Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 146


Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1966 Edition, Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1966 Edition, Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1966 volume:

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If 'U a " f -,px 1- Q f,..,:Vx, H , if 'af f' if li, HQ X , i, f i R - ld , A X ' , f 1' N i,Vsl7'Xi ' 'A , M f , -1 Q- l W E A" i WX ' - 'lil f' ,ff U f f Lf 171215 If 1 an J" HAMOT 1966 Tomah High School Tomah, Wisconsin Z7,W6g2 sxawwg A, 5 1. 0 f . fgfwffl f' B62 if X ,f X M f N- fn , , M ,M L'Y'7 1 fiwlf' " ff ffm-W7 'VLWZXQ W P If li kfi i If . n Y 4 A ,gb f " ZQJICTZFJ J ffl7'? 1 Z 722221 M Af ' ff V 11 'A' v fx ,Y I , 'f vffjfffi 1 V, f f, rj off? ,ff if W- ,X , ff i,,12'jf2Q,ms fwfwlwaffffffi? fi' fm ff 41 v Lf lrqysrf-'jL,.f5f?iKQ!,f1, ,V Aff f--wr-1 so , Editor-in-Chief .......... Business Manager 3 Copy Editor ............ .... Lay-out Editor .... . . .. . . Adviser .......... , , , , f I X W 'QjLl'lf 1 L . . . Diane Dcanc Photography Co-ordinator .. ...... Marti Mogensen Rosemary Schappe . . . . . Edna Myer Jerry Crandall . Miss Mary Eck WW Aff W MWMWTWWWJ fWWUfQf f f ZWMWW , iff lyaffmvflx Z 6 H1 X if . QL N K X QW, . I N NX S XY Q gm NjW,,Awfi7Z6w- E, K 1 cw! NJJJODV VAS 4 Vi H UMWM aw N Q7 Q ww Wf WW , W Y X Tf ' 11 Vw W3 Qi? 5 ? Wolplle gwmcf Mwpq Jgyumnwwvxilfl 1 Q W vfpzfwkal PRS K L MW . FoREwoRD ,CV Um ' Q KA Today's world is a demanding world and we, the young people of today, must be ready to meet those demands. We must be adequately prepared with the precious s of knowledge that are so vitally important, and must be able to apply that k wledge. 'VVYXJ j , U Since the formation of this community, the citizens have been keenly aware of and Sf C uinely interested in the development of the individual. They have, from time to '75 ., Q . e, fo nd it necessary to remodel or improve upon our local institutes f higher 5 6 C learni in order that we might be better prepared to meet a challenging to dow. g ' 'n ' . 9 ,Z , J' Q - ' ' or 7 mf QT? ' e n many newl and exciting steps since the First school was lishe a is-l , X, 'i pg orn crib in 1856. We've seen miracles in our time-mir cl s cre t and Aj ' i ed by education. . . A xg? iii -fi iTime brings new joys and old sorrows, unfamiliar kno le , and odified ad- f J A 1 - miration. The snows come and go, April blooms forth in al it ajest iet ummer , aj, Q? showers make their presence felt, and the beauty o autumn c ill r o hts an ,X V N' J3 instills our hearts. X I 1,7 v' i L Life is but a picture and we are the painters. The coo e use e o v th gh ' and impressions, our ideals and our morals. As the co r cha e with t e imes,s do we. , X ua The pigment of the color is education. It change o ly ause w c an nd t f - one factor that changes us is education. We hold in o r ras .Nu lette rn whi we pick the colors we wish to transfer onto our canvas. e t pai It wel for there is no erasing. X Our forebearers saw Ht to provide us with the opportunity to grow in d spirit, and now we must seize that opportunity. We cannot fail or even falter om - our course, for if we do, we fail not only ourselves, but all times to come. ,lf , fd " ., f ', f ,J ,J Auiife isamiracle, MVT, Aff' 1 L if fvf' if 7 'ji if L- V , a seed, X 15 Z! ff!! f Q ' V ' , J ' X f JO!! ' f 723 LA . ,,,,if1w' fkfd y a gram O earth' I WW Q I Y 107 M' 6 I , a drop of water, l N W , ,QWMMZQJ f' X 'ZW 'Vi JJ ' U v Qifij V J g 'N aflower. , . t ,xg A AW fu 'A , I S J jx Af ,Ja 1" ,ISDH 16 O2 CMOAXU i vii L it if . K NX, R4 xxx h A K ,J Bow M 9950 X V., 5, A? Q X 'pc .pix-, ,C LJ' L XX. yy i,, A, M - aff A1 Q 4' T iw X. gdb M if dom 0 gc ,-XR, ,Q gf jfjmgy M b lf XJ 5 Ar 1 V hc V . . X' X f, j I. 1 'Y lm AI-- . 'N :lx fi' J CWA V J" X ,I rl N , .f y Q I F v fy r ',, .n -4 h K L W. A , vf , X, 3 34223 3 2,53 ik 32 iiiiiaisl wg 3 E Eggfk 3 ,A x fx .- ,, ' -v ff 'XJ L51 1 5 pf W-4 JJTy7wTJ!5 A.f2fr, 4, X if M7 Kp SPRING S SPRING Message ...................... I .??f3?.fffff.'fffffIIIfffff.'f.'.'.'f.'f.'ffffffi N f . J' ,fx wi My ff 5 Wav J hW V Mlfwff W gf Q 65 4 AX! fy fic? Wy!! J M9 WM Wfd bf! W W Xdministrator F oresees Bright Future for Tomah High All of us: Students, faculty, and electors are looking for- ward to the anticipated opening of the doors of the new Senior High School which is in the process of construction. This school plays an important part in the total building program of the Tomah District. It is being built to alleviate crowded conditions in the present school. Through its con- struction, basic changes can take place in the re-organiza- tion of the elementary units by providing the present fa- cilities for a junior High School program. We know that the new school must house and serve the varied educational programs that young people will need to face the problems they will meet in the future. Not only must this building be adapted for today's students, it must be flexible and modern enough to meet the technological advances and changes thirty years hence. Your new school has five educational areas: the academic area with a large library, an art, homeniaking, and business education area, three physical education stations with ad- jacent locker and dressing rooms 3 a large modern kitchen with adequate lunch room spaceg a large auditorium ad- jacent to a suite of music rooms and an industrial arts area with three well-planned shops. In addition you will find an administrative suite including guidance and health service areas. Space does not permit one to tell specifically how this build- ing will enhance new opportunities for your fellow students. Changes due to modern technology are constantly changing our society and will continue to do so. Modern techniques, new educational offerings both in materials and methods of teaching must be developed and put into practice in this new school. It is necessary that this building be Hexible and large enough to meet the common needs of the total stu- dent body as well as to meet the special needs and interests of individual students. Every student must be challenged to reach his fullest capacity and it is hoped that this building will provide the work space necessary for students and teach- ers to do their best. Wfe want to congratulate the Hainot Staff and the Seniors of 1966 for their interest in this new building, especially when you know that you will not be attending this school. You have a right to be proud of the fact that you have attended the Tomah High School. Buildings alone do not guarantee an education for students to improve themselves. They only provide the opportunity for you to improve your- self through the help of your teachers, parents, and friends. Superintendent Curran HRA Bob Lamb leaves school via a. popular mode of trans ortation-the "Honda" Slbring Came . P Caring for the campus is one of the jobs of our janitor, Mr. Lin- dahl. H Q in may Geometry students Priscilla O'Connor, Norbert Aifeldt, and Adam Bir- ner practi- cally apply their knowl- edge while surveying in the warm spring wea- ther. Spring affords us the advantage of a fresh approach to classroom activity. And THS Blossomed with Vzlgor. A symbol of our heritage-the American Hag-whips in the breeze high above Tomah High. 9 Sparks Hy as boys in general shop learn to weld through experience. In the cafeteria a twen- ty-Hve cent ticket as- sures Dick Holmes a well-balanced dinner. Evegzwlzere Present Was a Constant Wave of Enthusiasm gl I0 ana' Zest fer Living. At the end of the year Janice Brookman turns her Chemistry equipment in to her instructor, Mr. Quak- enbush. w Aw- ,A iv N3 -X l' 'UN' M viv- ww l ,ff Practice Is Evegftfzing Dennie Senz stretches high and wide to pocket that baseball. , . -A Fine pitching form is demonstrated by Rich Henry. Mr. Gatzke, head track coach and athletic director, keeps the track in shape so that his competitors may put forth their best ability. I2 Kent Champlin finds that pole vaulting is not an easy field as he tries again and again to better his jump. I ff? 1 . if - and N 0 Task Is T00 Dwbult H You Quickening his pace, trackster jerry Crandall strains to reach the finish line. sw, Dave Aller finds he is never too experienced to learn, as he takes a littlc advice on pitching techniques from baseball coach Darwin Dade. ".:.ffa-I 4 'M-mns.,,mx.m ccMardi Grasn unior Prom 1965 King Roger Kruk and Queen Nancy Blackwell regally lead Benoit, and Dick Holmes and Mary Draeger, as they began their court attendants Rob Mubarak, and Rosemary Schappe, the grand march at the 1965 Prom. Dennis Senz and Barbara Lein, Keith Schultz and Joanne JW Is Not in Things . . "Mardi Gras" proved to be an excitingly different Prom theme as the Class of nineteen hundred and sixty-six splashed red, white, and gold brilliance throughout the gym. As members of the Junior Class and their guests entered the lobby, they saw it had been transformed into a New Orleans beach complete with a boardwalk and quaint nov- elty shops adding to the carnival atmosphere. Club 44 was fashioned after a French quarter with one side of the room converted into a brick house complete with iron lattice trim and wooden roof. Wrought iron chairs added charm to the pictures. Red, white, and gold streamers accented the multi-colored backdrop on the stage. High back thrones seated the royalty, while a staircase led to the floor. Tablecloths of bright, gay t colors were topped with clowns in red, yellow, blue, and green. Suspense mounted as roses were handed to the boys. Who- ever received the yellow rose was to be king of the 1965 Prom. Roger Kruk opened his rose and handed it to his queen, Nancy Blackwell. Rob Mubarak and Rosemary Schappe, Keith Schultz and Joanne Benoit, Dennis Senz and Barbara Lein, and Dick Holmes and Mary Draeger were the court attendants. Paula Jo Reardon and Brian Sesolak served as crown bearers. Rob Mubarak and Beth Kozarek were co-chaimien of the spring formal. Anne Reardon, Janice Heilman, Carol Lar- sen, Janice Brookman, Edna Myer, Roger Kruk, Mary Tick- ler, Nancy Merchant, Diane Deane, and Mark Quade were the appointed committee chairmen. . It Is in Us. WAGNER The town folk mingle at the wel- coming celebration for Matthew Harrison Brady. Matthew Harrison Brady CBob Holmesj and Henry Drummond fAlan Taylorj argue a point pre- sented in the play. Margaret Harris experiments with make-up tech niques on Mary Lobe, a member of the cast. ifsfmwtzivna 12 The Trapp family children played by Alice Seimens, Cheryl Meier, Adena Jacobs, Sheri Bloyer, Kris Strozin- sky, Nancy Blackwell, and Geri Gilfillan are introduced to the new governess, Kathy Griffin, by their father, Mark Quade. DRAMATICS Presentations Expose Student Creativity Long hours of memorizing lines, constructing scenery, making costumes, and applying make-up were necessary to make the two school plays the fine productions that they were. In March 'gThe Sound of Music" was presented by the vocal music department under the direction of Mr. Richard Loy. This story of the Trapp family, famous Austrian singers, told of the Nazi take-over of Austria and of the consequent flight of the family into Switzerland. Mark Quade assumed the role of Captain Von Trapp. Kathy Griffin and Diane Ebert played the lead feminine parts of Maria, the woman who eventually marries the Captain, and Frau Schroeder, his initial fiancee. Byron Steiferud portrayed Herr Dettweiller, the self-possessed free- loader who was responsible for the appearance of the Trapp family as public singers. 'glnherit the Wind',, a play inspired by the Scope's Monkey Trial, was presented by the Senior Class of 1965 in May, under the direction of Miss Rita Walsh and student director Carol Webber. The play involved the discussion of the morality and Christianity of teaching evolution in schools. Bob Holmes assumed the role of William Harrison Brady, the prosecuting attorney. Allen Taylor as Henry Drum- mond, defended the accused teacher Bertram Cates, played by John Bauman. The pit band adds a pro- fessional touch to the musi- cal quality of the play. sf "-"'flll 1---W. .W Q - fi Q X Seniors Mark Janney and Chuck Landman strive to excel in low hurdle competition. 'rv X' 1 3' 1 A-Squad Track: KFIRST ROWj Norman Wonzer, Harry De- Long, Jerry Crandall, John Seaquist, Dewell Clay, Dennis Linder, Greg Steinmetz, Mark Janney, Ron Welch, Steve Shie, Dick Ko- zarek, Paul Williams, Chuck Landman, Rob Mubarak, Jim Shie, ISECOND ROWj Greg LaFond, Dave Mubarak, Keith Pedersen, Don Riddle, John Cramer, Bob Holmes, John Whitsett, Dave Lenz, John Jacobs, Steve Woodard, Terry Tralmer, Tom Hed- rich, David Kuehl, Wally Gnewikow, Tony Cooper, Kent Champ- TRACK xxx NX X. ling KTHIRD ROWQ Greg Thurowg Chuck Lenz, Larry Jinkins, David Vold, Gary Stang, Dennis Lobenstein, Richard Walley, Gerald Seitz, Bruce Blado, Bill Kastens, Dennis Jaromin, Keith Koscal, Ken Wilcox, Albert Felbcr: KFUURTH ROWj Mr. Gat- zke, Tom Rech, Bob Hess, Norbert Affeldt, Brian Sowle, Dick Homles, Rich Lasiter, Jim Knutson, Frank Schnecker, john Zins- meister, Bill Bennett, Ron Falkner, Mr. Spies, Mr. Kliefoth. Cindermen Hurdle New Barriers With ten returning lettermen and sixteen other willing thinclads, the 1965 track team had a fulfilling year. Under the direction of Mr. Earl Gatzke, the tracksters won three duos and two triangulars, placing fourth in the South Central Conference. Ron Welch, who was voted most valuable player, and John Seaquist qualified for state competition. Welch vied in the broad jump and Seaquist in the 440. Greg Steinmitz was chosen captain. Tomah 80 Sparta Tomah 104- Mauston Tomah 58 LaCrosse Tomah 86 Sparta TRIANGULARS Tomah 132 Black River Falls 40 Mauston 24 Tomah IOOM Black River Falls 37 Sparta 58W 1ISY' BASEBALL Team Snatehes Vietories The 1965 basketball team posted a winning season by taking 10 and losing 7. Don Larsen and Ken Larsen were chosen co-captains. Ron Grovesteen, most valuable player, made Tomah history by pitching two no-hit games. Ten seniors and six underclassmen were awarded letters. Determination is written on the face of jim Cram, who came out on top with the highest batting aver- age at T.H.S. Tomah 3 Mauston 0 Tomah 7 West Salem 2 Tomah 2 Black River Falls 1 Tomah 5 Viroqua 8 Tomah Nekoosa Tomah West Salem Tomah Nekoosa Tomah Viroqua Tomah Sparta Tomah Black River Falls Tomah Sparta Tomah Mauston Tomah Black River Falls Tournament: Tomah New Lisbon Tomah Adams-Friendship Tomah Reedsburg Tomah Wisconsin Rapids FIRST ROW, front: L. Nelson, T. Strozewski, R. Ducklow, L. Mitte'staedt, Kozarek, D. Stetler, J. Forsythe, R. Daniels. SEC- OND ROW: Mr. Dade, B. Boldon, R. Henry, K. Larsen, J. Bau- ff' ""1X man, D. Johnson. Mr. Herbst. THIRD ROW: D. Larsen, D. Senz R. Grovesteen, T. Gatzke, W. Gerwing, D. Aller, C. Behrens. ' W ' ' - I 'K 'A ' GOLF Linksters Evade Defeat VVith five returning lettermen leading the way and under the coaching of Mr. Justin Standiford, the linksters looked forward, and rightfully so, to a winning season. After losing three out of eight duos to Sparta and Black River Falls, and winning their triangular meet against Baraboo and Sparta, the ironrnen then went on to win the Sauk-Prairie Invitational Tournament. The Indians came out fourth in both conference and WIAA sectional competition, the latter was held at the Hiawatha Golf Course. Roger Kruk finished in a tie for second place but lost in a sudden-death playoff. Kruk was also named most valuable linkster. Ray Habelman was awarded the title of captain. These were repeat honors for both. With these successes left behind, the Indians left an impressive record. A winning season brmgs a smile to the face of golf coach Tomahs 1965 A Squad golf team consisted of David Dettle, Dennis Sehweiger, Roger Kruk, Blame Nicol, Ed Lamb and Ray Habelman. 'h?X"4Gd2.'6iBGlQll'3?lf.9Sh9U2CQ-r5ixN3-"At ."a!":QSlnvZi!?Mt x"Cs!'A7f L .4Iw.."!..s.,- AW f .- , vt- -wg. B-Squad Golf: KFIRST ROWj Mark Strozmsky Rodney Lewls Ronald Wagner Mark Raabe Tom Lamb, John Wilkinson KSECOND ROWQ Scott Nicol Kent Diehl Bob Lamb Garry Sjolander, Kevin O'Leary, Allan Roof Brent Retzlaff B-SQUAD -Squaders Train for Tomorrow s Challenges Last year, for the first time, the B-squad linksters vied in mterscholastic sports, they prepared for A squad positions matches. Tomah ironmen won 3 out of 4 of their contests. through many practlces held during the traimng season Although the B-squad baseball players did not engage in B-Squad Baseball: IFIRST ROWQ David Boehm, Art Tral- mer, Stan Coenen, Greg Fiedler, John Kipper, Bill Steinhoff, Bill Backus, Fred Laufenbergg KSECOND ROWQ Mr. Herbst, Tom Nugent, Jim Loff, Collin Rose, Don Stickney, George Roger Kruk John Jacobs and Fred Poss compare their impressions on govern- ment IH action as they experienced it during their week's stay at Ripon College. BADGER STATE Honors Award Leadership Each year three boys and one girl are chosen by the faculty to represent Tomah High School at Badger State. This or- ganization under the guidance of the state American Legion and Jaycees is designed to provide its participants with a knowledge of the structure and functions of our government. Chosen for their scholarship, leadership, and co-operation, Kris Strozinsky, Fred Poss, Roger Kruk, and John Jacobs represented Tomah at the 1965 Badger Girls' and Boys' State. Kris was elected public welfare director at her section at the University in Madison session. Roger was one of nine state Supreme Court justices at the Ripon College event. John sewed at city attorney for his group, while Fred was elected senator from his county. A week filled with practical learning experiences left Kris Strozinsky with a new insight into government procedure. 22 GRADUATION HF rom Tonight to Tomorrown The Class of 1965 held their graduation outdoors for the first time in many years on June 3, 1965 at the Monroe County Fairgrounds. On the bright spring evening, the seniors filed by the large assemblage in their blue and white gowns. It was easier to accommodate parents, relatives, and friends in the grand- stand than it would have been in the high school audito- rium. The choir under the direction of Mr. Richard Loy performed after which Richard Kozarek, president of the class, spoke on the accomplishments of the class during their four years and what they could accomplish in the future. Valedictorian Joan Schmitz and salutatorian Roselyn Heath expressed the theme "F rom Tonight to Tomorrow' in their ad- dresses. Principal Mary McAdams distributed scholarships to mem- bers of the class and superintendent Kenneth Curran pre- sented various awards. Attorney Victor Brietcnfield, presi- dent of the Board of Education, presented diplomas to the 246 graduates. William Mellin's Senior Band closed the con- vocation by playing the Tomah High School song. 60 fun! Aff, 774494 x7f?iyilC GJMZ Q4 74 4fQffzLC,M6wQ 5fQg7fMQf3?iggQwQ43y40Qi94 f ' ' , Hg 5 fCC.,Qf'f 4 j C 4 Z QLJC f gg! 5 A s? why? A I' QQLL, yfgjjfzjjgf I w2v7z2C'4 f Q 1 VL 1?fQM'f7f,fQ4z 4zQ27QZZQfyb X Q?L7fc Z5fC Q46 iam Q1 LQLCQZQ4, 56 L U kfffzcf 47015, ' 77704 A Uftcsf Q! gadgfgo QQQf,7QQL f Maffff 220qQ ,zAg fffGf C2-fgfzffgffj C fffhgff gag? CLLQ! aff 441, Kiwi? L4 Lg , Qf,6z2,zf1iae5Q KXQA O 1 A,4Z6'4 f'ff5 Q2 if Qwif LWKQQQ JZ: X MIQQ, V Aff, gl Cawmyfzifg Qgcjygfjyzyf W? FALL FALL Fall Activity ......... Academics Administration, Faculty Organizations . . . . . . . Senior Class Play ..... Journalism Department Highlights .......... Hamot ............. Senior-Faculty Game . Homecoming ....... Football ,........... Twirlers, Cheerleaders All-conference juniors Robert Wells and Rich Henry appeared confident as they dressed for the coming battle. Another Tear Came, and S0 Did We. Students may refer to the library to find books for both pleasure reading and for supplementing their regular testbooks. Susy Snyder and Tom Nugent enjoyed themselves on a Tuesday night at "Canteen", as they did the "jerk". Homecoming festivities were opened by the introduction of the football team at the pep rally. As Autumn in Its Splendor Blazes Brzglztfy S0 Does the Spz'rz't QF THS. The Senior Band is led by the twirlers through the crowds on Superior Avenue during the Homecoming Parade. 26 J just as players need energy for a hard game, so do the spectators. Throughout the game the counter under the grandstancl provides a place for buying refreshments. It Boasts Its Uwn Pleasures, Its Own Szjfle zyf Wz't, and Its Own Ways. The atmosphere of a pep assembly: the music of the pep band, the yells of the Cheerleaders, thc aroma of freshly popped corn, and the high spirit of the students all instill in the players 21 desire to get out there on the Field that night and bring home a victory. In a class competition yell, the seniors shake the walls at Tomah High. in-dw Colin Clark fulfilled the requirements of a demonstration speech by showing his classmates the proper method of making a malt. A model of a. prehistoric landscape was constructed by Joey Huber and Mike Welch for an extra credit project for Mr. Posseltis world history class. They explained in detail their work to the class. Covering a button is not as easy as it appears. Here Mrs. Nienast explained the technique to her senior homemakmg class. A X ACADEMICS Courses Broaden Knowledge Although we were handicapped by having an enrollment of 1050 in a school originally designed to accommodate 650, our academic advancement was not held back. In the area of vocations, four years of agriculture classes kept high school boys in step with the latest advancements in modern farm- ing. While passing near the home economics room, the aroma of freshly baked bread could be smelled. Four years of this course could be taken. For some, senior homemaking sufficed. Just down the hall the Ushop" boys produced fine masterpieces for woodworking projects in industrial arts. This course was also available for four years. It wasn't uncommon to see our future secretaries' accomplishments posted on the bulletin boards. They learned in Shorthand I and II, office procedure, vocational typing, bookkeeping, and clerical practice. In addition to the three required years of English grammar and composition, an optional fourth year was also available. Foreign language courses included three years of both Latin and French. Unless handicapped by a health condition, every student was re- quired to take at least two years of physical education, with the remaining years filled in with a health course. Elective math and science courses were general math, algebra, geometry, chemistry, Algebra Il and trigonometry, analytic geometry and statistics, general science, biology, senior science, and physics. For Freshmen a citizenship-world geography course was required 5 for sophomores a world history course was mandatory, for juniors an American history course was required, and seniors took social problems. In speech class young voices were trained to speak properly and minds were taught to express their thoughts orally but in an effec- tive manner. A comparatively new addition, the journalism department, de- veloped writing ability and gave amateurs the opportunity to produce several publications-a school directory, the school paper, a mimeographed supplement to that paper, a literary magazine, and the schoolls yearbook. Fine arts classes included art, band, vocal music, and music theory. All these fields of learning worked together to give us a foundation of knowledge on which to build our lives. ,xt A , ah, AN its gig , ,fs-1 xx, ' W. ,, ' if '-f""bN ll"ll.4Bfi Lfnnyfd Pointers for inspecting the quality of wood in preparation for construction were given to Mike Bailey, Dale Lude- king, and Jerry Moser by their instructor, Mr. Ness Ripping a board takes the know-how which Harley Nicks, Terry Lamb, and Bob Noth have acquired in industrial arts. Physical fitness is propor- tional to mental fitness. Miss Lund, girls, physi- cal education instructor, serves her students well. Serge Leberton of France was a special stu- dent at Tomah High. He took courses to acquaint himself with the English language and prepare for entrance to an American college. Under the Guidance qf Our Instructors, We Learn to Think, 30 ns!-v--v-""" JW Our LW Is What Our Thoughts Make Ii. Senior Kay Rudkin gives a group of underclassmen insight on how and why they should become active members of the high school community. jj if Freshmen in Mr. Urban and Mr. Kliefoth's citizenship-geography course work well in the merged classroom. AURELIUS 31 awsazais-stanza: ffiff' ' 17. " ' if A Amaanmmf' ADMINISTRATION District Sets High Ideals To1nah's reputation and continued growth of enrollment reflect the efTorts of the administration to maintain high ideals. They have worked with one goal in mind-to make Tomah High School a school where every student can obtain the best education possible for himself. The school administration is responsible for implementing board policies into an operating educational program. Problems in organization, administration, budget, curriculum, supervision, of instruction, reports, operation, and mainte- nance of the school plant, transportation, lunch program, plus other duties are handled by this group. it Sharon Potter and Gloria Betthauser, alumnae of Tomah High, play an impor- tant part in the smooth running of the school district. ll Mr. Loff, the bookkeeper of Tomah High School, checks the financial reports for the administration and school organizations. .a?.- I Superintendent Kenneth Curran and Principal Mary McAdams look over new ideas in education. Business manager Vincent Crane discussed class schedules with curriculum co-ordinator William Graham. i i 5 School Board Members Dr. Floyd Weatherford, Mr. Arden Hoefs, dent Kenneth Curran put in many long, hard hours administer- Mr. Russel Potter, President Mr. Victor Brietenfield, Mr. Howard ing affairs of Our SChO0l. Rasmussen, Mr. Earle Fisher, Mr., Robert Nicol, and Superinten- Thcy Counselcd and pproved Our Actions Mr. Jeffrey Delton was the only full time guid ance counselor at THS. He tried to contac seniors before they graduated. Besides guidance work, Miss Mary Eck taught the Journalism classes and was - the advisor for the schoo1's literary pub- t au lications. if-12 2,1 KS -zz 33 Helping students plan their futures was one of the tasks of guidance counselor Rein- hard Schmidt. He also taught two classes of Economics. Mrs. Margaret Walker, who formerly taught at Elmwood, Wisconsin, in- structed English III dur- ing her second year at Tomah. Besides f:lasses of English II, Mr. John to direct the all-school play. ii' Mgxf. , x I Us I s as Mr. Dennis Johnson, a new teacher from LaCrosse State University, taught English III using a different approach. He delved into the Held of world literature with writing and interpreta- tion. I - QQ' ri it 'saggy yu , 1 .- 1, syn Miss Ruth Strozinsky, freshman English teacher, is very active in the forensics and debate contests. She is also involved in the Women's Business Club. u cw: I .tx THANKS n ever thin dive fhdIlkS1gf af s , as the will of God Let us sing unto ws thelo d L61 Us f come heforo H .7 presence with. thanksgm X Befilled with urea A as P if. 513 ' ILAA Wei, Shorthand I and English IV classes are taught by Mrs. Helen Carson, a graduate of Whitewater College. English Offers Paths to Communications 1 Mr. Wilmer Pearson managed to conduct varied and ' interesting English IV and speech classes even though directing the senior class play took up much of his time. A. M. Sabota, former Superintendent of Schools at Bloomington, Wiscon- sin, is an outdoors enthusiast. He teaches English I. it ffm V iii" E Besides instructing general science and In addition to teaching biology, Mr. Harold Smith physics, Mr. Gary Schultz advised student also spent each Tuesday night chaperoning the "can- council and coached junior high school bas- teen" dance. ketball. After previously working for the welfare de- partment, Mr. Robert Quakenbush completed his second year of teaching biology and chemis- try at T.H.S. X Science and ath Courses Keep Pace with Many Advancements Mrs. Vida Stoker enjoys teaching the new concepts of math to her algebra students. Miss Jean Otto, a graduate of La- Crosse State University, was geome- try, chemistry, and Algebra I instruc- tor. She also advised Pep Club in its spirit raising activity. A recent graduate of Superior State Mrs. Langwill, a graduate of LaCrosse State University, University, Mr. Jeffrey Wester spent took over the general math and Algebra I classes this his flrst year at Tomah teaching year. In her spare time she enjoys photography. gCOII19try, advanced algebra, and introductory analysis. He coached B-Squad football also. 35 This was Mr. William Johnson's first year at THS, He taught United States History and golf. Singing and playing the guitar, occupied much of his spare time. Mr. Tom Pedersen in- structed seniors in econo- mics and social problems. He was one of the senior class advisors, debate coach and very active in the for- ensics program. +1 f . Jeff from Eau Claire. Mrs. Frank Kasmierczak taught two senior economics classes. Teaching only part time, her year old daughter took up most of her spare time. A V, Mr. Gary Kunz was one of two THS World History in structors. He was sophomore class adviser and graduated THE WORLD Mr. Richard Kliefoth taught citizenship and was varsity basket- ball coach. He worked with the track team and was known for his famous red socks. We s The school librarian was Mrs. Grace Fonstad. She drove to To- mah each day from Mauston where Mrs. Helen Waugh taught typing and Club and helps plan her husband was superintendent. French I and II Ceramics proved both the annual Latin an enjoyable and profitable hobby for her banquet Mrs Irene Fenske trained prospective mem- bers of the business profession in secretarial arts, bookkeeping, and Shorthand II. Faculty akes It Their Busmess To Know Us A Whitewater graduate Mrs Evelyn Schrauf- nagel teaches Typing I and ofiice practice. Mr. Roy Colbert teaches the skills of driving and the necessity for safety. He has utilized the traveling trailer which contains auto simulators. Vocal music director Mr. Richard Loy trained young voices. The result of his hard work was shown at the four concerts and musical. Affected by our crowded conditions, Miss Margie Lund conducted girls' physical education classes in a split gym. Never tiring, she advised G.A.A. and the cheerleaders. Instrumental music was under the guidance of Mr. William Mellin. He directed beginners band, cadet band and senior band. Filling the role of the school nurse was Mrs. Geraldine Jensen. Besides adjusting to the demands of a school district nurse, she also found time for gardening, camping, and sports. Students' Physical Welfare and Musical Talent Are Tended Mr. Dave Spies, head football coach, and Mr. Earl Gatzke, head track coach, both taught physical education, a course designed to keep our boys physically Et. Miss Carol Bromley, girls' health teacher, also helps Miss Lund with the G.A.A. This was her first year at T.H.S. as she graduated from St. Cloud State College in Minnesota. 39 Agriculture I instructor was Mr. Theodore Hillert. He spent many busy hours in the Ag room and shop. Mr. Roger Edge graduated from Platteville State University and taught General Shop and Industrial Arts III. 'S x , '15 -A' EQ i ,I .,,, ,, Industrial Arts II and IV were taught by Mr. William Harycki. After school proved to be a busy time for Mr. Harycki as he was B-team basketball coach. We Used Not Onl ur Mmds but Our Hands as Well Mr. James Ness taught Agriculture II,III, and IV He was awarded the Honorary Farmer Degree for his con tribution to Agriculture. Senior science and general science were Mr Le land Frederick's specialties, Hunting and fish ing were his favorite pastimes. BUS DRIVERS COOKS Mrs. Pat Holmes, Leo Kanable, Leon Senz, Hubert Wildes, Ed Liddane, Ralph Snider, Douglas Bailey, Charles Spooner, Gilbert Schultz, Eldon Zimmerman, and Charles Fiedler transported THS students to and from school in all kinds of weathe M if as a R indirectly ,Ai Ap ,,,QL,i. Q , , Y -et 5, 4 r I 'wax s 9' W o k A . 4 in , ,. ff i . if i ii A I , iz' ". 1- 0 Q 3 A ' 'F They Aided ,?,' ' is S Education Mrs. Wildes, Mrs. Ulteig, Mrs. Benjamin, Mrs. Rediske, Mrs. Berry, Mrs. Krier, and Mrs. Boettcher feed THS students every day with their delicious food. CUSTODIANS Our school was kept neat and clean by these capable people: Gust Lindahl, Leo Drinkwine, Harm Jansen, Harold Lobe, Harold Noth, and Sid Rickett. PEP CLUB: KFRONT ROWQ Carol Gray, Rosemary Schappe, Audrey Alexander, Lynn Staege, Diane Neustadter, CAROL LAR- SEN, PRESlDENTg Shelley Randall, Rita Kolar, Barbara Stang, Geraldine Gilftllan, Pamela Rixie. ISECOND ROWj Judith Betthauser, Helen Johnson, Charlotte Cattle, KAY RUDKIN, TREASURER, Marilyn Carney, Joanne Benoit, MARTI MO- GENSEN, SECRETARY, Kris Christensen, Nancy Blackwell, Anne Reardon, Dorla Koebernick. KTHIRD ROWJ Linda Mc- PEP CLUB Sports Enthusiasts To arouse school spirit: this is the function of the Pep Club. For many years this organization has been an integral part of sports activities in Tomah High. Under the direction of club advisor, Miss Jean Otto, the members have acquired renewed vigor in the backing of our teams. Homecoming festivities were an important part of the club year. For this event shop windows were decorated with slogans and a float, K'Bewished", was entered in the parade. A hoop was covered with paper and painted with Hcatchy' slogans for the basketball players and wrestlers to burst through at their respective home events. Signs were also decorated to be displayed during sports contests. Basketball schedules were sponsored by the organization for use at home conference games. Each week Tomah wrestlers and bas- ketball players ran through the hoops painted by seniors Peggy Brown and Nancy Merchant. PEP CLUB: KFRONT ROWQ Jeanne LaFond, Justa Murdock, Lynn Fredricks, JoAnne Handy, Eileen Decorah, Sue Steinmetz, Mary Betcher, Susette LaMere, Jan Farnam. KSECOND ROWQ Jo Ann Hoilien, Wanda Brookman, Leslie Staege, Brenda Olson, Idah Kempter, Nancy Kruk, Toni Brdar, Pamela Stein, Linda Daniel, Patricia Miller, Mary Wachter, Patricia Seflow, Barbara Lein, Alice Siemens, Joanne Elmer, Gloria Greeno, Ronda Darrah, Marcia Frohmader, Sue Fox, Margaret Brown. KFOURTH ROWQ Edna Myer, Anna Mae Kiefer, Beth Kozarek, Mary Tickler, Nancy Merchant, JANICE BROOKMAN, VICE-PRESIDENT, Kathy Kanable, Cathy Scheurich, Diane Deane, Ann Wellnitz, Kathy Mack, Sarah Protz. Boost Team Morale f-Q Nix- Erbs, KTHIRD ROWQ Mary Brasic, Mary Michela, Cheryl Meier, Deborah Paul, Deborah Bock, Gloria Gruen, Margaret Poss, Kathy Frey. KFOURTH ROWQ Vicki Vandervort, Diane Chris- tiano, Barbara Bell, Sally Wittler, Cheryl Welch, Barbara Griffith, Diane Hansen, Jean Honish, Priscilla O'Connor, Anne Kane. 'ai 'Y ,hu PEP CLUB KFRONT ROWQ Terry Seflow, Sue Benoit, Jenny Leinen. ITHIRD ROWQ Kathy Ball, Judy Garber, Carol Wood- Steinmetz, Jackie Steele, Elinore Colbert, Sue Synder, Judy Bern- liff, Mary Jo Hubert, Cathy Lein, Mary Callahan, Lana Brook- hardt. KSECOND ROWj Peggy Fishbune, Kathy Behrens, Mary man. KFOURTH ROWQ Patty Heser, Angela Olson, Susan Krier, Maxwell, Valerie Epding, Margie Lamb, Sylvia DeLong, Suzanne Paula Kremmer, Debbie Fox, Barbara Mack. LETTERMEN'S CLUB thletes Possess Physical Alertness Under the direction of Mr. Spies, advisor, and Bob Duck- low, president, the Lettermenis Club was an active part of Tomah High School. They sold refreshments at all athletic events in addition to sponsoring the annual senior-faculty game. New members were welcomed into the club on December 13. This annual event was held much to the delight of old members, but new members were weary of the prankish escapades. All boys who have eamecl a letter in football, basketball, wrestling, track, baseball, and golf are eligible to join the club. LETTERMEN: KFRONT ROWQ Ray Habelman, Terry 'Winchel, Greg LaFond, BOB DUCKLOW, PRESIDENT, Norm Wonzer, Denny Linder. KSECOND ROWj Chuck Landmann, BRIAN SOWLE, TREASURERg RICH HENRY, VICE-PRESIDENT, Fred Laufenberg, Jim Shie, Brent Retzlaif, John Cramer. I THIRD To eliminate the inconvenience of glass pop bottles, the Lettennen began using a fountain dispenser at their refreshment counters. Filling paper cups is Rich Lasiter. ROWQ John Laufenberg, Ken Chambers, Roger Kruk, Mark Janney, Rob Mubarak, RICH LASITER, SECRETARY, Dave Lenz, Harry DeLong. IFOURTH ROWj Dick Holmes, John Jacobs, Ed Lamb, Ross Daniels, Don Riddle, Terry Tralmer, Robert Wells, John Kozarek, Coach Spies. G.A.A.: IFRONT ROWj PAM RIXIE, SECRETARY: Audrey Alexander, Sylvia DeLong, Peggy Fishbune, Barbara Kuehl, Di- ane Neustadter, Chris Zahrte, Shelley Randall. ISECOND ROW! Barb Lein, julie Asfoor, MARCIA FROHMADER, TREAS- URER5 PATTY SEFLOW, PRESIDENT, Barb Hanson, Lynne Staege, Marilyn Carney, Anna Mae Kiefer. ITHIRD ROWQ CAR- OL LARSEN, VICE-PRESIDENT, Ann Kobleska, Mary Wach- ter, Beth Kozarek, Linda McDzniel, Judy Betthauser, Edna Myer, Barbara Mack. IFOURTH ROWj Mary Tickler, Angie Olson, Kathy Mack, Nancy Rineck, Diane Deane, Judy Gaede, Lana Brookman, Carol Woodliff. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Sound Bodies Produced Mature Minds The G.A.A. was one of the largest organizations at Tomah High School this year. Its purpose was, as in past years, to endeavor to keep its members physically and mentally fit through various activities. Beginning in the fall, the girls participated in tumbling and continued throughout the year with bowling, basketball, volleyball, tennis, softball, and track and field. Under the direction of Miss Margie Lund, girls' physical education instructor, the members divided into teams and chose captains for each of the different program phases. By taking part in such a program, the girls were given a better opportunity to learn responsibility and sportsman- ship. A unique feature of this club is that it is entirely self-suf- ficient. Since it has a large membership and few expenses, it is able to depend completely on the money which is col- lected for dues. One of the after-school activities participated in by G.A.A. mem- bers was the bowling competition at Vlasek's Lanes. Janeda Fabi- an tries for that all-important "spare'l. G.A.A.: KFRONT ROWD Jeanne LaFond, Eileen Decorah, Kathy Reynolds, JoAnne Handy, Sharon Hess, jan Farnam, Sue Steinmetz, Jean Langland. KSECOND ROWQ Michelle Hansen, Mary ,Io Wilson, Mary Brasic, Marian Boettcher, Pamela Stein, Wanda Brookman, Virginia Barrett. KTHIRD ROWQ Debbie Bock, Margaret Poss, Karen Kobleska, Nanci Kruk, Brenda Ol- son, Donna Poss, Leslie Staege, Kathy Frey. KFOURTH ROWj Debbie Paul, Barbara Grifiith, Cheryl Welch, Sally Wittler, Barb Bell, DyAnn Hansen, Priscilla O'Connor. Girls Developed Physical Stamina and Prowess G.A,A.: Calista Clark, Marilyn Macaulay, Roberta Randall, Linda Brookman, Sue Barrett, Terry Seflow, Nani Alapai. KSECOND ROWQ Sandra LaBansky, Jenny Steinmetz, Sue Benoit, Judy Zimmerman, Mary Schnese, Sharon Brdar, Susan McCurdy, Deb- by Hodgson. ITHIRD ROWQ Colleen Decorah, Janice Lincoln, Kathy Behrens, Barbara Johnson, Diana Laufenberg, Kathy Ball, Debby Gatske, Carolyn Brown. KFOURTH ROWQ Cathie Lein, ,Ianeda Fabian, Mary Jo Hill, Vicki Allen, Kate Kozarek, Linda Walsh, Carol Wettstein, Ellie Colbert. F.T.A, KFRONT ROWJ Barb Stang, ELINORE COLBERT, HISTORIAN, Christy Johnson, Sally Mauer, RITA RULAND, VICE-PRESIDENT, Rita Kolar, Mary Johnson. KSECOND ROW 1 Margaret Poss, Rosemary Schappe, Marilyn Carney, Kay Rudkin, Sally Johnson, Carol Scott, MARTI MOGENSEN, TREASURER, Carol Larsen. KTHIRD ROWJ Dianne Johnson, FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Members Probe Teaching Leaming the qualities of a good teacher is only a minute part of the functions of FTA. This organization also per- forms a worthwhile service to the faculty members of Tomah High. Each FTA member is required to help one teacher with his work throughout the school year. This outside help is advantageous not only for receiving an award pin, but also serves as useful experience. Besides this extra help members observed teaching methods at the Miller elementary school, and decorated a fioat for the Homecoming parade. Throughout the year FTA members learned the inside story of the teaching profession and endeavored to learn and meet the standards of a successful teacher. PRE-MEDS IFRONT ROWQ Patty Johnson, Pam Rixie, Betty Blackdeer, AUDREY ALEXANDER, PRESIDENT, Shelley Ran- dall, Eileen Decorah, Bonnie Christiansen, Peggy Fishbune, Mary Maxwell, Ellen Greeno, Debby Hill, Sandy Greeno. KSECOND ROWQ Martha Zellmer, Idah Kempter, Anne Reardon, Ruth Richmond, LYNNE STAEGE, SECRETARY, Joanne Benoit, Anne Espeland, Cathy Lein, Wanda Brookman, LESLIE STAEGE, Janet Drew, Ronda Darrah, Julie Asfoor, Martha Zellmer, Irma Rehberg, Lana Brookman. KFOURTH ROWQ Ruth Ann Scho- ber, Alice Siemens, JANICE BROOKMAN, PRESIDENT, Ann Wellnitz, Theresa Thomas, CATHY SCHEURICH, SECRE- TARY, Gloria Greeno, Nanci Kruk. PRE-MEDS Medicine Attracts Youths Aspirants to the medical profession comprise the member- ship of the Pre-Med organization. The purpose of the club is to acquaint the hopeful medical students with fields open to them. During the past year this aim was fulfilled through the advice and counsel of guest speakers, the showing of film strips, and a visit to St. Francis Hospital in LaCrosse. The Pre-Med organization prepares the students for the trials and rewards which they will encounter in their pro- fessions. TREASURER, Cheryl Meier. KTHIRD ROWj Sharon Brdar, Linda Zimmerman, LaVonne Nelson, Patty Seflow, Barb Lein, Diane Hansen, Nanci Kruk, Priscilla O'Connor, Vicki Vander- vort, Gloria Gruen, Anne Kane. IFOURTH ROWQ Sue Christ- olferson, Diane Lancour, Barb Bell, Sally Wittler, DICK HOLMES, SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, Kathy Mack, Shirley Mesner, Patty Lan- cour, Mary Wachter. 1 rn A 1 1 tl1uu inlniirlriiircv . 2-31171: . ,c F.H.A. KFRONT ROWQ PATI JACOB, SONG LEADER5 DAR- LENE GERKE, HISTORIANg Kitty Dinger, Lois Moum, Jean Beck. ISECOND ROWQ Marlene Schultz, Kathy Puent, Kris Sundin, THERESE BETTHAUSER, TREASURER. ITHIRD FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA Girls Develop Efficiency F.H.A. is one way high school girls prepare for the future roles as homemakers. Members are encouraged by the possibility of receiving let- ters, pins, and degrees of merit as awards for their achieve- ments. F.H.A. KFRONT ROWQ Jane Goff, Colleen Tatzel, Dianne Schendel, Pam Rixie, Connie Cocnen. KSECOND ROWj Marcia Bloom, Patty McNamer, JENNY STEINMETZ, PARLIAMEN- TARIANg Sandy Schendel, Judy Zimmerman, MONIKA SCHER- REIKS, SECRETARY. KTHIRD ROWQ Deborah Sowle, Diane ROWj Idah Kempter, Julie McNamer, Sue Benoit, Merece Son- nenburg, Carla Jinkins. KFOURTH ROWQ Virginia Roseovious, Linda. McDaniel, Linda Felber, JOANNE BENOIT, PRESI- DENT. Throughout the past year, after the completion of their various projects, such as sewing or cooking, numerous dem- onstrationswere presented by the F.H.A. Another activity of the past year was the style banquet with the theme, "April Showers Bring May Flowers." In the past year, as in previous years, the officers attended a state convention at Green Lake. The Tomah High F .H.A. also traveled to West Salem to a statewide workshop. Huddleston, Diane Christiano, Joyce Jacobson, Elizabeth For- bush. KFOURTH ROWQ Judy Gaede, Vicki Vandervort, Patricia Johnson, Rita Gammerdinger, JANE JERDEE, VICE-PRESL DENTQ Judy Garber. ME? i lx 11.21 AL. F.F.A. KFRONT ROWQ Allan Burkhalter, David Line- han, Gary Eckleberg, Virgil Finnigan, jim Warner, Mike Jasinski, Jim Wilson, Leonard Eckelberg. KSEC- OND ROWQ Larry Murphy, Roland Brandau, Patrick Finnigan, Albert Felber, Larry Hall, Kenny Anderson, Marshall Kuehl, John Schenecher, Marlin Marten. ard Cook, Tom Bailey, Ronald Cook, Larry Brookman, Jim Marx, Wayne Gillette, Kelly Clark, Albert Jilek. KFOURTH ROWj Al Ruland, Donald Neitzel, Gary Moseley, Bob Christiano, Arden Finnigan, Rob- ert Moser, Kenneth McGinnis, Ronald Quist, Ray- mond Wappler. KTHIRD ROWQ Dave Kuehl, Peter Komiskey, Rich- FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Members Attained Competence Through pplication The Tomah Future Farmers' chapter was organized after the beginning' of the 1965-66 school year. The club's mem- bership was made up of agricultural students. The purposes of the club are many which include: develop- ing competent, aggressive and rural agricultural leadership, strengthening the confidence of the farm youth in himself and in his work, creating more interest in intelligent farm- ing practices, creating and nurturing a love of country life, and advancing the cause of vocational education in agri- culture in the schools of the United States. To encourage ambitions toward these goals, certain awards are offered to members each year. These include: Green Hand awards, Chapter Farmer awards, State Farmer awards, and the American Farmer degrees. F.F.A. KFRONT ROWQ Keith Randall, Orvid Georgeson, Mike Linehan, KEITH SCHULTZ, VICE-PRESIDENT, Gary Waege, Dennis Anderson, Vic Solberg. KSECOND ROWQ Randy Mee, Tom Zastoupil, Quentin Finucan, Robert Wappler, George Clemmerson, Robert Peterson, STEPHEN RISCHETTE, TREASURER, Gay Hoag. KTHIRD ROWQ Arthur Tralmer, DeWell Clay, Dale Ludek- ing, Gerry Seitz, Jerry Moser, Larry Vinz, Doug Lambert, Arlen Finnigan, Gary Sommerfield. KFOURTH ROWQ BILL STEINHOFF, SENTINEL, Robert Baldwin, Frank Scheneck- er, Terry Lamb, Phil Kress, HAROLD KOMISKEY, RE- PORTER, Ken Chambers, PAUL WOLF, PRESIDENT. LIBRARIANS: KFRONT ROWQ Sandra. Hansen, Janice Schwem- mer, Justa Mardock, Elinore Colbert, Bonnie Johnson, Pauline Gerke, Wanda Brookman, Sandra Gebczyk, Carol King, JoAnn LIBRARIANS Librarian Received Assistance Student librarians worked under the guidance of our li- brarian, Mrs. Grace Fonstad, for one hour every day. The assistants kept the books arranged on the shelves, decorated the display window, took care of newspapers and niaga- zines, and checked out books. They also operated the paper- back book store. Hoilien, Mary Linder. KSECOND ROWQ Karen Kobleska, Zan Roeske, Linda Tessman, Sharon Vallem, Judy chant, Marcia Schleusener, Barbara Griffith, LAB ASSISTANTS Gaede, Nancy Mer- Grads Aided Biology Students During the past year much assistance was teachers by the lab helpers. given the biology The lab assistants spent much of their spare time preparing lab materials for future exercises in class. This extra work in lab may encourage som ther their knowledge of science. LAB ASSISTANTS: KFRONT ROWj Sandy Rothchild, Diane Hansen, Marcia Schleu- sener, Barbara Bell. KSECOND ROWJ Jean Langland, Lynn Fredricks, Linda Larson, Anne Kane, Virginia Barrette. e students to fur- 1 STUDENT COUNCIL: KFRONT ROW1 Audrey Alexander, Scott Capper, Jan Lund, John Steele, Jackie Steele. KSECOND ROWJ Patty Seflow, Edna Myer, Tunney Strozewski, john Land- Student Council President Rob Mubarak presides over a meet- ing at which members Patty Seflow, Rosemary Griffin, Scott Capper, and Edna Myer iron out the problems that occurred in running our school government. mann, Denny Linder, Anna Mae Kiefer. KTHIRD ROWj Viv Feil, Mary Tickler, Rob Mubarak, Jim Giesen, Brian Sowle, Lin- da Walsh, Jean Honish. STUDENT COUNCIL Group Valued Action Under the guidance of Mr. Schultz and Mrs. Graewin and the leadership of President Rob Mubarak and his of- ficers: Audrey Alexander, Vice-President, Edna Myer, Re- cording Secretary, Mary Tickler, Corresponding Secretary, and Jean Honish, Treasurer, the 1965-66 Student Council instigated many projects. These included the sale of "pep" feathers to provide money for the purchase of a trophy to be presented annually to the class exhibiting the most school spirit. This year, as in previous years, the student governing body sponsored the winter formal, "Snoball", the weekly dance, canteen, and the homecoming parade. The scheduling of the dances to be held throughout the school year and the ushering at the open-house for parents were also under the direction of the Student Council. The sophomore, junior, senior, and members-at-large from these classes were elected in May of 1965, The freshman representatives were elected at their arrival in September of 1965. YOUNG REPUBLICANS: IFRONT ROWQ Carolyn Brown, Di- ana Laufenberg, CAROL LARSEN, SECRETARYg Ronda Dar- rah, MARTI MOGENSEN, PRESIDENT. CSECOND ROWQ Sue Fox, Linda Walsh, Mary Jo Hill, Gayle Gcrke, Katy Kozarek, YOUNG REPUBLICANS Members Analyzed Part "Build a better nation through your YR Federation". Un- der this banner, the YGOP proved themselves a worth- while organization this year. In the summer, they manned the booth at the county fair. Bigger and better things were to come as they canvassed the city and sent assorted items and cakes to the men in Viet Nam. Also, in the yuletide spirit, singing carols and serving treats to the men, they visited the Veterans' Hospital. Their second "Accent on Youth" banquet was held in the spring. YOUNG DEMOCRATS: KFRONT ROWQ Margie Lamb, Mar- garet Rattle, Scott Capper, Annette Winchel, Rosemary Schap- pe, Rita Kolar, Mike Strozinsky, Jane Goff. KSECOND ROWj Mary Callahan, Jenny Steinmetz, Barb Johnson, Greg LaFond, CATHY SCHEURICH, HISTORIAN. KTHIRD ROWQ DI- ANE DEANE, TREASURER5 DYANN HANSEN, CORRES- PONDING SECRETARYg Dick Holmes, Ray Habelman, Beth Kozarek, Susan McCurdy. YoUNo DEMooRATs Future Citizens Learned Throughout the year, Young Democrat meetings were high- lighted by various noted speakers from the Tomah area. In this way the members tried to increase their knowledge of the two-party system and the inner workings of a politi- cal party. Also, such projects as a Job Corps information program were undertaken. In order to promote good feelings between the two young political groups, the Young Republicans were sent special invitations to attend a meeting. Kris Sundin, Cathy Happel, Barb Stang, Debby Hill, Colin Clark. KTHIRD ROWj Suzanne Leinen, Brian Sowle, John Elmer, Dav- id Vold, Jim Happel, Tim Riggs, Mary Tickler, Jan Lund. Sponsored by the Rotary Club, Interact is an organization of young men dedicated to service and international understanding. KFRONT ROWJ REED HALL, PRESIDENT, Colin Clark, Larry Hall, Terry Larkin, Mark Strozinsky, Scott Blackwell, Jim Bursingct, Tom Nugent, Dave Mubarak. KSECOND ROWQ DR. CHITWOOD, ADVISER3 John Steele, Robert Hess, Dave Det- tle, Norman Wonzer, Bill Rasmussen, Denny Linder, Greg La- Fond, Robert Wells. KTHIRD ROWQ Craig Harris, Scott Nicol, Mark Quade, Dave Hillert, David Boehn, RAY HABELMAN, SECRETARY, Harry DeLong, John DeLong, Fred Poss, Jim Falkner. KFOURTH ROWQ Jim Happel, Dick Holmes, Jim Gie- sen, Roger Kruk, Rob Mubarak, Rich Lasiter, BRIAN SOWIE, TREASURER, Dave Lenz, John Kozarek. Each year a ski tournament is held at Wlestby, Wfisconsin, where top U. S. competitors display their agility. Alice Sie- mens, our school's candidate, was First runner-up on the Snowflake Queerfs Court. "Tomorrow we will be watchman on the way to free- dom", declared Greg LaFond in his award-winning "What Democracy Means to Me" speech. In the con- test sponsored by the Veterans of Foreigns Wars, Greg won a savings bond. 52 A-Squad Debaters Fred Poss, Mike Vemier, John Wilkinson, and Toni Cooper, leamed to judge the effect of words. DEBATE Wizards of the Intellect Expressed Ideas A valuable learning experience was shared by Tomah High School debaters, under the leadership of Mr. Pedersen. It was not unusual to see the debate bus pulling out of the high school parking lot some Saturday before sunrise. Many times it was late in the evening before the bus returned again. This year Tomahis debating squad traveled to Viroqua, Magazines from the library are an important source for current facts and figures which B-Squad Debaters Janet Drew, Mike Reese, Elinore Colbert, Mike Gilbert, Sandra LaBansky, Hilary Baraboo, and Prairie du Chien-Campian high schools. The team had three debates at each tournament. The resolution for the year dealt with labor-management relations. The A-squad afhrmatives were Tony Cooper and John Wil- kinson, the A-squad negatives were Fred Poss and Mike Vernier. Farmer, Ernie Schneider, Kris Sundin, and Diane Hansen End so essential to their arguments, LATIN CLUB: KFRONT ROWQ Barb Stang, JoAnne Handy, Kathy Frey, Lynn Fredricks, Christy Johnson, Gloria Gruen, Wan- da Brookman, Virginia Barrett, Sue Rattle. KSECOND ROWj Idah Kempter, Brenda Olson, BARB HANSON, QUAESTOR, Viv Feil, Jean Honish, Linda Larson, Debbie Bock, Mary Michela, Betty Likely, Alice Siemens. KTHIRD ROW1 Sue Christoiferson, LATIN CLUB Tom Rech, Ann Kane, Sally Wittler, Stephen Rischette, Mike Vernier, Mary Tickler, Marian Boettcher, Mary Brasic, Barb Lein. KFOURTH ROWJ Sue Wettstein, Cindy Hagensick, Brian Sowle, John Kozarek, Harold Komiskey, Ernie Schneider, Jim Happel, Barbara Griffith, Beth Kozarek, Barb Bubnich. Members Acquired Knowledge - of and Through the Romans Club advisor, Mrs. McCallum, and the student officers lead the Latin Club through a year of experiences in learn- ing and enjoyment. The club, which is open to all Latin students-past and present, experienced a busy, active year. Club members sponsored a dance in the fall. Around Christmas time a "Satumalia" Banquet was held. Gifts were exchanged LATIN CLUB: IFRONT ROWJ Sandy Abbs, Ellie Colbert, Ruth Richmond, Carolyn Brown, Lois Behrens, Jean Hanson, Sally Johnson, Dave Cooper, Chris Rattle, Stephen Frey. KSEC- OND ROWQ Hilary Farmer, Howard Hanson, Jennifer Birkeness, Kathryn Clark, Dennis Linder, DAVID ORNES, SCRIBEQ Jim Bursinger, Janet Drew, Debbie Fredrickson, Katy Kozarek, Diana and refreshments were served at the banquet. Participants also enjoyed games of playing chess, chariot racing, match- ing pennies, and various games of 'Lgamblingf' In the springfmembers, beclecked in Roman togas and myth- ological costumes, attended the annual banquet. After the dinner, which was served in Roman style, games of Latin origin were played. Laufenberg. KTHIRD ROWJ Steve Mormarm, John Drew, David Drescher, John Wilkinson, Mike Reese, Mark Dutton, David Hil- lert, DEBBY FOX, CONSUL, Vicki Allen, Linda Olson. IFOURTH ROWJ Wayne Jorgensen, Linda Walsh, Paula Krem- mer, Craig Harris, JIM GIESEN, CONSUL, Dwight Helmke, Donald Mautino, Michael Gilbert, Gary Johnson, Susan Krier. Throughout the past year the French club, under the di- rection of Mrs Waugh, participated in numerous activities. These included caroling in French at Christmas, sponsoring a hayride and sponsoring an all-school dance. FRENCH CLUB: KFRONT ROWj Brenda Black- deer, Judy Bemhardt, Elsie Fadner, Rosemary Grif- fin, Susy Snyder, Veva Griffin, Jan Farnam. KSEC- OND ROWQ Dorothy Hellmich, Deborah Sowle, Vic- ki Sowle, Richard Jensen, Anne Espeland, Jeanne La- FRENCH CLUB Fond. KTHIRD ROW1 Mary Betcher, Cathy Hap- pel, Kay Hancock, Mike Nicosia, Jennie O,Leary, Colleen Decorah, Wilma Lee Royce. KFOURTH ROWQ Eugenia Schenecker, Mary Jo Hill, Tom Lamb, John Elmer, John Landmann, Sue Webber. Members Learned to Understand Peoples of Modern Europe her customs and mannerisms. The officers elected during the past year were president, Gloria Greeno, vice-president, Nancy Blackwell, secre- tary, Debby Paul, treasurer, Debbie Bock 5 and sergeant-at- At each of their monthly meetings the members were en- tertained and informed with facts pertaining to France, FRENCH CLUB: IFRONT ROWj Barb Stang, Sonia Morrow, Joyce Jacobson, Nancy Blackwell, Judy Wilkinson, Vicki Vandewort, Susan Szabo. KSECOND ROWJ Debbie Bock, Donna Poss, Julie Asfoor, Vicki Scholze, Jean Langland, Laura Robert- son, Toni Brdar. KTHIRD ROWJ DyAnn Hansen, arms, Robert Wells. Nanci Kruk, Debbie Paul, Margaret Harris, Gloria Greeno, Pat Jarrell, John Henry. KFOURTH ROWQ Robert Bernhardt, David Thurow, Charles Land- mann, Donald Kremmer, Robert Wells, Nancy Rei- neck, Fred Poss. A I K ------....,,, USHERS Because of the crowded conditions, the ushers played an important role in seating the audiences at various programs throughout the school year. KSTAND- INC1 Ray Habelman, Reed Hall, Brian Sowle, Mark Janney, Terry Winchel, faculty supervisor, Mr. Urban. fSEATEDj Rob Mubarak, Mark Quade, Terry Tralmer, and Dave Lenz. CAFETERIA WORKERS Working to prepare a daily meal for students in the second largest school district of Wisconsin requires the time and effort of KFRONT ROWQ Sandra Winkelman, Sandra Hansen, Shirley Warnke, Es- ther Warnke, Cheryl Winkelman, Lorraine Pearson, Therese Bett- hauser, Kitty Dinger, Ellen Greeno. ISECOND ROWQ Imogene Georgeson, Carol Baldwin, Sue Christofferson, Roland Wilkinson, Pat Johnson, Donna Wood, Sandy Wood, Linda Viney, Judy Wilkinson. KTHIRD ROWQ Kenneth McGinnis, George Clem- merson, Robert Wappler, Dennis Frost, LaMont Winkelman, Bob Christiano, Paul Wolf, Gary Summerfield, Bob Stolzman. 'D OFFICE WORKERS Assisting the administration by performing odd jobs around the office are: KFRONT ROWj Mary Draeger, Kris Strozinsky, Eileen Griffin, Diane Neustad- ter, Janice Brookman. KSEC- OND ROWQ Bob Ducklow, jim Happel, Reed Hall. Dr. Sanderson, QREED HALLD talks with his in- famous patient Edward P. Dowd, QGREG LA- FONDQ as Nurse Ruth Kelly QMARY DRAEGERJ arranges flowers. Veta Simmons CANNE REARDONl relates her experiences to Myrtle Mae Simmons CPATTY SEFLOWJ. ww SENIGR CLASS PLAY CHarvey' Delighted Audiences A brother who claimed he had a giant rabbit named Har- vey and a sister who refuted this fact comprised the humor- ous plot of the senior class play. The sister, who tried to have her brother committed to a sanitarium was, however, committed instead. The story ended on a happy note as the sister accepted Har- vey as one of her family. Mr. Wilmer Pearson directed the three-act comedy with the aid of the student director Cathy Scheurich. A matinee performance and an evening performance were presented to the audiences. Cast members ac- knowledge the ova- tion following the fmal curtain of the Senior Class Play "Ha.rvey.,' JOURNALISM Writers Realized Value 0 0 2 of Communication Journalism I and II classes, conducted for students inter- ested in writing, were under the instruction of Miss Mary Eck. During the journalism I course, the students learn how to write and lay-out a newspaper and yearbook. The "Spot- light", a supplement to the Journalism II newspaper, was published monthly by the students. Journalism is mainly concerned with improving the writ- ing techniques of the students. The L'Highlights," the sec- ond year journalism paper, was published monthly by the students designated to that staff. The yearbook, the Hamot, was another project of the journalism II students. Tyro, a booklet consisting of stories and poems written by the students of TI-IS, was published twice during the year. A student directory was also pub- lished by the students in second-year journalism. School dances, carnivals, and hootenannies were spon- sored by the journalism students in their efforts to raise money for their various projects. The Spotlight, a mimeographed newspaper, published by Journa- lism I, provided a supplement to the regular school publication. Staff members are: IFRONT ROWj jo Ann Hoilien, Sue Stein- Miss Eck divided her time among her position in the guidance office, her Journalism I and II classes, and the many publications which she advised. metz, Lynn Fredricks, LINDA ERBS, EDITOR. KSECOND ROWQ NANCI KRUK, ASSISTANT EDITOR, Debbie Paul, Brian Sowle, Barb Bell, Debbie Bock, Viv Feil. .H X TYRO Our literary magazine, Tyro, provided a showcase for student writing ability. Staff members were Sheri Bloyer, Ronda Darrah. KSECOND ROWj Carol Gray, MARY TICKLER, EDITOR, and Carol Har- ris. XML, M QSM. 11 QUILL AND SCROLL The newly formed chapter of Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for outstanding high school journalists, con- sisted of KSEATEDQ Mary Tickler, CA- THY SCHEURICH, LITERARY CO- ORDINATOR, Debbie Bock, MARTI MOGENSEN, SECRETARY-TREAS- URERg Irma Rehberg, DIANE DEANE, PRESIDENT, Sarah Protz. KSTAND- INGj Debbie Paul, LINDA ERBS, VICE- PRESIDENT. STUDENT DIRECTORY Devised as a money-making device for the publica- tions, the student directory lists the names, ad- dresses, and telephone numbers of the student body members. Compiling this booklet were IFRONT ROWj Sue Fox, Diane Neustadter, Editor. KSEC- OND ROWQ Anna Mae Kiefer, Carol Gray. Hr? K ' if .fn .Lf IQNYA- The demanding job of HIGHLIGHTS editor was held by Irma Rehberg. Here she leaves the publications, room to deliver the page lay-outs to the printer's office. Assisting the editor in producing a monthly publication, Cathy Scheurich hands out assignment slips to reporters. HIGHLIGHTS Happenings on Hill Recorded Once a month there was a traffic problem around room 300' as the students hurried to get their copy of the High- lights-fresh off the press. It was published not only to entertain and inform its readers but also to provide journa- lism students with the opportunity to practice what they learned. Work began on the paper three weeks before the publica- tion date. Stories were written, copy read, and re-written for lay-outs, due one week before the deadline. The page editors, responsible for their pages, burned the midnight oil under the supervision of the editor and the assistant editor. Although page lay-outs were designed at the school, the actual printing was done at the Journal Office by profes- sional printers. Tim Riggs, circulation manager, and Barb Lein, business manager, sell copies of the completed paper at the publica- tions' window. x Carol Gray, art editorg Patty jarrell, feature page editorg Sarah Protz, editorial page edi- torg and Carol Harris, news page editor, work on the page lay-outs and design. Photographer Larry Johnson and sports page editor Bill Kasten examine one of the cameras used to photo- graph action around T.H.S. . Jill! KA NM sm, Looking over the file of pa- pers from other schools are Kay Goodenough, librariang Ronda Darrah, copy readerg Sue Fox, exchange editorg Brian Sowle, sports writerg and Anna Mae Kiefer, copy reader. Editor-in-Chief Diane Deane co-ordinated the efforts of the staff in order to create a book that would vividly portray a year that was to be our last upon the hill. HAMoT STAFF They Captured the Memories of a Grand Year Embarking upon a different learning experience, the staff of the HAMOT 1966 broke the ties of tradition by present- ing a new look to T.H.S. annuals. It was larger than ever before-both by the number of pages and the new dimen- sions. Within the walls of the "Pub', many hours were spent meeting the four deadlines. Preliminary plans were begun in April of 1965 when the staff was selected from the Journalism class by Miss Eck, adviser. Throughout the year, Harold Libke of Harold's Studio was kept busy photographing life around the school. In the summer months, several members of the staff soli- cited advertising from area merchants in order to supple- ment the money which was to be collected in the fall sub- cription drive, A total of 900 subscriptions were sold at S4-.50 a copy. The staff is proud of their accomplishment and hopes it will provide both themselves and their classmates with a key to the memory of their high school career. Section editors Carol Gray, Kay Rudkin, Barb Bubnich, editor, strived to achieve coherence among the sections, and Beth Kozarek, with the aid of Edna Myer, lay-out while developing the theme of the 1966 Hamot. Business manager Jerry Crandall handled the financial as- pects of the 1966 HAMOT. Assisting him in the subscrip- tion drive were Chris Zahrte, Sandy Wood, and Diane Neustadter. I x. Y Photography Co-ordinator Marti Mogensen supervised as Har- old Libke, of Harold's Studio, captured Tomah High in pic- tures. She arranged picture schedules, sorted proofs, and over- saw picture-taking sessions. 63 Copy is an essential factor-a key to high school memories-in a good yearbook. Editing the written material was Rosemary Schappe, Section editors Greg LaFond, Mary Tickler, and Sheri Bloyer worked with Rosie in producing the story of Tomah High School-1966. l classmates on to victory. game show. s1aN1oR-rAcULTY GAME Experience Gverpowered Seniors The annual basketball game between the faculty and the senior boys not participating in interscholastic basketball was held on February l. The senior coaches Rob Mubarak and Bob Ducklow were, however, unable to spark the sen- iors to a victory over the faculty. The senior girls and a few faculty members cheered their respective teams on to hopeful victory. The game ended in a overpowering score by the faculty of 13, against the seniors' 53 points. Wrestling Coach Gruman is mobbed by senior enthusiasts, Larry Abbs, John Jacobs, Fred Laufenberg, and Rich Lasiter during the zaney halftime wrestling match. .," f"- Z t i ' V f ' With both peppy antics and serious expressions the senior cheerleaders tried to spur their Discarding their white shirts and t1es the faculty once again displayed good humor m the pre Chosen by their classmates to reign at the last Frohmader, junior Jean Honish, and junior Viv Feil. Homecoming "upon the Hill" were freshman Nani Flowergirl Ellie Rudkin and crownbearer Brian Har- Alapai, senior Gloria Greeno, senior Queen Marcy ris participated in the halftime crowning ceremony. HOMECOMING ' ' ' ' ' Coach Dave Spies though Festlvltles Savored Indlan V lctor anticipating the f0I'tl1COIH Marcia Frohmader was crowned queen of the last Home- coming "upon the hill". Bob Ducklow, president of Lettermens, club, crowned Marcy at the pre-parade pep rally. In the afternoon, the F.H.A. won first place in float com- petition with the theme "Four and Twenty Blackhawks". Second place went to the juniors with "We'll tan their hidesn. The little pink 'Crush 'Em" elephant, a sophomore creation, took third. Excitement grew as Coach Dave Spies, team gained a victory over the Viroqua Blackhawks. Once again, Marcy was crowned at the halftime by JoDeanne Abbs, last yearls queen. The evenin came to the Finale as both students and 3 alumni gathered at the last Homecoming dance that the present auditorium would ever see. ing victory, did not fall prey to over-confidence The Indians showed their talent with a 12-0 victory over A-SQUAD FOOTBALL IFRONT ROWQ Kent Champlin, Steve Woodard, Dave Johnson, John Jacobs, Joe Hays, Ken Chambers, Richard Henry, Richard Lasiter, Tom Hedrich. KSEC- OND ROWQ Coach Dade, Dave Lenz, Bob Ducklow, John Lau- fenberg, Brent Retzlaff, John Kozarek, Denny Linder, Jim Cram, Rich Brockman, Brian Sowle, Manager Ross Daniels. KTHIRD FooTBALL Indians Gained Gridiron The Tomah High School Indians, under the careful guid- ance of coaches Dave Spies, Earl Gatzke, Darwin Dade, Jim Poosclt, and Jeff Wester, were able to complete a prosperous season of seven wins and one loss. The Indians started to work themselves into a winning combination in early August and proved themselves in a pre-season scrim- mage with LaCrosse Central. the Dells in the season opener. The winning ways con- tinued until we ran into highly rated Baraboo. Only a lone TD in the closing minutes of the game kept us from an undefeated season. Among the highlights of the season were Coach Dave Spies' first defeat of arch rival Sparta and the victory over pre- viously undefeated Black River Falls. Tomah also won the conference defensive title and was second in total offense. The Indians were honored to have Bob Wells named all- conference tackle and Rich Henry all-conference fullback and linebacker. Henry also won the conference scoring title. Two Indians were also named to honorable mention on all-conference teams, They were quarterback Tiger Duck- low and center Rich Laisiter. ROWj Chuck Lenz, Norm Wonzer, Scott Blackwell, Dave Mubarak, Terry Winchell, Dick Moore, Tunny Strozewski, Jim Bursinger, Coach Gatzke. IFOURTH ROWj Coach Spies, Mark janney, Robert Wells, Terry Tralmer, Dennis Senz, jim Giesen, Roger Kruk, David AIler, Edward Lamb, jerry Crandall. Fame Tomah Wisconsin Dells Tomah Sauk Prairie Tomah Baraboo Tomah Nekoosa Tomah Sparta Tomah Vimqua Tomah Mauston Tomah Black River Falls 66 ..a.,A, 4 ,i A FRESHMEN FOOTBALL: IFRONT ROW2 John Landmann, Gary Neustadter, Sunny Brandau, Mike Nicosia, Ronald Betcher, Charles Larsen, Tom Champlin, Jack Taylor, Tom Yates, Marlin Martin. KSECOND ROWQ John Drew, Hal Handy, Larry Lee, Dave Drescher, Tom Jacob, Doug Felton, Bob Bennett, Ken Mclrtyre, Jim Peterson, Mike Rezin, Paul Shie. KTHIRD ROWj Tom Lobe, Wayne Edgerton, Jim Lenz, jim Mogensen, Dan Friedl, Joe Schneider, Ellis Prell, Jim Staege, Richard Kobernick, Steve Frey, Mike Strozinsky, Jim Downing, Manager Albert Hess. KFOURTH ROWJ Coach Spies, Jim Loehr, Mike Kasten, Dennis Koranda, Lamont Schroeder, Glenn Jaromin, Tom Klitzke, Bill Welch, Gerald Connor, Carl Knutson, Richard Cook, Coach Dade. Papooses Practice for Tomorrow B-SQUAD FOOTBALL KFRONT ROWj Marvin Groothuis, Tom Nugent, Albert Jilek, Frank Schenecker, Mark Strozinsky, Bill Kasten, Bob Kane, Steve Greenwood. KSECOND ROWJ John Kipper, Wally Gnewikow, Dale Ludeking, Mike Reese, Larry Brookman, Don Stickney, Jack Singer. KTHIRD ROWj Coach Wester, Garry Mittelstaedt, Allen Burthalter, Albert Fel' ber, Jerry Jacobson, Colin Rose, George Prell, Scott Sell, Ted Moskonas, Coach Posselt. KFOURTH ROWj Howard Watcher, John Cramer, Jim Falkner, Bill SteinoH', Kevin O'Leary, Tim Foley, Dave Ornes, Jerry Seitz, Richard Walley. . TT-ua. I v. The Indians' offensive squad put their ability to work in the Homecoming game against We Developed Both the Will , ff - , , ' f f iii? ii i V 1 5 fir?- , ' .'i':'Q ' - ia fy ,. is 11" , 5 Q "rt, ,.,- K 1 ' , . 1 . if ' 'L 'hiv I -1 1 I r-'L W e'e, 'Loffiff L ' - fx- , lf. ' ,dn I. , I K .:,Yffj.,f . Ib K ' 'W tml' A . TvE'fS1+--IV? i .WJ-Qige-ii,-f.. fffffl e .:ffif,:,w1ff: 1. . uv f' W +-.f:gq.5i,g2?5,4'- gi,-49,25 gy? ' t,g5'f,:j.,jff,4,,X4i V ' :SW fri- Fi-:iff ' VL- ' 'f'W'i??W:'ea2fiih "f . "" ,t fy? 1l:g?igig'xf ',:1'j',f'g,,,6gg3ig4'f ,5"7vf J, fi, gif:-3.',:f.T f A 'k" A 6 :Zur ' 13,33 . ii 1 2 - 1- - asf w Q. Jim Cram, Rich Henry, and Mark Janney practice blocking during an after school practice session. and the Strength To in. -age 5:31 f - af Njf' y J, if J? V Y we' "":S' Roger Kruk plows his way through Sparta's defense. Bob Ducklow rehearses duties as Tomah's chief sig- nal caller with help from Brent Retzlaff, Kenny Cham- bers, and Terry Winchel. l Proudly leading the senior band in parades and marching exhibitions are Linda Walsh, Sue Steinmetz, head majorette Kris Christensen, Sherry Capper, and assistant majorette Vicki Sowle. TWIRLERS: CHEERLEADERS We S mbolized School Spirit Checring their team on to victory are pepsters KKNEELINGJ Mary Tickler, Marcy Frohmader, Kris Christensen, Nancy Blackwell, KSTAND- INGQ Debbie Paul and Jean Honish. WIN TE R WINTER Winter Activity .. Vocal Music ....... . . Instrumental Music Wrestling ....... Basketball . . . Snoball ......... Freshman Classes . . . . . Sophomore Classes Junior Classes ...... . . . Senior Classes . . ....... Senior Honor Students . . . . . . Advertising ........,.. . . . Index ......... In Memoriam .... . .. Acknowledgments A 71 74 76 78 80 83 84 91 98 105 123 124 126 131 132 x Winter Blew to the School on the Hi!! Students head for home at the close of a. busy day l Sophomore Greg Aller calculates his geometry with the help of a slide rule. Nancy Kruk and Kevin O'Leary reigned over the Ugly Couplels Dance by winning the Ugly Couple's Contest, a new event at Tomah High School. 7l Coach Posselt, aided by Keith Schultz, fixes wounded wrestler Tunney Strozewski whose back is to the camera. Carpfing the Soarta flies head-over-heels as Brent Retzlaff demonstrates his wrestling Sportsmanshzlb skills. Is he pinned? The referee moves in for a close look while Keith Schultz cradles his opponent in an unusual position. 72 There's more to a concert than what occurs on stage. Mr. Loy directs the A Capella Choir at the Christmas concert while a backstage worker takes a momenfs rest- Karyl Krueger plays yuletide carols near the library, This is only a seg- ment of the Christmas activities at Tomah High, . . and the Warmth qfMusz'c ana' Success. Terry Winchel presents the first place trophy the wrestling team won at LaCrosse to Student Council president, Rob Mubarak, who accepted it in behalf of the student body. A CAPPELLA CHOIR: KFIRST ROWQ V. Henry, S. Strozewski, G. Gilfillan, S. Rattle, P. Backus, N. Olson, S. Bloyer, C. Larsen, M. Williams, H. Johnson, J. Mickelson, A. Jacob, M. Zellmer, J. Betthauser, K. Rudkin, K. Smith, R. Schappe, M. Frohmader, L. Fredricks, N. Blackwell, J. Handy. KROW TWOj C. Meier, L. Robertson, J. Sherk, G. Gruen, S. Springman, K. Krueger, B. Bubnich, A. Siemens, S. Weatherford, E. Rothschild, S. Jarrell, D. Larson, C. Welch, P. Jarrell, S. Protz, D. Hansen, V, Vander- VOCAL MUSIC The A Cappella Choir, a mixed choral group, was active in school productions and other entertainment through- out the school year. Under the direction of Mr. Richard Loy, vocal music in- structor, programs began with the annual fall concert. This was presented solely by the A Cappella Choir. Joining with the Senior Band and the Girls, Treble Clef Choir, the A Cappella performed in the Christmas con- cert. After Christmas vacation, the choir began preparing for the Pops concert and the spring concert which were pre- sented in February and May respectively. Solos, duets and other ensembles, such as the triple trios and madrigal, prepared for and competed in the LaCrosse District Music Contest, Members who won first place ratings in the class 'AAU Division went on to state competi- Q vort, P. Seflow, B. Cook. KROW THREEQ D. Mike, T. Strozew- ski, lvl. Groothius, C. Dutcher, K. Wilcox, T. Zastoupil, D. Nel- son, J. Rector, M. Strozinsky, L. Protz, K. McGinnis, M. Dutton, B. Langwell, G. Neustadter, D. Davis, A. Morrow, R. Rodefer. IROW FOURQ P. Salzwedel, A. Nielsen, T. Boettcher, J. Falk- ner, D. Pierce, M. Quade, J. Coleman, B. Schmidt, J, Happel, D. Nesseth, J. Jacobs, C. Landmann, D. Thurow, S. Hughs. competitive, singing only for the enjoyment and experi- ence. My Fair Lady, a musical based on Bernard Shaw's Pygma- lion, was presented by the A Cappella Choir and the Girls' Treble Clef Choir on April 1 and 2. Geri Gilfillan and Sheri Bloyer played the lead role, Eliza, on those respective evenings. Mark Quade assumed the role of Professor Higgins while Mark Strozinsky performed in the role of Mr. Pickering. Various other members had lead roles. The A Cappella Choir and the Girls' Treble Clef Choir provided the vocal backdrops and the crowd scenes in the play. Many of the smaller ensembles entertained during con- certs and, upon request, for different organizational meet- ings throughout the area. tiOHatEaUC1aifC- The choir traveled to St. Olaf's College in May for the The choir as a whole, also participated in a LaCrosse Dis- Spring Fine Arts Festival. They were one of few solo a organizations. trict Music Contest. The Tomah choir, however, is non- TREBLE CLEF: KFIRST ROWQ J. Beck, G. Stolz, S. Shisler, B. Mellin, M. Bloom, Kobleska, S. VVi1cox, R. Griffin, M. Maxwell, Steinmentz, C. Rattle, P. Johnson, T. Selfow, N. Al- pai, P. Bruder. KROW TWOQ C. Crawford, P. Jacob, R. Richmond J. Luebchow, S. Abbs, C. Harp, P. McNamer, S. Schendel, M. Zahrte, Z. Roeske, C. Erbs, L. Zimmerman, K. Protz, J. Wilkin- son, J. Beck KROW THREEQ R. Oftedahl, S. McCurdy, J. Lar- 1 son, A. Winchell, B. Johnson, J. Zimmerman, W. Livangood, J Drew, D. Fitschen, K. Koscal, M. Knutson, M. Hubert, K. Knight, J. Weiner, D. Sowle. KROW FOURQ S. Chroninger, Birkcness, K. Bail, M. Callahan, I. Cramer, McGinnis, P. Davis, R. Mar- tinson, V. Hansen, N. Protz, D. Fox, L. Cwehrke, P. Salzwedcl, V Griffin. Thereis No Friend Like Music The Girls' Treble Clef Choir was the second highest group in the vocal music organization. As in the past, this group consisting wholly of girls performed in the Christmas, Pops, and Spring Concerts. They also participated in the vocal music department's production of My Fair Lady. The girls also comprised various smaller ensembles such MADRIGAL: KFIRST ROWj Sheri Bloyer, Janet Nickelson, Jo Ann Sherk, Jennifer Birkeness, Geri Gilfillan, Nancy Black- well, Cheryl Meier, Debby Fox, Lynn Fredricks, Shirley Jar- as triple trios and duets. Many of the girls entered the solo and ensemble contest which was held in La Crosse in May. Mr. Richard Loy is director of this organization. rell. KROW TWOQ Mark Dutton, David Thurow, John Jac- obs, Mark Quade, Don Pierce, John Rector, Ken Wilcox, Char- les Dutcher, Marvin Groothius. KFIRST ROWQ Mr. Mellin, L. Nelson, C. Erbs, N. Robinson N. Dettmann, D. Ring, P. Brookman, B. Mellin, S. Wilcox, G. Gilfillan, A. Alexander, J. Steele, K. Frey, C. Coates, L. Erbs, D. Cook, K. Christensen KSECOND ROWJ C. Woodliff, B. Grifhn, S. Mauer, L. Staege, N. Olson, L. Poss, K. Sundin, P. Fishbune, S. Chroninger, S. Strozewski, D. Neustadter, M. Car- ney, S. Randall, V. Schoot, L. Pharo, K. Mellin, J. Downing KROW THREEQ S. Leinen, G. Greeno, J. Christiansen, M. Poss, V. Allen, S. Krier, M. Kelger, W. Brookman, R. Oftedahl, C. Lein, K. Smith, D. Henning, R. Darrah, B. Lein, I. Kempter, D. Bock, S. De Long. KROW FOURQ G. Neustadter, BAND Musicians Mastered Techn i'The band came along farther than expected this year. Because of the rain, the band stayed inside and played a higher glade of music," stated director William Mellin. Dedicated to the study and performance of band music, the Tomah High Senior Band, during this past year, com- pleted a schedule of several events. Three annual concerts were presented in the auditorium: the Christmas Concert, the Pops Concert, and the Spring Concert. The solo and ensemble tournament was held in March with a large L. Wildes, H. Knight, K. Krueger, M. Tickler, J. Heilman, J. Brookman, L. Brookman, B. Mack, C. Snowberry, L. Staege, H. Farmer, L. Larson, Langland. KROW FIVEQ N. Affeldt, D. Pierce, D. Thurow, B. Bennett, G. Kruk, G. Jackson, S. Capper, V. Sowle, L. Walsh, S. Steinmentz, K. Mack, D. Hillert, T. Zastoupil, R. Hess, S. Blackwell, P. Heser, M. Groothius, N. Gil- lett. KROW SIXQ D. Drescher, M. Rabe, T. Lamb, T. Boettcher, J. De Long,,D. Johnson, B. Rasmussen, M. Dutton, D. Ornes, J. Knutson, R. Baldwin, J. Landmann, M. Verniier, G. Nelson. KROW SEVENQ R. James, M. Hill, J. Elmer, F. Poss, D. Holmes, M. Rutland, C. Moore, R. Kruk, D. Larson. 1qu es number of students participating. In May, the band left Tomah for a tour which included their performance at Monona Grove, Wisconsin. The or- ganization also traveled to Wlinnipeg, Canada for a tour of three days. Challenges for placement in instrumental sections were held at the beginning of the second semester. Music echoes through the auditorium as Mr. Mellin directs the band in their annual Christ- mas concert. PEP BAND MEMBERS: KFIRST ROWj M, Groothius, B. Mellin, B. Lein, D. Bock, K. Mellin, L. Pharo, K. Frey, J. Heilman, P. Fishbune, B. Bennett, J. De Long, L. Erbs, H. Knight. KROW TWOj D. Neu- stadter, A. Alexander, J. Christiansen, M. Carney, L. Staege, D. Ornes, D. Cook, N. Olson, F. Poss, M. Vernier, G. Nelson, M. Dutton, G. Neustadter, S. De Long, T. Bctcher, G. Kruk, J. Lanclmann. KROW THREED L. Staege, M. Rutlin, J. Knutson, B. Mack, C. Woodliff, V. Sowle, G. Gilfil- lan, J. Elmer, D. Holmes, B. Hess, K. Kru- eger, T. Zastoupil, N. Affeldt, M. Poss, C. Lein, D. Thurow, R. Kruk, R. James. IROW FOURj C. Moore, L. Wildes. DIXIELAND BAND: R. James, G. Nelson, J. Elmer, B. Bennett, H. Knight, G. Neustadter. FIRST CHAIR PLAYERS: KFIRST ROWQ D. Holmes, M. Carney, G. Gilfillan KSECOND ROW1 H. Knight, B. Lein, D. Bock, L. Staege, C. Woodliff KTHIRD ROWQ D. Larson, G. Jackson, D. Pierce, F. Poss, K. Mack, R. James. N . . x . WRESTLING Capable Coach Guided Crapplers The Tomah A-squad wrestlers ended their season with a three-loss, seven-win record in their dual matches. The squad went on to a victory at the LaCrosse High School Invitational Tournament where they tallied ninety-eight points. The D.C. Everest Invitational Tournament saw Tomah place third with sixty points. Keith Schultz of Tomah, upon his victory at sectionals, went on to state competition. Tomah Marshfield Tornah Portage The Tomah varsity grapplers were regional champions Tomah Richland Center for the third consecutive year. Tomah Viroqua Tomah Black River Falls Tomah Sparta Tomah Nekoosa Tomah Sauk Prairie Tomah LaCrosse Logan Tomah Mauston A-SQUAD WRESTLERS: KFOREGROUNDJ Coach Posselt, halter, John Champlin, Chuck Lenz, Tunney Strozewski Kent Keith Schultz, Terry Winchell KFIRST ROWQ Link Rixie, Steve Champlin, John Laufenburg, Brent Retzlaff, Tom Hedrich Walker, Joe Hays, Dennis Pennock KSECOND ROWQ Allan Burk- B-SQUAD WRESTLERS: IFIRST ROWQ Jim Downing, Ellis Prell, Tom Nugent, George Prell, Colin Rose, KROW TWOj Ted Moskonas, Hal Handy, Dennis Linder, Jim Falkner, Larry Birn- er, Steve Rischette, Howard Wachter, Jim Staege, KROW Beginners Attained Techniques The B-squad wrestlers, in training for future A-squad ac- Mr Tom Gruman, B squad coach and Mr im Posselt, tion, competed in the dual matches at which the A-squad A squad coach, worked in close connection preparing these was grappling. oys The B-squad wrestlers took part in ten matches. Completely absorbed in the match, the wrestling enthusiasts along with Coach Posselt of A-squad and Coach Gruman of B-squad anxiously awalt the outcome A-SQUAD BASKETBALL: IKNEELINGQ Managers Gary Ma- ry, Coach Kliefoth, Bob Ducklow, Rob Mubarak, Robert Wells caulay, Tom Rech, David Boehm. fSTANDINGj Dave Aller, Dave Johnson, Edward Lamb, Don Riddle. Terry Tralmer, Roger Kruk, Dave Lenz, John Kozarek, Rich Hen- BASKETBALL Bucketmen Upheld Battling Tradition The experience of the live returning lettermen and the winning spirit of the team as a whole combined to produce a Successful Season' Tension shows in the face of Coach Kliefoth during the excit- ing moments of a game. The season began with nonconference play which gave the V team an opportunity to see their scoring power. With a greatly improved squad, Coach Kliefoth applied their skill to teamwork and a winning combination. 80 x B-SQUAD BASKETBALL: CFRONT ROWj Jim LoH, Keith Koscal, John Cramer, Jim Bursinger. ISECOND ROWQ John Kipper, Kerry Keene, Don Stickncy, Coach Harycki, Bob Kane, Dave Mubarak, Scott Blackwell. 14THIRD ROWj Scott Nicol, Jim Giesen, Kevin O'Lcary, Ross Daniels, Craig Harris. VARSITY RECORD Tomah 84 Logan 67 Tomah Reedsburg Tomah Portage Tomah Richland Center Tomah Viroqua Tomah Mauston Tomah Black River Falls Tomah Sparta Tomah Nekoosa Tomah Sauk Prairie Tomah Wisconsin Dells Tomah Viroqua Tomah Mauston Tomah Marshfield Tomah Black River Falls Tomah Sparta Tomah Nekoosa FRESHMEN BASKETBALL: KFRONT ROWJ Tom Champ- lin, Ron Betcher, Sonny Brandau, Dave Dresher, Gerald O'Con- nor, Doug Felton, Jay Sobota, Jim Tatzle. KSECOND ROWQ Kurt Kortbein, Steve Frey, Jim Lenz, Joe Snider, Jack Taylor, 1 1 1 -fx , B-SQUAD, FRESHMEN The freshman team, coached by Mr. Urban, and the B- Squad, under the direction of Mr. Harycki, met with a fairly successful year. These teams, consisting of Tomah's future varsity, learn the fundamentals of basketball and the essentials of good sportsmanship. Dave Cooper, Chuck Larsen, jim Mogenscn, Gary Neustadter. KTHIRD ROWj Carl Knutson, Tom Jacobs, Jim Loehr, Mike Rezin, Lamont Schroeder, Tom Klitzke, Jim Pederson, Bill Welch Coach Urban. 1 Rich Henry helps widen Tomah's margin with his lay up shot, while Don Riddle and Dave Aller back him up. Coaching doesn't end the minute a team gets on the floor Here Coach Kliefoth gives Dave Johnson a few extra pointers during the game. "Formals such as Snoball are not only a social affair", says Sophomore Jim Giesen as he decorates the ceiling. Many hours of the students' spare time are spent in planning and prepara- tion. Snoball Tralmer Reigns at C Silver Bells" A false ceiling of blue and white crepe, various assort- ments of silver bells, colorful Christmas murals and a sprinkling of pine boughs all added to and enhanced the sparkling beauty of "Silver Bells", 1965 winter formal. Reigning over the eveningis festivities were junior Terry Tralmer and senior Anna Mae Keifer. Reed Hall and Barb Lein, Dick Holmes and Pat Seflow also represented the senior class on the court of honor. Sophomore court members were Jim Bursinger and Cathy Lein, while Hal Handy and Carolyn Brown represented the freshman class. Flower girl was Pam Clay, and Jim Strozinsky was crownbearer. Many committees made up of Student Council members helped to add to the general success of the event. Edna Myer and Mary Tickler were in charge of elections and table decorations. Heading the tickets committee was Mike Vernier. Chairman of the theme committee was Edna Myer. Anna Mae Kiefer and Audrey Alexander headed the refreshments committee. Pat Seflow was chair- man of decorations and publicity, and Brian Sowle was in charge of procuring tables and chairs. Student Council, under the direction of advisors Mr Gary Schultz and Mrs. Dianne Graewin and president, Rob Mubarak, was in charge of this annual event. Larry Woodbury and his Orchestra provided the music for the evening. Royalty consisted of Carolyn Brown, Hal Handy, Cathy Lein, Reed Hall, Barb Lein, Dick Holmes, and Pat Sefiow. Pam Clay Jim Bursinger, King Terry Tralmer, Queen Anna Mae Kiefer, was flower girl, and Jim Strozinsky was crownbearer. Q. Hi FRESHMEN Novices Reached the Hil Happy, anxious, but yet fearful, the freshmen class came up the hill to a new world-a challenge-waiting to be overtaken by new minds. To represent the freshmen class at Student Council we had Linda Walsh, Jan Lund, John Landmann, and Scott Capper. In October we were proud to have Nani Alapai elected to be on Homecoming Court from the freshmen class. The annual winter formal, Snoball, saw Hal Handy repre- senting us on court. The class, in the year past, knowing its potential, put a great effort forth to, of course, be the best freshmen class ever seen by Tomah High. Our challenge is over now only to be remembered by us, the class of "69," with a bright and promising future. l Fully appreciating the anxieties encountered when mak- ing the change to high school life are the Freshmen Class Oiiicers: Tom Champlin, Sergeant-at-armsg Jan Lund, Secretary, Chuck Larsen, Vice-President, Marie Knutson, treasurer, and Tom Klitzke, president. Entering into a new world of learning experiences, Mike Rezin and Bill Fuerstenberg were not disappointed. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Sue Bar- rett, jean Beck, Betty Antone, Sandy Abbs, Nani Alapai. KSECOND ROWJ Roland Brandau, Julie Abbott, Gloria Antone, Larry Baldwin. KTHIRD ROWj Gary Capper, Laura Baldwin, Chris Anderson, Vicki Allen, Bradley Behrens. Freshmen: KFRONT ROW, Connie Coenen, Scott Capper, David Cooper, Ricky Chase, Audrey Coenen. KSEC- OND ROWJ Asa Baldwin, Peggy Davis, Richard Cook, Kathryn Clark, Ina Mae Cramer, Kelly Clark, ITHIRD ROWQ Lloyd Chase, Ke- vin Brown, Jeff Butner, Gerald Con- nor, Ronald Cook. Freshmen: CFRONT ROWQ Joanne Beck, Linda Brookman, Ray Cabasos, Brenda Blackdeer, Peggy Bruder. ISECOND ROWQ Bonnie Christian- sen, Richard Bender, Donna. Billings, Carolyn Brown. ITHIRD ROWj Josephine Callaway, Ronald Betcher, Jack Alderman, Bob Bennett, Jenni- fer Birkeness. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Liz Forbush, Gail Fisher, Lani Easton, Sandra Downing, Veva Griliin. KSECOND ROWj Debbie Fredrick- son, Hilary Farmer, Lynn Gehrke, Joan Golf, Colleen Decorah. KTHIRD ROWQ Fred Graf, Janet Gottbeheat, Arden Finnigan, Gerald Garber, Wayne Gillette. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Wayne Edgerton, Christy Erbs, Calista Clark, Stephen Frey. KSECOND ROWQ Shirley Flint, Donna Fish, Linda Erdman, Nancy Dettmann, Donna Fitschen, Diane Frcernore, Jim Downing. KTHIRD ROWQ Mark Dutton, Janeda Fabian, Dave Drescher, Jeff Drew. Freshmen: KFRONT ROW1 Jane Goff, Elsie Fadner, Judy Gray, Ellen Greene, Patti Gerke. KSECOND ROWQ Charles Frederick, Jene Epding, Valerie Griffin, Patrick Finnigan, Lucille Gerke. KTHIRD ROWj Imogene Georgeson, Debby Gatzke, Kermit Gasper, Gayle Gcrke, Don Friedl, Diane Calkins. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWJ Cheryl Johns, Bruce H e l lm i c h, Diane Huddleston, Edith Harmon, Patty Johnson. KSECOND ROWj Karen Jacobson, Barb Johnson, Lowell Henning, Mark Johnson, Deborah Hodgson, Richard Jensen, KTHIRD ROWj Wayne Jergensen, Tom Jacob, Glenn Jaromin, Mike Kasten, Howard Hanson. Freshmen: KFIRST ROWj Ray Harris, Cathy Happel, Kay Hancock, Dorothy Hellmich, Connie Harp. KSECOND ROWJ Tom Champlin, Gary Frost, Hal Handy, Bill Fuer- stenberg, Janet Hansen, Jerome Heintz. ITHIRD ROW1 Vicky Han- sen, John Harding, Doug Felton, A1- bert Hess, Judy Peterson. a t ' I wi, ,wr in-rf' sfwis Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Rich- ard Koebernick, Colleen Kennedy, Kaye Koscal, Jean Kobleska, Roger Kratche. KSECOND ROWJ Marie Knutson, Katy Kozarek, Sally John- son, Kathy Knight. KTHIRD ROWj Mary Jo Hill, Dennis Koranda, Tom Klitzke, Carl K n u t s 0 n, Stephen Hubert. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Mari- lyn Macaulay, Linda Felber, Mar- shall Kuehl, Elizabeth Lamb, Rita Lamb. KSECOND ROWQ Charles Larson, Janice Lincoln, Barbara Lar- son, Larry Lee, Norma Lamb, Diana Laufenberg. ITHIRD ROWj Mark Matuschka, James Loehr, Donald Mautino, Kenneth McGinnis, John Landmann. You Are the Window . . Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Mary Leis, Bonnie Mellin, Barbara Noon, Tom Pirnat, Bruce Peardot. ISEC- OND ROWJ Earl Morgan, Mary Kay Parker, Judy Pasch, Lorraine Pearson, Tom Noth, Patty McNamer. KTHIRD ROWQ Zona Peterson, Jennie OlLea- ry, Jim Peterson, James Piotroski, Ken Mclntire. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Jim Mogensen, Vicky Meyer, Gary Neu- stadter, Susan MeCurdy, Carol Nelson, Jim Lenz. KSECOND ROWJ Robert Moser, Joan McDaniel, Merilyn Mc- Coy, Mike Nicosia, Kathleen Lenz. KTHIRD ROWQ Charles Muehlen- hams, Kenneth Kump, Dan Mitchell, Lillian Newlum, Peter Komiskey. Freshmen: CFRONT ROWj Su- san Shisler, Albert Morrow, Margaret Rattle, Jeff Puttkommer, Richard Rischette. KSECOND ROWQ Ellis Prell, Mike Reinart, Linda Richer, Lucy Poss, Marlin Martin, Diane Rediske. KTHIRD ROWj Ron Rech, Mary Protz, Nancy Protz, Danny Pharo, Tom Lobe. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Kurtis Kortbein, Nancy Robinson, Pauline Salzwedel, Sandy Schendel, Gerald Parlow. KSECOND ROWj Diane Rockman, Eugenia Schenecker, Steven Lambert, Gary Kruk, Virginia Ro- scovius, Dale Pahnke. KTHIRD ROWQ Arline Schroeder, Keith Keene, La- mont Schroeder, Paul Shie, Mike Rezin. Through Which You Must See the World Freshmen: IFRONT ROWQ Mike Strozinsky, Dinah Sparks, Carl Squires, Linda Snider, Douglas Schultz, Ron- nie Stolzman. KSECOND ROWj Merice Sonnenberg, Joseph Schnei- der, Vicki Sage, Kris Sundin, Roberta Randall. KTHIRD ROWj Vicki Shields, Rita McPeak, Jerome Sobota, Donald Smith, Helen Ollendick, Debo- rah Sowle. l 89 SHAW Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Sue Wilcox, Carla Jinkins, Barbara Roberts, Iris Towne. ISECOND ROWj Janet Wilkinson, Marvin Sommerfield, Mike Stowell, Marga- ret Yates. KTHIRD ROWj David Van Voorhees, Alice Komiskey, Carol Wettstein, Dave Williams, Linda Zimmerman. Freshmen: KFRONT ROWQ Gloria Stolz, Judy Z i m m e r m a n, Hope Towne, Jane Weiner, Sandy Winkelman, KSECOND ROWQ James Tatzel, Bruce Tremmelling, Jack Taylor, Michael Wilson. KTHIRD ROWJ Joe S u h r, Linda Walsh, Allan Wildes, Bill Welch, Sue Twining, Niles Meltesen. Freshmen: IFRONT ROWJ Ed- ward Zimmerman, Thomas Wilson, E d w a. r d Towne, Carol Moore, CSECOND ROWQ Janice Lund, Annette Winchel, Sandra LaBansky, James Staege, Dennis Baumgarten. ITHIRD ROWQ Larry Westphahl, Craig Storkel, Terry R o d e f e r, Jan Zahrte, Tom Yates. f" 5 4 A in . P1 F' A, ik With but one feminine eye on things, the sophomore class Steele Secretary John Elmer sergeant at amls and Dennis otlicers completed their appointed tasks. They were Jim Linder, treasurer Bursinger, president, Scott Blackwell, vice president, Jackie Sophomores Second Year in High School Proves Rewardmg Sophomores, two hundred in number, returned for their last year in the high school on the hill. To represent their class and to leave in the halls memo- ries of their accomplishments, the class chose many stu- dents to represent them in various school activities. Jim Giesen, Tunney Strozewski, Dennis Linder, and Jackie Steele were members of the Student Council. Rose- mary Griffin was elected member-at-large, Jim Bursinger and Cathy Lein represented the sophomore class on the "Sno-ball" court. Led by their class advisors, Mrs. Graewin and Mr. Kunz, the class successfully completed the year as they had be- gun it. Together they prepared to face another year. "Crush 'Em", the sophomore class float entry in the Homecom ing parade, was awarded third place. -'-"Wifi 659 l 0 efvsijr gqmf! Sophomore: KFRONT ROWJ Susan Benoit, Lois Behrens, Kathy Behrens, Judy Bernharclt. KSECOND ROWQ Bob Berry, Carol Baldwin, Jackie Bell, Kathy Ball, Kenny Anderson. KTHIRD ROWQ Greg Aller, Scott Blackwell Lana Brookman, Bill Backus, Tom Baily, Robert Birner. THS with Its Rich Panorama of Sights and Sounds Sophomore: KFRONT ROWJ Gary Eckelberg, Christine Crawford, Eli- nore Colbert, Richard Gerke. KSEC- OND ROWJ Albert Felber, Calolyn Coates, Betty Chambers, Betty Bishop, Virgil Finnigan. KTHIRD ROWQ Shari Chroninger, Danny Faucett, james Falkner, Mary Callahan. Sophomore: IFRONT ROWQ Mar- cia Bloom, Kathy Butterfuss, Sharon Brdar, Shirley Bjerke, KSECOND ROWj Allen Burkhalter, Sandra Bernhardt, Diana Brohmer, ,Ioan But- terfuss, Jim Bursinger. KTHIRD ROWj, Stephen Chambers, Ronald Collins, Steven Clark, Bob Christiano, John Cramer, Dana. Burnsted. Sophomore: KFRONT ROW1 Mary Farmer, Wendy Eagleosn, Sylvia De- Long, Patsy Derkez, Dorothy Delaney. KSECOND ROWJ Forrest Gilson, Debby Fox, Janet Drew, Marvin Groothius. ITHIRD ROWQ Walter Gnewiekow, Craig Harris, Jim Giesen, Tim Foley, Sheryl Gabower. Sophomore: IFRONT ROWj Barba- ra Hansen, Shelly Friedl, Sandy Glum- ske, Kathy Kerchoft, Don' Fletcher. KSECOND ROWJ Bill Brasic, Judy Gaede, Judy Garber, Albert Jilek. KTHIRD ROWJ Susan Krier, David Braund, Patty Heser, Gary Johnson, Dave Kuehl. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Val- erie Epding, Donna Gegenfurtner, Ruth Dinger, Mike Jasinski, Debby Hill. KSECOND ROWQ Barb Draeger, Steve Greenwood, Ted Gebczyk, Lar- ry Hall. KTHIRD ROWQ David Hil- lert, Jim Knutson, Dwight Helmke, Tom Hedrich, David Omes. Kept Sophomore Minds Alert Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Audrey Griffin, David Lincoln, Rose- mary Grilfm, David Linihan. KSECOND ROW1 Carol King, Jean Hanson, Dianne Johnson, Mary Jo Hubert, Peggy Fishbune. KTHIRD ROWQ Brian Langwill, Gary Mose- ley, Tom Lamb, Dave Kochinski, Kenny Keene, John Kellogg. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Gary Mittelstedt, Patti Jacob, Peggi Gil- more, Eileen Geir, Jerry Jacobson. ISECOND ROWQ David Mike, Alice Handeock, Barbara Koehl, Larry Murphy, KTHIRD ROWQ Larry Brookman, Jim Marx, John Kipper, Bob Kane, Steven Mormann. Sophomore: KFRONT ROW1 Wil- liam Noon, Sandy Knickelbein, Doris Holste, Robert McDaniel. KSEC- OND ROWQ Leo McLaughlin, Mar- gie Lamb, Suzanne Leiner, Wendy Livangood, Ted Moskoas. KTHIRD ROWj Cathy Lein, Don Moseley, Donald Neitzel, Paula Kremmer, Dennis Linder. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWj Steve Walker, Ruth Ri c h m o n d, Karen Schwemmer, Neil Baxter. KSECOND ROWQ Dale Sorenson, B a r b a r a M a c k, R i t a Gamerdinger, Arlene V o n Ruden, Daniel K e n y o n. KTHIRD ROWj Mark Rabe, Lee Robarge, Marvin Pingel, Bill Parch, Tom Roscovius, Ray Jacobs. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Rod- ney Lewis, Lois Maum, Wanda Wag- ner, Ray Rodefer. KSECOND ROWQ Richard Gorton, Ruth Martinson, JoAnn McGinnis, Sharon Vallem, Don Stickney. KTHIRD ROWQ Paul Salzwedel, Wayne Scholze, John Elmer, Howard Wachter, John Wilkinson, William Noth. Sophomore: IFRONT ROWQ Bill Pimat, Donnita Zimmerman, Mary Maxwell, Rhonda Oftedahl, Steve Backus. KROW TWOQ Kathy Protz, Zan Roeske, Steve Butler, Edna Peterson, Jeannette Smith, Mary Jo Zahrte. ITHIRD ROWQ Al Ruland, Donald Quist, Ronald Quist, Jim Westphahl, Vem Christiansen. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Bill O'Connor, Diane Schendel, Rose Mary Vinney, Jim Warner. ISECOND ROWQ Wilma Lee Royce, Collin Rose, John Schenecher, Sherrie Sommertield Judy Peterson. KTHIRD ROWQ Du- ane Zingler, Jack Zingler, Roland Wilkirson, Edward Resin, George Prell. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Scott Sell, Janice Wroblewski, Anne Espe- land, Judy Larson, Joseph Johnson. KSECOND ROWQ Judy Towne, JoAnn Yates, Esther Warnke, jan Noth, Donna Moore, Shirley Wanke. KTHIRD ROWQ Carol Noyes, Clar- ence Parlow, Bill Peterson, Mike Welch, Gary Nelson, Dean Overby. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWJ Larry Robertson, Terry Seflow, Susy Snyder, Chris Rattle, Allen Williams. KSEC- OND ROWQ Vickie Shaw, Tunney Strozewski, Angie Olson, Carol Wood- liff, David Lee, Doris Von Ruden. KTHIRD ROWj Linda Olson, Rich- ard Walley, Michael Gilbert, Mike Relse, Bill Rasmussen. Sophomore: KFRONT ROWQ Joe Huber, Jackie Steele, Jenny Stein- metz, Mary Schnese, Faye Zwiefel, Kathy Puent. KSECOND ROWj Vicki Sowle, Betsy Singleton, Julie McNamer, Sue Webber, Dennis Mc- Garry. ITHIRD ROWj Tom Nu- gent, Bob White, Donna Wood, Lauren Protz, Ruth Schobcr, Rick Riflle. if l it Sophomore Steve Clark learned the basics of typing from his business edu- cation teacher, Mrs. Schraufnagel. Social life is an intregal part of the sopho- morels school year. Sophomore Denny Lin- der and his date, Jan Lund, attended the winter formal, "Silver Bells." 97 Q N f fa Chosen to lead the class of 1967 through their first year as upper- Feilg vice-president, John Kozarekg treasurer, Jean Honishg and classmen were: sergeant-at-arms, Terry Tralmerg secretary, Viv president, Brian Sowle. K uate. JUNIORS Coming Year Anticipated After finally becoming upperclassmen we encountered a strenuous but enjoyable year. Many plans filled our agen- da. Among these were the election of class ofiicers, choos- ing class rings, and planning our Junior Prom. We were proud to have many juniors representing us throughout the year. Jean Honish and Viv Feil represent- ed our class on Homecoming Court. Terry Tralmer reigned as king over "Snoball,', the annual winter fomial. jean Honish and Debbie Paul exhibited the spirit of our class as varsity cheerleaders. Student Council members were Viv Feil, Jean Honish, John Steele, and Mike Vernier. Brian Sowle was member- at-large. Rich Henry and Robert Wells were named to the all con- ference team for outstanding football participation. We, the class of 1967, Now look forward to our senior year, a new year in a new school. This is the framework of the new Tomah High School, from which the class of 1967 will be the first to grad- juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Audrey Brendeland, Theresa Betthauser, Diane Cook, Bonnie Cook, Patricia Brookman. KSECOND ROWQ June Christiansen, John Champlin, Sue Christofferson, Richard C a rl s o n, Diane Christiano. KSECOND ROWj Kent Champlin, Terry Boettcher, Richard Brockman, James Coleman, William Calaway, Dave Boehm. Juniors: IFIRST ROWQ Mina Han- son, Jo Anne Handy, Gloria Gruen, Lynn Fredricks. ISECOND ROWQ Wendy Hancock, Leta Hansen, Bruce Gerke, Dennis Fowler, Diane Hansen. ITHIRD ROW1 Kenneth Granger, Arlen Finnigan, Victor Gottbeheat, Gaylord Granger, Jack Farmer, Gregory Fiedler. juniors: IFIRST ROWQ Mary Betchcr, Margaret B al d wi n, Toni Brdar, Arthur Bennett. ISECOND ROWQ Norbert Affeldt, Mary Brasic, Barbara Bell, Mary Boetcher, Debor- ah Bock. KTHIRD ROWj Daniel Allan, Richard Abbott, Howard Bloom, Jeff Cronick, Larry Birner, Mike Bailey. Juniors: IFRONT ROWQ Leonard Eckelberg, Sandra Greeno, Nancy Gillette, Colin Clark, Darlene Gerke. KSECOND ROW2 Jean Gorham, Charlotte Gneivikow, Alice Gray, Larry Demsey, Garland Dunlap, Kathy Frey. ITHIRD ROWj Don Densmore, David Dettle, Barbara Griffith, David Erdman, Gary Drews. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Linda Erbs, Cheryl Fawcett, Eileen Decorah, Virginia Barrett, Jan Farnum, KSECOND ROWQ Linda Dahle, Carol Doers, Vivian Feil, Wanda Brookman. KTHIRD ROWQ Dennis Clay, De Well Clay, Ross Daniels, Jim Cram, Tony Cooper. ' Juniors: KFRONT ROWQ JoAnn Hoilien, Sharon Hess, Christy John- son, David Hansen. KSECOND ROWj Dennis Greeno, Patricia Isensee, Jane Jerdee, Joyce Jacobson, Arvid Georgenson. KTHIRD ROWj Jean Honnish, Shirley Jarrell, Rich- ard Henry, Joseph Hays, Roger Hawes, Patricia Johnson. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Bonnie Libby, Justa Murdock, Susette La- Mere, Gloria Morman. KSECOND ROWQ Chuck Lenz, Mary Kegler, Karyl Krueger, Nanci Kruk, Jim Loff. KTHIRD ROWQ Jim Laufen- berg, John Kozarek, Bob Lamb, Gor- don Jackson, Dave Lenz, Doug Lam- bert. Juniors: KFIRST R O W2 Joann Kennedy, Karen Kobleska, Connie Kruschke, Donna Knutson. KSEC- OND ROWQ Bill Kasten, Joyce Kimp- ton, Carol Harris, Mary Komisky, Ann Kane. KTHIRD ROWQ Steve Hughes, Joe Herdee, Keith Koscal, Phil Kress, Joe Keichinger, Gay Hoag. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Jeanne La- Fond, Patty Noyes, Faye Noth, La- Vonne Nelson. KSECOND ROWQ Idah Kemter, Patty Lancour, Lorna Morrow, Sherri Nobles, Kathy Mellin. KTHIRD ROWQ Robert Hess, Terry Lamb, Donna Larson, Dale Lenz, Dale Ludeking, Tim Larkin. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Bill Leis, JoAnn Pearson, Brenda Olson, Steve Meyers. KSECOND ROWQ Linda Larson, Dave Mubarak, Debbie Paul, Michael Meyer, Mary Michela. KTHIRD ROWQ John Noon, jerry Moser, Scott Nicol, Harlcn Newlan, Harley Nicks, Randy Mee. Juniors: KFIRST ROWj Link Rixie, Kathy Reynolds, Marlene Schultz, Keith Randall. KSECOND ROWQ Doug Rezin, Ruth Prissel, Vicki Scolzc, Pamela Stein, Eugene Sch- wemmer. KTHIRD ROWQ Roger Roberts, Stephen Risehettc, Macia Scheusener, Donald Pierce, R ay Shisler, Dan Rattle. Juniors: IFIRSTROWQ Dawn Rattle, S u e R a t t l e, Jane Olsen, Cynthia Parker. KSECOND ROWj janet Mickelson, Donna Poss, Priscilla O!Connor, Jean Langland, Elmer Pasch. KTHIRD ROWj San- dra Rothschild, David Parr, Kevin O'Leary, Bob Peterson, Bob Noth, Laura Robertson. Juniors: KFIRST ROWj Sheryl Taylor, Carol Williams, Connie Tay- lor, Lcslic Staege. KSECOND ROWQ Mary Schenecker, Linda Pharo, Ken Wilcox, Tcrry Sparks, Alan Scott. KTHIRD ROWQ Mikc Stocla, Sally Wittler, Chris Wcllnitz, Steve Witt, Mike Whittington, Bonnie Johns. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Vic Sol- berg, Colleen Tatzcl, Rosanne Von Haden, John Piotroski, Glen Wilson. fSECOND ROWQ Ron Wagner, Marcia Smith, Mike Vcrnier, Cheryl Welch, Jane Wttstein, Vicki Vandcr- vort. ITHIRD ROWj LaMonte Wilder, Dennis Schwciger, Frank Schenecker, Brian Sowle, Norm Wonzer. Juniors: KFIRST ROWQ Susan Szabo, Gloria Smith, Sandra Thomp- son, Alice Antone. KSECOND ROWQ Daniel Davis, Martha Zcll- mer, Charles Dutcher, Ronald Tripp, Larry WVinson. ITHIRD ROWQ Denny Anderson, Steve Whitsett, Gary Waegc, Mark S-trozinsky. Juniors: KFIRST ROWJ Sue Stein- metz, Mary Jo Wilson, Colleen Phillips, Carol Westphal, Leland Wildes. KSECOND ROWj john Steele, Margaret Poss, Betty Welch, LaMont W i n k 1 e m a n, Cheryle Tonkenson, Bob Sonnenburg. KTHIRD ROWQ Art Tralmer, Gerry Seitz, Robert Wells, Terry Tralmer, Bill Steinhoff. Jan Farnam is shown the proper way of gripping a golf club by Miss Lund in a junior gym class. 104 Junior Spotlight editor Lmda Erbs, demonstrates the use of the new SpeedoScope to cub reporter Linda Walsh This machine was purchased to add effective headlines and artwork to the mimeographed paper -Q, The responsibilities and duties of the senior class officers are many as they plan graduation, the senior class trip to Wash- ington, and numerous other activities. This year's oflicers SENIORS were Rosie Schappe, secretary, Rob Mubarak, vice-president, Reed Hall, president, Dennis Senz, sergeant-at-armsg and Pat Selfow, treasurer. Graduates Reflect Memories Made Upon the Hill We were frightened, small individuals in September of 1962. Somewhere through the growing-up process we opened our sleepy eyes to peer out into the world. As the haze began to clear, we saw a freshman Homecoming Hoat as a unifying project. As sophomores we grew a little more and became more confident. "Mardi Gras", our Junior Prom, was perhaps our best achieve- ment for we learned we could work together as one united group. Our last and final year helped to establish our reputation even further for our schedule was a busy and active one. Many mem- bers of the senior class were prominent figures in school life. The class play produced some acting talent, some work, and many memories. From shy, insecure freshmen we have progressed into confident, assured seniors somewhere on the threshold of maturity. Looking back, we know that our four years have been hard and trying at times, but we also know that they were worthwhile. Now fully seeing the world in its entirety, we, the class of nine- teen hundred and sixty-six, say good-bye to the school on the hill, as we walk down the hall for the last time. In November, the Class of 1966 presented the comedy, "Harvey", which was a financial as well as an enjoyable success. Pat Seflow, Carol Larsen, Anne Reardon, and Greg LaFond express concern over Harvey, the invisible rabbit. Larry Almbs Audrey Alexander David Aller Ruscmary Antone H -ffgi SX . A. s ' y i Julie Asfonr Paulette Backus Cathy Baldwin Rolxcrt Baldwin Edward Barrett Dcan Baumgartcn Curtis Behrens Karen Beltz Joanne Benoit Robert Bcrnhardt We Came As Timid othings . Madrigal member Adena Jacob Ends that by replaying her song on the tape recorder she can improve her selection for the music contest. 'E Y., 55 John Berry Guidance from Mr. Deltrm plays an important role in Julie Asfoor's plans for the future. Tomah High has three guidance counselors to serve the students. Adam Birner We Left As Educated Somethings. NamYB1aC'M'1 I Sheryl Bloyer Marvin Braund Janice Brookman Barbara Bubnieh Larry Calkin Marilyn Carney 107 4 Judith Bctthauser Betty Blackdccr 5 - at - lfffi .. fm-Q at ,- 1 if 'fm ' m "El" " :ra . A .., f, f' ,df"5'j1f'- 1, .1 f' ge ,Q ,. M - George Bloom 7 Margaret Brown Barbara Catlin ml 5:9 Paula Catlin Charlette Cattle Kenneth Chambers Kris Christensen Dale Chroninger Knowledge Was Our Mainsta . . George Clemmerson Stanley Coenen fb 'W L I A , Helen Corton John Cram The seniors are proud to have the majority of the varsity cheer- leaders from their class. The representatives are Nancy Blackwell, Kris Christensen, Marcy Frohmader, and Mary Tickler. Juniors jerry Crandall Nancy Crawford Ronda Darrah Diane Deane Cathy Degenhardt K .T will , I 3 4, y lm! i ,M X f H W Q' l A W A ' - aww, , , f-', john DeLong Kitty Dinger Lloyd Doers Terry Doers Janet Downing J .Ax Mary Draeger Philip Drews re- Robert Ducklow Joanne Elmer Jean Honish and Debbie Paul in the SECOND ROW complete the -squad. Compeutlon Our Innovatlon. George Fiedler Quentin Finucan Susan Fox Danny Friedl Marcia Frohmader Q A -, Dcnnis Frost Sandra Gcbczyk George Garber Mark Gegcnfurtner Ours Was Linda Gvrkc Pauline Gerke Geraldine Gilfillan Bruce Gilson Sharon Glumski Kay Goodenough A-XS s X . i G' NM, ?'E"f1,. Senior lettermen Mark Janney and Fred Laufenberg obviously enjoy counting the profits of the richest organization at Tomah Eileen Griffin Mabel Grimshaw Carol Gray Gloria Greeno V :if X tl 3 ix- l Raymond Habelinan Cynthia Hagcnsick Reed Hall Dennis Hancock Sandra Hansen Barbara Hanson ,mp l l l L l . 3 V 1 James Happcl Doris Harris High. The Lettermen perform a service by manning the con- cession stands at all athletic events. ' r L a I Margaret Harris Ronald Hawes Janice Henman Donna Henning Virginia Henry David Hcrlitzke l Vaughn Hoefs Richard Holmes Vicky Horner Michael Huber A significant part of our annual Veteran's Day Program is the playing of taps. Senior Ricky James, first chair trumpet player, has played for this program since his freshman year. Youth Is Not a Time of Life Lcota Hunter Adena Jacob John Jacobs Richard James Karolyn Jameson Mark Janney Marlene Jannusch Patricia Jarrell Larry Jinkins Bonnie Johnson David Johnson Helen Johnson K ,gr Larry Johnson Mary Johnson Kathleen Kanable Anna Mae Kiefer but a State of Mind Senior Steve Woodard reports the news to his social prob- lems class. Harold Knight Ann Koblcska Dorla Koebernick Rita Kolar Harold Komiskey Beth Kozarek Donald Kremmer Roger Kruk Greg LaFond Edward Lamb A-1" Diana Lancour Charles Lanclmann Carol Larsen Richard Lasiter Fred Laufenberg Barbara Lein Rachel Lenz Loretta Likely s C l ' Knowledge Comes, Mary Linder David Linenberg Pamela MeCaskey Linda McDaniel Try as they might, the seniors could not surpass the experienced faculty. .few W? .1 -,, , Gary Macauley Kathleen Mack Various organizations played an important role in the lives of Tomah High School Students. Senior Sue Weltstein, an active member of the Pre- Med Club, posts a sign announcing a Club meeting. Sandra Maske Janice Mason but Wisdom Lingersf, Sally Mauer Thomas Mautino TENNYSON Nancy Merchant Shirley Mesner Patricia Miller William Miller Bernice Mills Marti Mogensen Charles Moore Richard Moore Sonia Morrow Robert Mubarak Edna Myer David Nesseth Diane Neustadter There Have Been Many Good Times ll Thomas Neitsel Allan Nielson With cheerleaders like these, it's no wonder Gary Noe Michael Oestreich l 1 l l Margaret Ollendick Nodji 015011 Michael Parkinson Barbara Pederson Robert Peterson l K. l T1-X , . .A 1-sv w hx ' Gerald PiSCl'1kC Fred Poss Sarah Protz Mark Quade Rochelle Randall Anne Reardon Thomas Rech ne seniors were defeated by the faculty. John Rector Irma Rehberg and We Shall Remember Many Things. Brent Retzlaff William Rice Donald Riddle Tim Riggs Nancy Rineck l I l k . Arthur Ritter Pamela Rixie Allen Roof Elizabeth Rothchild cc othing Great Was Ever . 'g, f:,.:, -rm-1 ',h- ' p S , yi, t ..ll, 5 Kay Rudkin Rita Ruland -'Q' A , ' ' it Q Murata Q a M Melvin Rutlin Larry Sage ! A M 4 5 Industrial Arts gives boys the opportunit Rosemary Schappe Monika Scherreiks Cathleen Scheurich William Schmidt Ernest Schneider Robert Schober ll8 i l Carol Schneller Vicki Schoot Melvin Schroeder Janice Schwemmer Achieved Keith Schultz Carol Scott qw "Will Patricia Seflow Dennis Senz J apply practical knowledge. Without Enthusiasm. 3' CIRCLES James Shie Alice Siemens John Singleton Bruce Smith JoAnn Sherk Donald Sherwood Kathy Smith Carolyn Snowberry D.A.R, winner, Cathy Scheurich, and principal Miss McAdams study ques- tionnaire. A faculty committee chose Cathy as the senior girl possessing de- pendability, leadership, service, and patriotism to a high degree. I Perhaps the Memories That Will Gary Sommerfield Ray Sparks the Longest Are the l Sandra Springman Stephen Springman Those Lynn Sfaege Barbara Sfalag Jerry Sticlmey Robert Stolzman Dale Storkel William Strohmeyer Susan Strozewski Christine Strozinsky 120 Theresa Thomas Mary Tickler Barbara Twining Linda Viney Larry Vinz David Vold Last Private Onesg That Are Never Recorded in a Book. Applying cooking skills learned in homemaking is senior Kathy Kanable, the 1966 Homemaker of Tomorrow. w1""f Mary Wachter Linda Walley l Robert Wappler Henry Warner i s iiily X , . l X Susan Weatherford Jennifer Wedell Fred Weiner Dennis Welch Ann Wellnitz jean Westpfahl Susan Wettstein Patricia Whittington 5, t , Judith Wilkinson Margaret Williams Terry Winchel Cheryl Winkelmaxi CCKnowlc-edge Is Power." MEDITATIQNES SACRAE Donald Witt Paul Wolf Sandra Wood Steven Woodard C1'11'iSfiI1C Zahffe .la-mes Z3liC Susan Zellmer Michael Zwiefel 122 'SSP 9 4 W ROW ONE: Kris Strozinsky, Rita Ruland, Sandra Gebczyk, Ros- mary Schappe, Sonia Morrow. ROW TWO: Pat Liiller, Donna Henning, Cathy Scheurich, Barbara Hanson, Adena Jacob, ROW THREE: Irma Rehberg, Pat Seflow, Karolyn Jameson, Edna Mey- er, Bernice Mills. ROW FOUR: Mary Draeger, Beth Kozarek, HONOR STUDENTS Mary Tickler, Diane Deane, Quentin Finucan. ROW FIVE: Sue Weatherford, Ron Hawes, Robert Stolzman, Kathy Kanable, Margaret Harris, Greg LaFond. ROW SIX: Larry Jenkins, Bob Schober, Fred Poss, Jim Happel, Henry Warner, Tom Rech. These students are academically the top thirty-three of the 1966 Senior Class. 1. Margaret Harris 98.21 2. Beth Kozarek 95.56 3. Bernice Mills 95.51 4. Mary Tiekler 95.37 5. Patricia Seflow 95.32 6. Irma Rehberg 95.24 7. Adena Jacob 94.57 8. Edna Meyer 94.49 9. Kathleen Kanable 94.43 10. Sandra Gebczyk 94.35 11. Sonia Morrow 93.84 12. Cathleen Scheurich 93.64 13. Robert Schober 93.48 14. Fredrich Poss 92.55 15. Barbara Hansen 92.32 16. James Happel 92.22 17. Rita Ruland 92.17 18. Diane Deane 92.13 19. Ronald Hawes 92.00 20. Mary Draeger 91,49 21. Greg LaFond 91,43 22. Donna Henning 91.35 23. Rosemary Schappe 91.28 24. Thomas Rech 91.27 25. Larry Jinkins 91.17 26. Paul Wolf 91.11 27. Karolyn Jameson 91.08 28. Susan Weatherford 91.05 29. Christine Strozinsky 90.90 30. Mary Johnson 90.74 31. Quentin Finucan 90.65 32. Robert Stolzman 90.65 33. Patricia Miller 90.29 Advertising The students of T.H.S. would like to thank the business and professional men who have made it possible to lower the price of the Hamot considerably. They have also made it possible for us to produce a yearbook that we will cherish always. A 8a W Root Beer Stand Ace Cab Company Andres' Hardware Arnie's Sinclair Badger Cafe Bandbox Drycleaners Bank of Tomah Bassinctte Berg Citgo Service C. C. Burris Variety Store Cap's Candy Company Carlton Central Hardware Christensen Fabric Citizens Loan and Finance Clothes Post Coast to Coast Store Cram's Super Fair Dan and Harry's Dee's Cafe and Diner Farmers and Merchants Bank Fieting Men Store Firestone Store Friedl's Dairy Queen Harold's Studio Harris Jewelers Gambles Jensen's Hardware Hank Store Jensenis Sport Shop Kennedy Auto Supply Langwell Jewelers Leonis Recreation Monroe Finance Corporation Mitterreiter's Radio and T.V. Neitzel's Floor Store Parkview Barbershop Peter Johnson Shoe Store Playgirl Coiflures Ranneyis Schappe Real Estate Schmitz Ready to Wear Scott's Home Bakery Shutter's Super Market Skogmos Superior Barbershop 35.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 7.50 40.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 5.00 15.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 15.00 10.00 25.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 30.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 20.00 5.00 30.00 5.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 30.00 5.00 Superior Standard Service Ted's Food Market Tee Pee Super Club Tomah Auto Service Tomah Automotive Supply Tomah Dry Cleaners Tomah Greenhouse Tomah Hardware Tomah Journal and Monitor Herald Town and Country Shopper Tralmeris Sale and Service Tomah Savings and Loan Vlasekls Bowling Lanes C am p Douglas Donls Barbershop Ellais Bar Hess's Store Mack Implement Singletons' Store Trow's Standard Service Pro essional 5.00 10.00 20.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 25.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 2.00 2.00 5.00 20.00 5.00 5.00 f Attorneys Donovan and Breitentield 1005K Superior Avenue Phone 372-4104 Thomas McCaul 107 East Milwaukee Phone 372-5171 Engineer Lenschow Engineering 1105 Superior Avenue Phone 372-44-50 Dentists Dr. D. R. Brown 10085 Superior Avenue Phone 372-6592 Dentists Dr. W. Chitwoocl 10092 Superior Avenue Phone 372-4371 Dr. E. D. Cunningham 1009K Superior Avenue Phone 372-4371 Dr. F. W. Weatherford 1125 McLean Avenue Phone 372-4455 Physicians and Surgeons Drs. C. E. Kozarek and R. G. Konicek 325 Butts Avenue Phone 372-4176 Drs. S. Mubarak and G. A. Landmann 105 West Milwaukee Street Phone 372-4111 Optometrists R. W. Ahlstrom 1003 Superior Avenue Phone 372-4458 John R. and Paul E. Kewin 1022 Superior Avenue Phone 372-2384 Pharmacists Miller's Pharmacy 1018 Superior Avenue Phone 372-2101 Steele's Pharmacy 1004 Superior Avenue Phone 372-2101 Radio Stations WCOW Radio Station 101056 Superior Avenue Phone 372-6555 WTMB Radio Station 1016K Superior Avenue Phone 372-2121 IN MEMORIAM Mrs, Rice was an instructor in the Tomah School District for twenty-two years. MRS. ANNA RICE MAY 24, 1905-March 1, 1966 . . . Because I have loved life, I shall have no sorrow to die. I give a share of my soul to the world where my course is run. I know that another shall finish the task I must leave undone. AMELIA JOSEPHINE BURR Number indicates year, 1-Freshman 2 -Sophomore 3-Junior 4iSenior Faculty in all-caps. A 1 Abbott,Julie 85 3 Abbott. Richard 99 4 Abbs, Larry 64,106 1 Abbs, Sandra 54,75,85 3 Affeldt, Norbert 18,76,77,99 1 Alapai, Nani 45,65,75,85 1 Alderman,Jack 85 4 Alexander, Audrey 42,44.46,5O,7 3 Allen, Daniel 99 1 Allen, Vicki 45,54,85 4 Aller, David 13,19,66,80,82,106 4 Bloyer, 2 Anderson, Robert 2 Aller, Greg 71,92 1 Anderson 3 Anderson 1 Anderson 1 Anderson , Chris 85 , Dennis 48,103 , Karen , Kenny 48,92 3 Antone, Alice 103 1 Antone, Betty 85 1 Antone, Gloria 85 Antone, Ralph 2 4 Antone, Robert 4 Antone, Rosemary 106 1 Antonick, Mary 4 Asfoorxjulie44,46,55,106,107 B 4 Backus, Paulette 74,106 2 Backus, Steven 95 2 Backus, William 21 3 Baily, Michael 29,99 2 Baily, Thomas 48,92 1 Baldwin, Asa 85 2 Baldwin, Carol 56,92 4 Baldwin, Cathy 106 1 Baldwin, Lawrence 85 1 Baldwin, Laura 85 3 Baldwin, Margaret 99 4 Baldwin, Robert 48,76,106 2 Ball, Kathryn 43,45,75,92 4 Barrett, Edward 106 1 Barrett, Susie 45,85 3 Barrett, Virginia 45,49,54,1O0 4 Baumgarten, Dean 106 I Baumgarten, Dennis 90 2 Baxter, Neil 95 1 Beck,jeannette47,75,85 1 Beck,Joanne 75,85 1 Behrens, Bradley 85 4 Behrens, Curtis 19,106 2 Behrens, Kathy 43,45,92 2 Behrens, Lois 54,92 3 Bell, Barbara 42,45.46,49,58,92 2 Bell,Jacquelyn 92 4 Beltz, Karen 106 1 Bender, Richard 85 3 Bennett, Arthur 99 1 Bennett, Robert 67,76,77,85,79 4 Benoit,joanne15,42,46,47,106 2 Benoit, Susan 43,47,92 2 Berhardtujudith 43,55,92 4 Bernhardt, Robert 55,106 6,77,i0e Student-Facult Bernhardt, Sandra 92 Berryulohn 107 Berry, Robert 92 Betcher, Keith Betcher, Mary 42,55,99 Betcher, Ronald 67,81 ,85 BETTHAIISER, GLORIA 32 Betthauserujudith 42,44,74,107 Betthauser, Theresa 47,56,99 Billings, Donna 85 Birkeness, jennifer 54,85,75 Birner, Adam 107 Birner, Larry 79,99 Birner, Robert 92 Bishop, Betty 92 Bjerke. Shirley 92 Blackdeer, Betty 46,107 Blackdeer, Brenda 55,85 Index Capper, Sherry 69,76 Carey. Sharon Carlson, Richard 99 Carney, Marilyn 42,44,46,76,77,107 CARSON, HELEN 34 Catlin, Barbara 107 Catlin, Paula 108 Cattle, Charlottee 42,108 Chambers, Betty 92 Chambers, Kenneth 43,48,66,68,l08 Chambers, Stephen 92 Champlin,John 78,99 Champlin, Kent 13,18,66,78,99 Champlin, Thomas 67,81 ,84,87 Chase, Lloyd 85 Chase, Richard 85 Christensen, Kris 42,76,l08 Christiano, Diane 42,47,99 4 Blackwell, Nancy 14,15,42,55,69,75,107,108 2 Blackwell, Scott 52,76,66,8I,91 92 3 Bloom, Howard 99- 2 Bloom, Marcia 47,75,92 4 Bloom, Robert 107 Sheryl 17,59,63,74,75,107 Bock, Deborah 42,45,54,55,59,76,77,99 Boehm, David 2l,52,8O,99 Boettcher, Marian 45,54,99 Boettcher, Terry 74,76,77,99 Brandau, Roland 48,67,81,85 Brasic, Mary 42,45,54,99 Brasic, William 11,93 Braund, David 93 Braund, Marvin 107 Brdar Sharon 45,46,92 Brdar, Toni 42,55,99 Brendeland, Audrey 99' Brookman, Richard 66,99 Brohmer, Diana 92 BROMLEY, CAROL ANN 39 Brookmanujaniee10,42,46,56,76,107 Brookman, Lana 43,44,46,76,92 Brookman, Lana 43,44,46,76,92 Brookman, Larry 48,67,94 Brookman, Linda.45,85 Brookman, Patricia 54,76,99 Brookman, Wanda 42,45,46,49,76,100 Christiano, Robert 48,55,92 Christiansen, Bonnie 85 Christiansenmjunc 76,77,99 Christiansen, Vern 95 Chrisofferson, Sue 46,54,56,99 Chroninger, Dale 108 Chroninger, Sharon 67,92 Clark, Calista 45,75 Clark Clark Clark Clark Clay, Clay, ,Conn 28,51,52 Kathryn 54,85 ,Kelly 48,8586 , Steven 92,97 Dennis 100 Dewell 18,48,79,10O Clemmerson, George 48,56,108 Coates, Carolyn 67,92 Coenen, Audrey 85 Coenen, Connie 47,85 Coenen, Stanley 21,108 Colbert, Elinore 43,45,46,49,53,54,92 COLBERT, ROY 38 1 Brown, Carolyn 45,51 ,85,54,83 1 Brown, Kevin 85' 4 Brown, Margaret 42,107 1 Bruder, Peggy 45,85 4 Bubnich, Barbara 54,62,74,107 2 Burkhalter, Allan 48,67,78,92 2 Burnstad, Dana 92 2 Bursingerhjames21,52,54,66,81,83,91,92 2 Butler, Steven 95 1 Butner, jeff 85 Butterfus,joan 92 Butterlus, Kathleen 92 C Cabasos, Raymond 85 Calkins, Diane 86 Calkins, Larry 107 Calkins, Ronald Callahan,' Mary 43,51 ,75,92 Callaway,LIosephine 85 Callaway, William 100 Capper, Cary 85 Capper, Scott 50,51 ,85 126 4 Colemanujames 2 1 ,99,74 Collins, Roland 92 Connor, Gerald 67,81,85 Cook, Bonnie 74,99 Cook, Dianne 67,77,99 Cook, Richard 48,67,85 Cook, Ronald 48,85 Cooper, Anthony 18,53,100 Cooper, David 54,81,85 Corton, Helen 108 Corton, Richard 95 Cram,James19,66,68,100 Cram,john 108 Cramer, lna Mae 75,85 Cramer,John 43,67,81,92 Cranda1l,jerry 13,18,63,66,108 Crawford, Nancy 108 Cronickhleffrey 99 Crawford, Christine 75,92 CRANE, VINCENT 32 CURRAN, KENNETH 7,32,33 D DADE, DARWIN 13,36,66,67 Dahle, Linda 100 Daniels, Ross 19,43,66,8l,10O Darrah, Rhonda 42,46,51,74,59,61,76, Davis, Daniel 103 Davis, Paggy 75,85 Deane, Diane 42,44,51,59,108,123 108 Decorah, Colleen 45.55,86 Decorah, Eileen 42.45,46,55,l00 DeFord, Raymond Degenhardt, Catherine 108 Delaney, Dorothy 93 DeLong, Harry 18,43,52 Dc-Longulohn 52,76,77,109 DeLong, DELTO Sylvia 43,-14,77.93 NJEFF 33.107 Dempsey, Larry 100 Densmore, Donald 100 Derkez, Patsy 93 Finican, Quentin 48.109.123 Finnigan, Arden 48,86 Finnigan, Arlen148.99 Finnigan, Patrick 86 Finnigan, Virgil 48,92 Fish. Donna 86 Fishbune. Margaret 43,,94 Fisher. Gail 86 Fitschcn, Donna 75.86 Fletcher, Donald 93 Flint, Shirley 86 Flint, Sylvia Dettle, David 20.52.100 Dettmann, Nancy 76,86 DICKINSON, LAUREL 40 Dinger, Kitty 47.56109 Dinger, Ruth 93 Doers, Carol 100 Doers, Lloyd 109 Doers. Terry 109 Downing,-james 67,86 Downinghlanet 67,79,109 Downing, Sandra 86 Draeger, Barbara 93 Draeger, Mary 15,56,57,I09,123 Drescher, David 54,67,76,86 Drew, Janet 46,53.54,75.93 Drew, John 54,67 Drews. Gary 100 Drews. Philip 109 Ducklow. Robert 19,43.56,66,68.89,109 Dunlap, Garland 100 Dutcher, Charles 74,75,103 Dutton, Niark 54,74,76,75,77 E Eagleson, Wendy 93 Easton, Lani 86 ECK, MARY 33,58 Eckelburg, Gary 48.92 Eckelburg, Leonard 48,100 EDGE, ROGER 40 Edgerton, Wayne 67 Elmer,Joanne 42,236,109 E1mer,John 51,55,76,77,91,95 Foley. Tomothy 67.79,93 FONSTAD, GRACE 37 Forbush. Elizabeth 47,86 Fosbindenjames Fowler, Dennis 99 Fox, Debby 43,54,75,93 Fox. Susan 42,51,59,61,109 Frederick, Charles 86 FREDERICK, LELAND 40 Fredericks. Lynn 42,49,54,56,75,79,99 Fredrickson, Debra 54,86 Freemore, Diane 86 Freinlames Frey, Kathy 42,45,54,76,77,100 Frey, Stephen 54.67,81,86 Friedl, Danny 67,107 Friecll, Donald 86 Freidl. Michele 93 Frohmader, Marcia 31 ,42,44,69, Frost. Dennis 56,110 Frost, Gary 87 Fuerstenberg, William 87 Fulton, Arthur G Gabower, Sheryl 93 Gaede,-ludith 44,47,49,95 Gamerdinger, Rita 47,95 Garber, George 110 Garber, Gerald 86 Garberujudy 43,37,93 Gasper, Kermit 86 Gatzke, Debbie 45,86 Epdingujene 86 Epding, Valerie 93 Erbs, Christy 75,86 Erbs, Linda 42,57,7a,77,1o0,104 Erdman, David 100 Erdman, Lind 59 Espeland, Anne 46,55,96 F Fabian,janeda 44.45,86 Fadner, Elsie 55,86 GATZKE, EARL 12,18,66 Gebczyk, Sandy 49,1 10,123 Gebczyk, Ted 93 Gebhardt, Edwin Gegenlurtner, Gonna 93 Gegenfurtner, Mark 110 Gehrke, Lynn 75 Geier, Eileen 94 Georgeson, Arvid 48,100 Georgeson, Imogene 56,86 Happel, Falkner, james 52.67,74,79 Farmer, Farmer, Hilary 53,54,76,86 Mary 93 Farnum,janice 42,45,55,100,104 Fawcett, Cheryl 100 Fawcett, Daniel 92 Fei1Vivenne 50,54,58,65.98,100 Felber, Albert 18,48,67,79 Felber, Linda 47,88 Felton, Douglas 67,81 ,87 FENSKE, IRENE 38 Fiedler, George 109 Fiedler, Gregory 21,99 Finch, Dennis Gerke, Bruce 99 Gerke, Darlene 47 Gerke, Gayle 51,86 Gerke, Linda 86,110 Gerke, Lucille 86 Gerke, Paulene 49,110 Gerke, Richard 92 Giesonhlames 21,50,52,66,81 108.109 Gilson. Forrest 93 Glumskc, Handra 93,110 Glumske, Sharon 110 Gneivikow, Charlotte 100 Gneivikow, Walter 18.67.93 Gol1',Jane 47,51,86 Go11,Joan 86 Goodenough, Kay 61,1 10 Gurhamulean 100 Gottbeheatulanet 86f Gottbeheat, Victor 99 GRAEW1N.DIANNE Graf, Fred 86 GRAHAM, WILLIAM 32 Granger. Gaylord 99 Granger, Kenneth 99 Gray, Alice 100 Gray, Carol 42,59,61,62,1 10 Gray, Judith 86 Greeno, Greeno, Greeno, Greeno, Greenw Griffin, Gritiin, Gri1Fm, Grillin, Dennis 100 Ellcn 46.56,86 Gloria,110 Sandra 46.100 ood, Steve 67,93 Audrey 94 Barry 76 Eileen 56,110 Rosemary 50,55 Griffin, Valerie 86 Gri1'1in. Vera 55,75,86 Grillith, Barbara 42,45.59,l00 Grimshaw, Mabel 110 Groothuis, Marvin 67,75.76,77 Gruen, Gloria 42,54,74 GRUMAN, THOMAS 36,64,79 H Hableman, Raymond 20,51,56,11l Hagensick, Cynthia 54.111 Hagensick, Richard Hall, Larry48,52,93 Hall, Reed 52,56,57,105,1 11 Hancock, Alice 94 Hancock, Dennis 111 Hancock, Wendy 99 Hancock, Kay 55,87 Handy. Hal 67,78.87 Handy,joAnne 45,54,74,99 Hansen, Barbara 93 Hansen, David 100 Hansen, Diane 42,45,46,49,51,53,5 Hansen,janet 87 Hansen, Leta 99 Hansen Michelle 45 Hansen Hansen ,sandra 48.56,111 ,Vicky 75,87 Hanson, Barbara 44,54 Hanson, Howard 54,87 Hanson, Jean 54,94 Hanson, Mina 99 Happel, Catherine 51,55.87 james 51,52,54,56,74,11l,123 Harding, Allan 79,87 Gilbert, Michael 53,54' Gillillian, Geraldine'42,74,75,76,77,110 Gillette, Nancy 76,100 Gillette, Wayne 48,86 Gilmore, Margarette 94 Gilson. Bruce 110 127 Harmon, Edith 87 Harmon, Tom Harp, Connie 87 Harris, Carol 101 Harris, Craig 52,54,81,93 Harris, Doris 111 5,74,99 Hubert, Mary 43,94 4 1 3 4 3 2 4 1 1 1 2 4 1 1 3 4 4 2 1 3 3 2 1 2 3 1 4 3 2 4 3 4 2 4 4 2 1 1 3 4 3 4 3 4 2 1 4 2 1 2 3 4 4 4 4 2 1 4 3 2 I Harris, Margaret 16,55,111 123 Harris, Ray 87 HARYCKI, WILLIAM 40,81 Hawes, Roger 100 Hawes, Ronald 111,123 Hays,Joseph 66,78,100 Hedrich, Thomas 18,66,78,93 Heilman,Janice 76,77,1l1 Heintz,Jer0me 87 Hellmich, Bruce 87 Hellmich, Dorothy 55,87 Helmeke, Dwight 54,93 Henning, Donna 76,111,123 Henning, Lowell 87 Henrick,s Fred Henry, Richard 12,19,25,66,68,82,43,80,100 Henry, Virginia 74,111 Herdee, Joe 101 Herlitske, David 111 Heser, Patricia 43,76,93 Hess, Albert 67,87 Hess, Robert 18,52,76,101 Hess, Sharon 45,100 Hill, Deborah 46,51,93 I-Iill, MaryJo 45,51,55,76,s7 Hillert, David 52,54,76,93 HILLERT,'1'I-1EORDORE Hoag, Gay 48,101 Hodgson, Deborah 45,87 Hoefs, Vaughn 112 Hoilien,JoAnn 49,58,l00 Holste, Doris 94 Holmes, Richard 10,15,18,43,46,51,52,76,83, 1 12 Honish,Jean 42,50.54,65,69,98, 100,108 Horner, Vicky 112 Huber,J0scph 28,97 Huber, Larry Huber, Michael 112 Hubert, Stephen 87 Huddleston, Diane 47,87 Hughes, Steve 101,74 Hunter, Leota 112 I lsensee, Patricia 100 .1 Jackson, Carol Jackson, Gordon 76,77 J2iC0l'J,AdCI'13 17,74,106,112,123 Jacob, Patricia 47,94,75 Jacob, Thomas 67,81,87 Jacobs,John18,22,64,66,74,75,112 Jacobs, Raymond 79,95 Jacobson, Karen 87 Jacobson,Jerome 67,94 Jacobson,Joyce 47,55,100 James, Richard 76,77,112 Jameson, Karolyn 112,123 Janney, Mark 18,55,43,66,68,110,112 Jannusch, Marlene 112 Jaromin, Dennis 18 Jaromin, Glenn 67,87 Jarrell, Patricia 55,61 ,74,75,1 12 Jarrell, Shirley 74,100 Jasinski, Michael 48,93 JENSEN, GENEVIEVE 39 Jensen. Richard 55,87 3 Jertlee, Annette 47 3 Jerdee, Antone Jerdee,Jane 100 2 Jllek, Albert 4s,d7,79,93 1 Jinkins, Carla 47,90 4 Jinkins, Larry 18,112,123 3 Johns, Bonnie 103 1 Johns, Cheryl 87 1 Johnsen, Mark 87 4 Johnson, Bonnie 49,1 12"- 1 Johnson, Barbara 45,87,51,75 3 Johnson, Christy 45,54,100f 4 Johnson, David 19,66,80.l13',82 JOHNSON, DENNIS 34 2 Johnson, Diane 46,76,94 2 Johnson, Gary 54,93 4 Johnson, Helen 42,113,74 2 Johnson,Joseph 96 4 Johnson, Larry 61,1 13 4 Johnson, Mary 46,113 1 Johnson, Patty 56,46,87 3 Johnson, 1 Johnson, Patricia 47,100 Sally 46,54,87 2 Johnson,Thomas JOHNSON, WILLIAM 36 1 Jorgensen, Wayne 54,87 K 4 Kanable, Kathleen 113,121,123,42,46,101 3 Kane, Ann 49,54 2 Kane, Robert 67,81,94 3 Kasten,VVilliam18,61,67,101 1 Kastens, Michael 67,87 KASMIERCZAK, ROSE ANN 36 1 Keene, Keith 89,94 2 Keene, Kerry81 3 Kegler, Mary 76,101 1 Keichinger,Joe 101 1 Keichinger, Sharon 2 Kellogg,John 94 4 Kemp, William 3 Kempter, Idah 42,46,47,54,101 1 Kennedy, Colleen 87 3 Kennedy,Joann 101 2 Kenyon, Dan 95 Kercheft, Kathy 93 4 Kiefer, Anna Mae 42,59,44,61,83,50,113 3 Kimpton,Joyce101 2 King, Carol49,94 2 Kipper,John 21,67,81,94 2 Kirchoff, Kathleen KLIEFOTH, RICHARD 18,37,80,82 1 Klitzke, Tom 67,81,87,84 2 Knickelbein. Sandra 94 4 Knight, Harold 77,236,113 1 Knight, Kathy 87,75 1 Knutson, Carl 67,81 ,87 3 Knutson, Donna 101 2 Knutson,James 18,76,77,93 l Komiskey, Mary 101 Komiskey, Peter 48,88 y Koranda, Dennis 67,87 Kortbein, Kurtis 81,89 1 Koscal, Kaye 87,75 Koscal, Keith 18,81,l01 Kozarek, Beth 51 ,54,42,44,62,123 Kozarek,John 19,52,54,66,80,82,98,100 Kozarek, Kathryn 45,54,51,87 Katche, Roger 87 Kremmer, Donald 55,113 Kremmer, Paula 43,54,94 , Kress, Phil 48,101 Krier, Susan 43,54,76,93 Krohn, Russell Krueger, Karyl 73,76,10l ,74 Kruk, Gary 76,77 Kruk, Nancy 42,55,46,58,71 Kruk, Roger 14,15,2O,22,66,43,68,76,77,80, 89,1 13 Kruschke, Connie 101 Kuehl, Barbara 44,93 Kuehl, David 18,48,93 Kuehl, Marshall 48,88 Kump, Kenneth 88 KUNZ, GARY 36 L LaBansky, Sandra 45,90,53 LaFond, Greg 18,51,52,57,63,105,123 ' LaFond,Jean 42,45,55 Lamb, Edward 20,80,43,114 1 Lamb, Elizabeth 88 Lamb, Margaret 43,51,94 Lamb, Marian 88 Lamb, Norma 88 Lamb, Robert 8,21 ,101 Lamb, Terry 29,48 Lamb, Thomas 21 ,55,94 Lambert, Douglas 48,101 Lambert, Steven 89 LaMege, Susette 42,101 Lancour, Diane 46,114 Lancotlr, Patricia 46,101 Landmann, Charles 18,413,55,74,114 Landmann,John 50,88,55,67,76,77 Langland,Jean 76,45,49,102 Langland, Brian 55,74,94 Langwill, Robert LAN G WILL, SHIRLEY 29,35 Larkin, Timothy 52,101 Larsen, Carol 42,44,46,51,74,'1 05,1 14 Larsen, Charles 67,81 ,84,88 Larson, Barbara 88 Larson, Charlene Larson, Donna 76,77,74,101 Larson,Judy 75,96 Larson, Linda 49,54,76,102 Lasiter, Richard 18,43,64,52,66,114 1 Knutson, Marie 87,75,84 4 Kobleska, Ann 44,113 1 Kobleska,Jean 87,75 3 Kobleska,Karen 49,101 2 Kochinski, David 94 4 Koebernick, Dorla 42 1 Koebernick, Richard 67,87 4 Kolar, Ri ta 46,51 1 Komiskey, Alice 90 4 Komiskey, Harold 48,54,l13 128 Laufenberg, Diana 45,51,54,88 Laufenberg, Fred 21 ,43,64,1 10 Ladtenberggdhn e6,43,7s,1o1 1 Lebreton, Serge 30 Lee, David 96 Lee, Larry 67,88 Lein, Barbara 15,42,44,83,46,54,76,77,114 Lein, Catherine 43,45,46,76,77,83,94 Leinen, Suzanne 43,51,94,76 Leis, Mary 88 Leis, William 102 Lenz. Charles 18,66,101,78 Lenz Dale 101 Lenz, David 18,43.56,52.66,80,101 Lenz,-lim 67,81,88 Lenz, Kathleen 88 Lenz Rachel 114 Lewis, Rodney' 21,95 Libby. Bonnie 101' Likely, Loretta 54,114 Lincoln, David 94 Lincoln, Gilman Lincolnhlanice 45 Lincoln, Lois Linder, Dennis 79j18,43:50,54.52,91.94 Linder, Many 49,114. Linehan, David 48,94 Linehan, Michael 48 Linenberg, David 114 Livangood, Wendy 94,74 Lobe. Thomas 67,88 Loehr, james 67,81.88 LOFF, IRVIN 32' Loffgjames 81,101- LOY, RICHARD 39,73 Ludeking, Dale 29,48,67,101 Luebchowulanelle 75,97 Lund, Janice 50,51 ,90,97 LUND,N1ARGE 30,39,84.104 Mc McADAMS, MARY 32.120 McCALLL'M, MLIRIEL 37 McCaskey, Pamela 114 McCoy, Merilyn 88 McCurdy, Sue 45,51 ,88,75 McDanie1,Joan McDaniel, Linda 42,47 ,McDaniel. Robert 94 Mellin, Kathleen 76,77 MELLIN, WILLIAM 39,76 Meltesen, Niles 90 Merchant, Nancy42.49.115 Mesner, Shirley 46,115 Meyer,7Michael 102 Meyer. Steven 102 Nieyer. Vicky 88 Michela, Mary 42,54,102 Michelson,janet 74,75,102 Mike. David 74,79,94 Miller, Patricia 42,115,123 Miller, William 1 15 Niills, Bernice 115.123 Mitchell, Danny 88 Mittelstaedt, Gary 67,94 Mogensen, Marti 42,46,51,59,63.1 15 Mogensenujames 88,81,67 Moore, Carol 90 Moore, Charles 76,77,1 15 Moore, Donna 96 Moore., Richard 66,115 Morgan, Earl 88 Mormann, Gloria Mormann, Steven 54,94 Morrison, Nadine Morrison, Randy Morrow, Albert 74,89 Morrow, Lorna 101 Morrow, Sonia 55,116,123 Moseley, Donald 79 Moseley, Gary 48,94 Moser. jerry 49,48.102 Moser, Robert 48,88 Mubarak, David 66,18,52,81,l02 Mubarak, Robert 15,18,43,50,80,116,56,73, 105,52 Muehlenkamp. Charles 88,101 McGarry, Dennis 97 McGinnis,joAnn 88,75,95 McGinnis, Kenneth 48.56,88,74 McGinnis, Kenneth 48,56,88,74 Mclntyre, Ken 67,88 NIC La ughlin, Lee 94 McNamer, julia 47,966 McNamer, Patricia 47,88,75 McPeak, Rita 89 Maske, Sandra 115 Pirnat, M Macauley, Gary 80,115 Macauley, Marilyn 45,88 Mack, Barbara 43,44,77,76,95 Mack, Kathleen 42,44,46,76,115.77 Madtsan, Ralph Marten, Marlin 48,67,89 Martinson, Ruth 75,95 Marx, James 48,94 Moskonas, Ted 67,94,79 Mason, ,Ianice Matuschke, Mark 88 Nlauer, Sally 46,76,l 15 Maum, Lois 47,95 Mautino, Donald 54,88 Mautino, Thomas 21,115 Maxwell, Mary 43,46,75,95 Mee, Randall 48,102 Meier, Cheryl l7,42,46,74,75 Mellin, Bonnie 76.77,88,75 Murdock, Llusta 47,49 Murphy, Larry 48 Myer, Edna 42,44,50,62,116,123, N Nelson, Carol 88 Nelson, D. 74 Nelson, Gary 76,77,96 Nelson, LaVonne 46,76,101 NESS,JAlVIES 29,40 Nesseth, David 116,74 Neustadter, Diane 42,44,56,46,59,63,76,77, Neustadter, Gary 67,74,76,77,81,88 Neitsel, Thomas 94,116 Nicks, Harley 29,102 Nicol, Scott 21 ,52,102 Nicosia, Michael 55,67,88 Nielsen, Allen 74,116 NIELSEN, HARVEY 38 N1ENAST,RAGNA 28,38 Nietzel, Donald 48 Newlan, Harlen 102 Newlun, Lillian 88 Noble, Sherry 101 Noe, Gary 116 Noon Noon, Barbara 88 Noon, ,john 102 William 94 Noth, Faye 101 Noth Noth, ,Janice 96 Robert 29,102 129 1 Noth, Thomas 88 Noth, William 95 Noyes. Carol Noyes, Patty 96,101 Nugent, Thomas 25,21 ,52,67,97,79 O O'Connor, Priscilla 42,45,46,l02 O'Connor, William 96 Oestreich, Michael 116 Oftedahl, Rhonda 76,95,75 O'Leary,xIennie 55,88 O'Leary, Kevin 67,7l,81,102.21 Ollendick, Helen 89 Ollendick, Margaret 116 Olsen,jane 102 Olson Olson, Olson, Angela 43,44,96 Brenda 42,54,102 Linda 54,96,74 Olson, Nodji 76,77 OLSON, VERNON 38 Ornes, David 54,67,77.93 OTTO,jEAN 35 Overby, Dean 96 P Pahnke, Dale 89 Parch, William 95 Parker, Cynthia 102 Parker, Mary 88 Parkinson, Michael 1 16 Parlow, Clarence 96 Parlow, Gerald 89 Parr, David 102 Pasch. Elmer 102 Paschxjudy 88 Paul, Deborah 42,45.55,58,69.102.108 Peardnt, Bruce 88 Pearson, Eunice Pears'on,Joann 102 Pearson, Lorraine 56,88 PEARSON, WILMER 34 PEDERSEN, THOMAS 36 Pederson, Barbara 116 Pennock, Dennis 78 Petersonujudy 87,96 Peterson, Edna 95 Petersonhjames 67,81 Petersonuludith Peterson, Robert 48,102 Peterson, William 96 Peterson, Zona 88 Pharok, Danny 79,89 Pharok, Linda 76,77,101 Phillips, Colleen 104 Piercc, Pingle, Donald 76,77,74,75,l02 Nlarvin 95 Piotroski,James 88 Tom 88 Pirnat, William 95 Pischke, Gerald 117 Poss, Donna 45,55,102 Poss, Frederick 22,53,55,77,117,76 173 52 53 Poss, Lucy 76,89 Poss, Margaret 42,46,77,104,76 POSSELTHIAMES 37,67,78,79 POTTER, SHARON 32 Prell. Ellis 67,89,79 Prcll, George 21,67,96,79 Prissel, Ruth 102 Protz. Kathleen 95.75 Protz. Lauren 74.97 Protz. Klart' 89 Protz. Nancy 89,75 Protz. Sarah 42.59,60.117.74 Puent. Kathy 47 Puttkammer,xje1Trey 89 Q QUACKENBUSH, ROBERT 15 Quade. Mark 17.74.75 Quist. Donald 95 Quist. Ronald 48,95 R Rabe, Mark 21 .76,95 Randall. Keith 48.102 Randall, Roberta 89,45 Randall. Rochelle 117.42.44,46 Rasmussen. William 52,96,76 Rattle. Christine 54.75.96 Rattle. Daniel 102 Rattle, Dawn 102 Rattle. Margaret 51.89 Rattle. Susanne 54.102.74 Rediske. Diane 89 SPIES Reardon. Anne 42,46.57.l05,117 Rech. Ronald 89 Rech. Thomas 54,811.1 17,123,18 Rector.-john 117.74.75 Reese, Michael 29.53,54.67,96 Rehberg. 1rma46,60.117.123 Reinarnjames Reinart. Michael 89 Retzlall. Brent 21.43,66,68,72,1 17 Stein, Reyno Rezin. lds. Kathleen 45.102 Douglas 102 Rezin, Edward 96 Rezin, Fred Rezin, Mike 67,81,84.89 K Rice. William 1 17 Richer. Linda 89 RICHMONDMIOHN 34 Richmond, Ruth 4654.95.75 Riddle. Donald 43,80,117 Rilile. Richard Riggs. Tim 60,117.51 Rincfk, Nancy44,55.117' Ring. Diane 76 Rischett. Richard Rischette. Stephen 48.54.102,79 Ritter, Arthur 118 Rixic, Link 78,102 Rixie. Pamela 42,44.46.47,118 Robarge, Lee 95 Roberts, Barbara 90 ROBERTS.E1LEEN 38 Roberts, Raymond Roberts, Roger 102 Rohertson', Laura 55,102.74 Robertson. Lawrence 96 Robertson, Sylvia Robinson, Nancy 76.89 Rockman. Diane 89 Rodefer. Ray 95,74 Rodefer. Terry 90- Roeske, Zan 49.95.75 Roof. Allen 21,118 Roscovius. Thorrtas 95 Roscovius. Virginia 47,89 .35 Rose. Collin 21.67.96,79 Rosejackie Rothchild, Elizabeth 118.74 Rothchild, Sandra -19,102 Royce. W'ilma 55.96 Rudkin. Kay 31.42,46.62.74,118 Ruland. Alois 48,95 Ruland, Rita 46.118,123 Rutlin. Melvin 51,76,77.118 S Sage. Larry 1 18 Sage, Vicki 89 Salzwedel. Paul 74.95 Salzwedel, Pauline 89 Sehappe, Rosemary 15.42.46, l 18.123 Schendel. Dianna 47,96 Schendel. Sandra 47.89 Schenecker Schenecker Schenecker Schenecker . Eugenia 89 .Frank 18,48 .Mary 55 ,john 48 Scherreiks. Monika 47.1 18 Scheurich, Cathleen 42,46.51,59,60. 123 Schleusener, Marcia 49,102 Schmidt, William 74,118 Schneider. Ernest 53.54.118 Schtieiderujoseph 67.81.89 SCLIMIDT. REINHARD 33 Schneller. Carol 119 Schnese. Mary 45 Sehober. Robert 118.123 Schoher. Ruth 46 Scholze, Wayne 95 Scholze, vit-ki 55,102 School. Vicki 76.119 SCHRAUFNAGEL. EYELYN 38 Schroeder. Arlene 89 Schroeder. Lamont 67.81.89 Schroeder, Melvin 119 Schultz. Douglas 89 SCHULTZ. GARY 35 Schultz. Keith 15,48,119,72,78 Schultz. Nlarlene 47 Schustenljames Schweiger. Dennis 20.103 3 'Schwemmer, Eugene 102 Schwemmer. Janice 49.119 Schwemmer, Karen 95 Scott. Allan 103 Scott, Carl 46,1 19 1l8,120. SeHow.. Patricia 42.44.46,50,57,105,114,123 Seflow. Terry 43.35,83,74.96 Seitz, Gerald 18.48.104 Sell. Scott 67,96 Senz, Dennis 12,15.19.66.l05.119 Shaw. Victoria 96 Sherk.joAnn 74.75.119 Sherwood, Donald 1 19 Shie,,james18.43,79.119 Shie. Paul 67,89 Shields, Vicki 89 Shisler. Ray 102 Shisler, Susan 75,89 Showen, Leslie Siemens, Alice 17.42,46,54.67.52,74,97,119 Singleton.John 119 130 Smith, Bruce 119 SMITH. HAROLD 35.89 Smith. Gloria 103 Smith, Jeanette 95 Smith, Kathy 67.74.120 Smith. Marcia 103 Snider. Diane 89 Snider. Linda 89 Snowberry. Carolyn 76.120 Snyder, Susan 43.55.96 SOBOTA. ALPHONAS 34 Sobota, Jerome 81.89 Solberg. Victor 48.103 Sommerlfteld. Gary 48.56.120 Sommertield, Mervan 90 Sommerfild, Sherrie 96 Sonnenberg. Merece 47,89 Sonnenberg. Robert 104 Sorenson. Dale 95 Sowle. Brian 18.43,50,51.52,54.56,58.61.66. 103 Sowle, Deborah Kay 89 Sowle, Deborah Lee 47.75 Sowle, Vicki 55.69,76,77.97 Sparks, Dinah 89 Sparks. Ray 120 Sparks, Terry 103 .DAVE18. Springman. Sandra 120 Springman. Stephen 120 Squires. Carl 89 Staege, James 67.79.90 Staege Lynne 42.45.46,76,120' Stang Barbara 42,45,51,54,120 Steele. aeque1yn91,43,50.97 Steelehjohn 52.50.104 Staege. Leslie 42,45 J T homas Steinhof1.William 21,48.67.104 Steinmetz, jennifer 43,45.47.97 Steinmetz, Sue Stickney. Don 21,67.8l,95 Stickneyhjerry 120 Stoda, Michael 103 S'1'OKER,V1DA 35 Slolz. Gloria 75 Stolzman. Robert 56.90,120,123 Stolzman. Ronnie 89 Storkel. Craig 90 Storkel. Dale 120 Stowell. Michael 90 Strohmeye William 120 rw Strozewski. Sue 74,120 Strozewski. Tunney 19.50,72,74.78.96 Strozinsky. Christine 17.22,56,76,120.123 Strozinsky. Mark 11,21 .52,67,74.103 Strozinsky, Michael 51.67.89 STROZINSKY, RUTH 34 Suhr..Ioe 90 Sundin, Kristy 47.51,53,8J Szabo. Susan 103 T Tatzel. Colleen 47 'liatzelujames 81.103 Taylor. Constance 103 Taylor..1ack 67.81.90 Taylor, Sheryl 103 Thomas. Theresa 46.121 l tif Thompsonjerry Thompson, Sandra 103 Thurow, David 55,74,75 121,123 Tonkinson, Cheryle 104 Towne, Edward 90 Towne, Hope 90 Towne, Iris 90 Tralmer, Arthur 21,423,104 Tremelling, Bruce 90 Tremelling, Dennis Tripp, Ronald 103 Turnntire, Linda Twinning, Barbara 121 Twinning, Susan 90 U URBAN, WILLIAM 37,5631 V Vallem, Sharon 49,95 Vandervort, Vicki 42.46,47,55. Van-Voorhess, David 90 Vernier, Michael 53,54,103 Vinney, Linda 56.121 Vinney, Rosemary 96 Vinz, Larry 48,121 Vold, David 18.51,l21 Von-Haden, Rosanne 103 Von-Ruden, Arlene 95 Von-Ruden, Doris 96 W Wachter, Howard 67,79,95 Watcher, Mary 42,44,46,121 Waege, Gary 48,103 Wagner, Gary Wagner, Ronald 103 Wagner, Wanda 95 Walley, Linda 121 Walley, Richard 18,67,96 WALKER, MARGARET Walker, Stephen 78,95,68 Walsh, Linda 45,50,51 Waltemath, Martin Wappler, Raymond 48 74,103 4 Wappler, Robert 48,56',121 4 Warner, Henry 121,123 2 Warner,James 48.96 Tickler. Mary 44,50,51,54,69,59,63,76,108, 2 wamke, gmc, 56,96 2 Warnke, Shirley 56 WAUGH, HELEN 4 Weatherford, Susan 121,123 2 Webber, Susan 55,97 4 Wedell,jennifer 121 4 Weiner, Frederick 121 Tralmer, Terry 18,43,98,56,66,80,83,104. 1 Weinerulane 75,90 1 Welch, Bill 67,81 ,9O 3 Welch, Betty 104 3 Welch, Cheryl4Z,45,74,76,103 4 Welch, Dennis 121 2 Welch, Michael 28,96 4 Wellnitz, Ann 42,46,122 3 Wellnitz, Christopher 3 Wells, Robert 25,43,52,55,66,80,82,104 WESTERJEFFREY 35 1 Westman,Jack 2 Westpfahl,james 95 4 Westpfahlwlean 122 1 Westphal, Larry 90 3 Westphal, Carole 45,104 1 Wettstein, Carol 90 3 Wettsteinhlane 103 4 Wettstein, Susan 54,115,122 2 white, Robert 97 3 Whittington, Michael 103 4 Whittington, Patricia 122 3 Whitsett, Steve 103 3 W'ilcox l Wilcox 3 Wlilder 1 VVildes 3 Wildes , Kenneth 18,103,74,75 , Susan 76,90,75 ,LaMont 103 , Allan 90 ,Leland 76,77,104 1 Wilkinsonujanet 90,75 2 Wilkinson,john21,53,54,95 4 Will-cinson,Judilh 55,56,122 2 Wilkinson, Roland 56,96 2 Williams, Allan 96 3 Williams, Carol 103 1 Williams, David 90 4 Williams, Margaret 74,122 3 Wilson, Glenn 103 3 Wilson, Mary 45,104 1 Wilson, Michael 90 1 W'ilson, Thomas 48,90 1 Winchel, Annette 51.75.90 4 Winchel, Terry 43.66,68,73,78.122 4 Winkelman, Cheryl 56.122 3 Winkelman, LaMont 56,104 1 Winkelman, Sandra 56,90 3 Winker, Victor 3 Winson, Larry 103 4 Witt, Donald 122 3 Witt, Steve 3 Wittler, Sally 42,45,46,54,103 4 Wolf, Paul 48,511,122 3 Wonzer, Norman 18,43,32,103 2 Wood, Donna 56,97 4 Wood, Sandra 56,63,122 4 Woodard, Steve 18,66,113,122 2 Woodlilf, Carol 43,44,76,77,96 3 Wrighthlames 2 Wroblewskihlanine 96 Y 2 Yates,joann 96 1 Yates, Margaret 90 1 Yates, Thomas 67,90 Z 4 Zahrte. Christine 44.63,122 1 Zahrtc,-jennifer 90 2 Zahrtc, Mary75,95 4 -Zajicujames 122 3 Zastoupil, Thomas 48,76,77,74 2 Zellmer,Joann 3 Zellmer, Martha 46,74,l03 4 Zellmer, Sue 122 2 Zimmerman, Donnita 95 1 Zimmerman, Edward 90 2 Zimmerman, Edward 90 1 Zimmermanwludy 45,47,75,9O 1 Zimmerman, Linda 46,75,90 2 Zingler, Duane 96 2 Zingler,-jack 96,52 2 Zwiefel 97 4 Zwiefel, Michael 21,122 D261 Q5 . . , Q-1 CX C67 e , Sl 017 4- f 1 we . ff- 24 ,LV H ' 'U 4 196 , 6 g A mi ' T 17' Q51 Tc' 1 TQ- ! lp Yo Us C CQ F 'V Q l KJ 1 1 C51 Z ' lf 1 1 ll T' A2 K' Cf if Cx . V K . Q H pf K CW c C Q ' .cl ,fe C ff V5 'Y Cf LJ ' C ' xx h O J l with is 3? 19a'J'f? C W , C C. I Q 5 r K My 5 QC K' 711537 9 Q 1" C, ' f 1 1, 7 J K r 1 J Q ,C X KC? ,faq Q, fc 1 1 ' 9 K X J 1 f ,, 0 Cr' , fl Q C' f C .Z 6 Jf6,S C? tai ' ,Y fg My ffz. M A TIME GOES, YOU SAY? AH, NO! ALAS, TIME STAYS, WE GO. HENRY AUSTIN DQBSON a . T, A MQW W 1 9 6 ff? 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Suggestions in the Tomah High School - Hamot Yearbook (Tomah, WI) collection:

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