRANDS U.S.D.A. CHOICE MEATS 1st QUALITY FRUITS VEGETABLES OUR OWN TOP QUALITY FRESH BAKERY AND DELICATESSEN FOODS
1 WAHPETON OPEN C A.M. TO MIONITC MON. THRU SAT.
i BRECKENRIDGE OPEN 24 HOURS A OAY 7 DATS A WEEK
LOTS OF FREE PARKING EACH STORE
TODAY’S EDUCATION IS THE KEY TO TOMORROW’S TECHNOLOGY
Serving Wahpeton Breckenridge, Minnesota 56520 Free Continental Breakfast Cable TV HBO (218) 643-9201MTU
Housing for students at NDSSS accounts for about 1.700 students plus the colleges complex’s. and married housing. These places offer a cost-effective place to call home for NDSSS students. The dorms are equipped with desks and beds so the students can do their homework or rest. The complex's allow students a little more freedom and privacy. They are also equipped with a kitchen area for the students to cook for themselves.
Names are left to right.
1- Lynette Dupris. Nicole Thompson, and Ta-shina Dupris.
2- Pat Stinogal. Ruth Conzemius.
3- David Sorensen. Lana Sorensen, and baby Penny.
4- Caroline Moller.
5- Vanesa Wanner.
146 — Campus Housing
Campus Housing — 147)
ROW ONE: (L R): CONNIE GRAHAM. BONNIE STEENE. CHAR MOEN. CINDY PETERSON. ROW TWO: MARGE 8ERG. IUCI JOHNSON. DOUG WOODRUFF. CAROL ODEGAARD. DONNA HANSON. DONNA CHRISTENSON. SUE WlllPRECHT.
Ads — 151
152 — Agawasie Staff
1. Jan Ragle
2. Becky Toy
3. Rosa Solorio
4. Relke Hoerauf
5. Amy Beyer; Photographer
6. Sue Kemp: Asst. Editor. Todd Huus: Editor
7. Elaine Peterson: Copy Editor
8. Karen Sortland
9. Ray Sanders. Asst. Photographer 10. Todd Huus. Kim Nelson; Bus. Mgr.THE YEARBOOK.
What is THE YEARBOOK? Merriam-Webster defines yearbook as 1: a book published annually, as a report; 2: a school publication recording the history and activities of a graduating class.
What is THE AGAWASIE? The Agawasie is the yearbook of the North Dakota State School of Science.
What is the NORTH DAKOTA STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE? The North Dakota State School of Science is a 2-year comprehensive college that provides curricu-lums and activities to meet the needs of the student.
Then, what is THE STUDENT? The student is a unique person which makes the State School of Science so
This book brings together the events that encompass NDSSS. through a year, better than any other publication!
Twenty years from now you may be sitting around at a roadside bar remembering the good times you had at NDSSS. That night at the bars, or out with your girl-friend boyfriend. the parties, or your friends. The best way to recapture those good times is through THE YEARBOOK!
I hope this book captures those good times you had at NDSSS. and have you saying those were the best days of my life! Because they usually are!
Indifferent than any other editor. I have learned a great deal about responsibility and the true meaning of deadline! However, this has been a very rewarding and enjoyable experience. One. in which. I will look back on with a great deal of pride and a sense of accomplishment.
This book could not have been finished without the work of my relentless staff. Especially, Photographer. Amy Beyer; Asst. Editor. Sue Kemp. They did very outstanding work and far more than their share! Thanks girls. Last but not least. I would also like to thank Del Sanders for the inspirational support and guidence.
Thank you and good luck!
Todd Huus. Editor
154 — A Note From The Editor'Candids — 155 i L CL
CALL ON US . . . WE’RE HERE TO HELP
If you are calling for: Dial:
— Long distance or billing inquiries 1 + 241-3130
— Credit department 1 + 241-3130
— New residence service 1 + 241-3145
No charge to call the numbers listed above
Business office hours: 8-5 Mon.; 8:30-5 Tues.-Fri.
— Local directory assistance 1 + 411
— For numbers within your area 1 + 555-1212
— For numbers outside your area 1 + area code
| jO I'ENS j
Suggestions in the North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.