Milbank High School - Kennel Yearbook (Milbank, SD)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1986 volume:
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School Dpens After Labor Da
School starting in September instead of August was one of
several changes that students experienced this fall. The band pe-
riod was moved to the middle of the day, and long study times
were dropped from the schedule. Additional changes were ob-
served in the lunch program as milkshakes, a salad bar, and com-
puterized lunch tickets were introduced.
Changes were noticed outside the school as well as inside. The
city of Milbank continued to grow with the addition of a Super 8
Motel. Plans were also made for a Food-n-Fuel quick stop, a fast
food restaurant, and a new Otter Tail building. The citizens of
the city were asked to vote on the Dakota Compact which was a
statewide issue concerning the disposal of nuclear waste. The
state also saw early campaigning for a new governor.
An early winter found many farmers with portions of their
crop unharvested. This served to make worse the economic crisis
they were already facing. Earthquakes and mudslides in Mexico
accounted for the deaths of millions, and several plane crashes
also took many lives.
Things were not all bad, however. Famine victims were sent
millions of dollars that were raised by numerous artists who put
on a benefit concert called Live-Aid. This proved successful
through the support of millions of MTV viewers. Many Ameri-
can farmers were also aided with a similar benefit, Farm-Aid.
Summit talks between President Reagan and the Soviet leader
were very positive, and plans were made for more peace talks in
These changes in the school, community, state, and nation
only serve as a foundation to remind the
readers of this publication what the fall
of 1985 looked like. The yearbook staff
invites the reader to review the addition-
al changes, activities, and students to re-
capture the 1985-86 school year.
Students . . .
Academics . . .
TfGIilE ME MY
b ..,. A
New trends shaped stu-
dents' out-of-school time.
Among these trends rock
videos on television were
watched more than any-
thing else by many stu-
dents. Since the installa-
tion of CRO Cable into
the community's homes,
MTV became even more
popular since it aired
hours daily. Along the
same line, movie rentals
with VCR machines for
at-home viewing was a
popular weekend activity
along with the ever
popular "cruise down the
New trends were also
seen in clothing. Long
paisley shirts with large
brooches at the collars
were new styles that were
often seen in the halls.
Flowered blouses and all
types of wildly printed
jeans were "in" this year.
Hair was bleached, cut in
a bob, or styled with
mousse. And even during
the winter months, many
came with suntans after
spending hours in
tanning booths at local
GIVE ME MY
STUDE NTS s
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Sixth Graders Join Middle School
With the idea of bridging the gap
between the self-contained elemen-
tary school and the departmentalized
high school, the sixth grade class was
moved over to the middle school.
This was the first time this grade lev-
el was included in the middle school
This class filled out a survey pro-
vided by the annual staff. When the
students were asked about the lockers
they have now over the desks they
used to have, most of the students
agreed that the lockers are much
nicer. One student even commented
that the lockers made her feel much
more mature. Another student said
the lockers are much nicer because
they hold so much more.
A surprising majority of the sixth
graders stated that they don't miss
having more than one recess. Gne
student said that being able to mov
from one class to another is a littl
like a short recess. Another thin
most students agreed on was that the
don't miss having to form single fil
lines whenever they move from plac
to place. Some students stated the
feel they have more freedom withot
this line forming.
Melissa Angerhofer :Q X :.5: E..
Michael Auger S iw? Q fl
Tom Bates iii
Melissa Behlings i A 'iii
Michelle Boerger 5 N ' -A 5 A' Q' ' sg zzi iii'
jennifer Borchert Q ff
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Paula Claussen P Q l P
Charity Cordell I
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hese sixth grade students show mixed emotions during one of their classes.
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Pizza Rates High in Middle School
A survey was taken of the seventh
and eighth graders concerning their
favorite song, group, video, subject,
food, and teacher. The results were as
Favorite Song: "We Built This
City" by Starship
Sharon Foss H
Eric Fowler 2
Favorite Group Starship
Favorite Video Say You Say
Me" by Lionel Richie
Favorite Subject Life Science
Favorite Food Pizza
Favorite Teacher Mr Schwab
Favorite Song "I'm Your Man
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Students Comment on Enlarged Middle
In a yearbook survey, inquiries were put to the
seventh and eighth graders regarding the newly
painted mural, the addition of the sixth grade to the
school, and the homeroom arrangements. The ques-
tions and a sampling of responses follow.
How do you like the mural? "It brightens up the
halls, but it's kind of strange."-Stacy Iandahl
How do you like having the sixth graders in the
school? "I don't like it because we had to go through
all those years at Koch School before we came
How do you like homeroom? "I wish we had more
study time. I also wish we had combined
Both grades responded that school was "okay," but
the classes were tougher when compared to last year.
Both felt there was enough time allotted to extracurri-
cular activities. The seventh graders also commented
that they received more study time than last year.
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was its if
arla Fryer, Gregg Neu, Eric Werner, jenny Torstenson, Lisa Rehn, and
arla Butzin discuss their latest woodshop projects.
David St. George
Christy Van Lith
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lips, and Tim Zubke.
Working on their art projects are Mike Schlueter, Ryan Boe, jenny Phil
Shawn Kathman demonstrates his strength during physical fitness tests as
others look on.
Working with George Prisbee, the artist in schools, are Kris White and
Eighth grader Iohn Ruoff expresses his inflated ego during gym class.
rt .lf,? 7
Eighth graders Holly Meyer, Ienny Schultz, Maggie Aesoph, and
Appearing undisturbed by the camera is one of the sixth
f r 13
Staff Adds Three Members
With the addition of the sixth grade to the middle school, the
faculty at the middle school saw some changes. Paula Brakke, Mavis
Knaus, and Ioan Schwenn were transferred from the elementary
school to teach the sixth graders. In addition to these three full
time instructors, phy ed instructors Harvey Schaefer and Arlys
Lambrechts and resource instructor Mary Lou Bullert came over
from Koch School for part of the day. Iane Popowski was trans-
ferred from the St. Lawrence Catholic School to instruct the
Chapter I studies.
Some of the middle school staff felt that the class schedules were
more difficult this year as the three grade levels were excused from
classes at different times. They also felt that the sixth graders
entered the middle school with a good attitude and that they
seemed more grown up.
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ft " is Shirley Conrad
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15S Dale Hofer
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A up atia- xg "'fi, '35 Ianet Loeschke
' A Barry Olson
Karla Bjerke participate in gym class.
A Q . Dale Peterson
.. -1- jane Popowski
C X ' a- Bill Reidburn
J . - Gloria Rudebusch
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Five New Students
Although a new school took some getting used to,
freshmen found a larger variety of elective classes to
choose from at the high school. Their electives included
chorus, band, general business, Spanish, German, Art I,
woodshop, home economics, and agriculture of which
they were allowed to select two. They were required to
take English I, physical science, Algebra I, Typing I, and
Io1n Freshman Class
Ioining the freshman class for the first time were Wen-
dy Tracy from Watertown, john Wendland, LaNae Harms,
and Gina Miller from Corona, and Mike Hammerstrom
The freshmen proved to be a "spontaneous"
many of their actions were unpredictable.
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Sarah Aderhold p I A M 4 -J -+
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Michelle Anderson . X N E
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Mary Angerhofer . - b ,. . '
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Melanie Berkner t iff- . ssss N'
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Mike Thomas reviews his studies in the library.
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Doug Bowers, D
arin Veen, and Scott Iohanson find humor in art class.
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on Redmond files through the newspapers in the library in search of the
est wrestling results.
Band members P. Christians, I. Boerger, I. Grimley, M, Iohnson, S.
Fenner, C. Loy, M.Berkner, and C.Stemsrud whoop it up at a football
In the annual staff survey the freshmen selected the
following as their favorites.
Song. "We Built This City"
Group: Motley Crue
Video: "Money for Nothing"
Male Singer: Bryan Adams
Female Singer: Madonna
Movie: Back to the Future
TV Series: The Cosby Show
Actor: Michael I. Fox
Actress: Molly Ringwald
visits with freshmen Iason Grimley and joel Boerger.
Bill Hopkins is living proof that maturity comes with age.
Brenda Gertsema pauses to refresh herself at the water fountain.
Ken Vanorny works on a lettering project. This project is one of the many
areas students study in Art I,
Y i Y
Iodi Waterfall cracks a smile as she practices
her declam piece.
One group of freshman students seem to be enjoying English
Steve Lambert turns his attention away from girl talk
"Will I have to do that kind of school work when I'm a senior?" Sarah
Muellenbach seems to ask of Kim Poel.
Working on an assignment for woodshop are Scott Lewno, Iulie Beetem, VN
dy Tracy, and Sue Ehlebracht.
Tom Seehafer 5
Freshmen Favor Activities
In a survey of the freshmen, varied responses were giv-
en to the question, "Do you feel there is too much empha-
sis on extracurricular activities?" A sample of the re-
sponses are printed below.
"Sports are important because they give kids something
to strive for, but sometimes too much pressure is put on
winning and not just doing your best."-Carol Stemsrud
"It depends. There isn't enough on some of the activit-
ies and yet on some there isn't a moment of
"No, sports are fun and give students time to get away
from school for a while."-Bill Ponder
"There's a lot of emphasis, but never too
"No, I think that getting school spirit up is good, but a
lot of times things like cross country, tennis, debate, and
declam get left out."-Heather Iurgens
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"All this homework gives me a headache!"-Sarah Letze.
Sophomores Add Computer to
This year the sophomores found that they not only had
more choices for classes, but they also had a new require-
ment a semester of computer science. This course consist-
ed of learning how to use a computer and its accessories,
how to write and use programs, and how to use the BASIC
Other courses required of sophomores were world
history English II, and typing. Some of the electives the
tenth graders could choose from were geometry, biology,
chorus, band, business math, general business, and theater
When asked how the sophomore class was unique, one
faculty member stated, "Their willingness for involve-
ment makes them unique. This class is willing to try any-
Kathy Meister concentrates on her next move while performing on the beam.
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Lezlee Ziegler displays the gingerbread house she made for German II.
C 1 isisrfs
Eric Garrison and his rock group await the taping of their new video.
The camera catches these sophomore boys as they lounge around in sophomore
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Sophs List Favorites
These are the overall results from the sophomore sur-
during the fall.
Song: "We Built This City" by Starqhip
Video: "Take on Me" by A-ha
Movie: Back to the Future
TV Series: Miami Vice
Book: Stephel King Works
Sport: Football my
School Subject: History p 'F
Male Singer: Bryan Adams 7 I M: 3 532 i
Female Singer: Madonna x W
Actor: Eddie Murphy
Actress: Heather Thomas
Tami Aho and Andrea Wiese check out the announcements in the office.
ing attendants Angie Hyde and Chris Herried. l
Pictured to the right are sophomore homecom-
Mr. Tschetter visits with these sophomore boys.
"Shrink to fit . .. " sing the sophomore football players.
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Are you going to take a picture of me?" asks Ienny jackson.
Sophs Agree on Survey
On a survey given this fall, it was found that the sophomores
have many similar opinions. These are some of the answers giv-
en to the questions asked.
Do you feel there are too many class interruptions for various
"Yes, I think they should try to reschedule some of the games
so they don't interrupt the classes."-Kurt Horn
"Sometimes Then everyone else gets behind because a few
people have a game."-Shanie Genereux
Do you favor fitting the band period into the middle of the
"No. I liked it better when it was in the morning because we
got a lot more practice in."-Karen Lewis
"No. Chorus was in the morning last year. It is at noon now.
It's easier to play in band in the morning than it is to
These sophomore girls are involved in a morning ritual.
Christy PafI'l09 ' ,V A ,M t,,.,, .W
Angie Pauli f F .. A H ,. ,
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Ianene Searcy 7
Pat Selchert V
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A. Pauli and D. Aesoph do last minute work for
The sophomore class officers are V. Mueller, T. Brook, E. Garrison, I.
Waletich, and N. Frost.
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Observed by G. Theye, the open lockers of N. Frost, K. Lewis,
K. Meister, and P. Frickson present a "locker" photo album.
V '. 'i'
Rick Van Hoorn
Iunior Enrollment Decreases in umber
Enrollment in the junior class decreased by eight as
three students dropped out and five transferred to other
schools. Miho Morita and Elmar Henschen joined the class
as one year exchange students.
Mr. Warren Beck and Miss Deloris Richards served as
class advisors and helped with fund raising. They also
helped with prom and float construction.
The required classes for the eleventh graders were Eng-
lish and American History. Numerous electives filled the
remaining four periods of the day.
Outside of the classroom, junior involvement decreased
from last year. With the exception of football, most
athletic activities were affected by this. One boy and five
girls were in cross country, and only three girls and five
boys were involved in basketball. Gymnastics had three
participants and wrestling, four.
David Adler , X .
Bridget Aesoph Q A p i N 1 p
Robin Anderson . . I . ..
Paul Angerhofer I -X E ' X" t f t l ve J tw ff 'Q
Loreen Behlings , s A X j gfbwfv .1 L A ir YN 4,-
Darcy Berkner A A x Q A
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Spanish instructor Iulie Hassigner cuts Mexican "dead bread" while Stacey Dockter, Mark
Popowski, and Travis Dvorak look on and help themselves.
ridget Aesoph and Kathy Peterson pose in their hotel
eet held in Huron.
room during the
state C1'OSS COL1I1tI'y
Scott Olson and Paul Peschong work on an experiment during a chemistry lab. Chemistry
served as an elective for juniors and seniors.
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Miami Vice rates
High with Juniors
A survey was taken among the junior class
concerning music, television, academics, and athletics.
Some of the favorites are listed below.
Favorite Song: "Separate Lives" by Phil
Collins and Marilyn Martin
Video: "Never" by Heart
Male Singer: Bryan Adams
Female Singer: Madonna
Movie: Beverly Hills Cop
TV Series: Miami Vice
Actor: Michael I. Fox
Actress: Molly Ringwald
Subject: American History
Carla Folk and Becky Carlin, juniors, enjoy a magazine during their break
ml sh' fl' Jr!
,f r" ,aww ja
Lynn Peters demonstrates that chewing gum can be done in school fthough it
has to be done on the sly.J
Ioe Thyne, Cory Fields, Scott Olson, Mark Popowski and Pete Kampen pause to study be-
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junior Class Officers. Standing: Treasurer Chad Nelson, Student Council Member Ioe
Thyne, and Secretary Paul Snaza. Sitting: Student Council Member Amy Waletich, Vice
President Trudi Gonzenbach, and President Becky Schneider.
Class Responds to Change
Along with the surveys on favorites, students were asked:
Do you like the improvements in the lunch program? Students responded almost
Do you favor fitting the band period into the middle of the day? This question
aroused a mixed response as some liked the extra study time, and others felt it cut the
band period too short.
Do you feel there is too much emphasis on sports at MHS? The response to this query
was overwhelmingly, "no."
Pictured to the right, Cory Fields studies the art of photography.
Iunior Ioe Stultz ponders his next move while visiting thu
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odi McTague checks out the latest fashion trends famong other
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Shirley Van Sambeek
Jim Van Lith
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Prom goers use "prom dollars" to play the
various games in the casino.
The all-night prom is becoming a
tradition at MHS. The prom, held on
May 3, seemed to be a success as 59
couples were in attendance. The theme
was "These Dreams Are Forever," and
music was provided by Mile One.
The evening began with a banquet
and was followed by the Grand March
and dance. Activities began at 1 a.m.
and included a game show, movie, ca-
sino, auction, scavenger hunt, and con-
cluded with a breakfast at 5:30. Door
prizes were given away during the
Acting as co-chairmen were Deb
Pagel and Becky Schneider. Prom ad-
visors were Warren Beck, Deloris Rich-
ards, and Ianet Liebe.
Chad Brink and Iulie Boerger pose beneath Paying for the prom auction sale items are C.
the arch during the grand march. Fields, P. Kampen, I. Boerger, and S. Nelson.
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Michelle Schmidt, joe Thyne, Calvin Hanson, Lacy Funk, Paul Angerhofer, Denise Sillman, and otha
er MHS juniors and seniors and their dates dance to the music of "Mile One."
Class of 1986 Ranks Above Average
After thirteen years of schooling, the class of 1986
reached the end of its high school career. It was time to
move on to other things. For some this included college or
vocational school, and for others, a full time job.
Looking back over the past years, one could see changes
in the class. One teacher described the change from the
freshman to the senior year "as not being much more than
the natural maturing process." Another teacher agreed
with this, and added, "they are not as goofy as they used
As sophomores, the class was described "as having a lot
of potential in every area-music, athletics, and academ-
ics." Instructors seemed to agree with this year after year.
ranked higher than average
Academically, the class
throughout its high school career. It was reported to have
other classes in the 3.0 and
a higher percentage than
above grade point average. The extra effort that it put into
its work was said to be partially responsible for this. Guid-
ance Counselor Gordon Bergquist summed it up this way,
"They came in as a good class, and they are going out as a
The class of 1986 gathers in the theater for a last group photo.
Senior Enrollment Stands at 95
Chad Brink joined the class of 1986, two students moved
away, and two dropped out to make the senior enrollment
95. Described as "individuals cruising to their own beat"
as freshmen, this class, according to several seniors,
evolved into cliques as they progressed through their high
The seniors' school spirit was shown through various
ROW 1: Bob Adams, julie Adler, Matt Amdahl, and Deb
ROW 2: Shari Anderson, Alan Bergquist, Brenda Boerger,
and Iulie Boerger.
RGW 3: Iim Borns and Chad Brink.
activities. These included sporting events, pep rallies, and
Coronation where they put on a skit resembling the mov-
These students were required to enroll in English and
American Government. The rest of their schedules were
filled with electives.
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Unker takes time out from her studies to give the camera a glance.
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Seniors Record Favorites
In November the senior class was asked to fill out a survey on various
favorites. The results of the survey are below.
Song: "We Built This City" by Starship
Group: Motley Crue
Video: "Money for Nothing" by Dire Straits
Male Singer: Bryan Adams
Female Singer: Madonna
Movie: Back to the Future
TV Series: The Cosby Show
Actor: Eddie Murphy
Actress: Iessica Lange
Library helper, Bryan Schmidt, assists a student.
Pictured to the right are the senior class officers. Standing: Alan
Bergquist, president and Kim Poel, treasurer. Sitting: Kris Horn, sec-
retary and Kim Rethke, vice president.
ROW 1: Cory Garske, Ana Garcia, Michelle Grimley
and Calvin Hanson.
ROW 2: Wendy Hanson, Lois Hartman, Steve Hinders
and Tom Holbert.
ROW 3: Steph Hover, Kris Horn, and Brian Iandahl.
ROW 4: Brad Iohnson.
Working on an art project is Angie Richardt.
S, Hover uses one of her class periods to work in the ottice.
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Query Brings Mixed
Do you feel there is too much emphasis on sports at MHS?
"No, they are necessary to keep sane."-Brett Walford
"Yes, definitely, How many students will become professional
"No, there should be more emphasis on the supporting of the sports at
"Yes, sports seem to take priority over anything else-even
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ROW 1: Terry Nelson and Todd Nordquist.
ROW 2: Iodi Olson, Angie Oltman, Larry Pew, and Chris
ROW 3: Tracy Pinkert, and Kim and Kimberly Poel.
Seniors Give Opinions
What is the best part about being a senior?
You don't have to look at last year s seniors Rich Fischer
Last year you have to wear marching band uniforms and
Having honor passes and senior skip days Paul Buisker
Being older than everyone else and being able to push them
around "-Angie Richardt
Having priority in course enrollment and senior privileges Jodi
senior homecoming skit features Nick Seehafer,
ROW 1: Lisa Schmidt, Lyn Schmidt, Denise Schmig, and
ROW 2: Lori Schwenn and Nick Seehafer.
ROW 3: Rhonda Seehafer and Pari Skoog.
ROW 4: David Stehly and Suzan Theye.
MHS Lasts Beyond Comet
"This annual is the only one which will be published for seventy-five
years at the same time that Halley's comet can be seen. By that time 'Wise
and Otherwise' will have been entirely forgotten, and by that time there
may be no Milbank High School, Yet, on the other hand, it may have de-
veloped into a very high grade institution for higher learning. Who
The above copy appeared in the 1910 Milbank yearbook and was sent to
the yearbook staff by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Stapelman of Mankato, MN.
Halley's comet has again come and gone, and one can again speculate as to
whether the KENNEL and the Milbank High School will exist in another
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ROW 1: Todd Thyne and Kim Tschepen.
ROW 2: Sandy Underwood, Amy Unker, Laurie Unzen, and
Francene Van Sambeek.
ROW 3: Iim Vipond, Brett Walford, Lynell Weeden, and
ROW 4: Deanne Wherry and Beth Whitlow.
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ieniors Kim Poel and David Endreson prepare themselves at their
ockers for the coming day.
Brett Walford, Paul Buisker, and Mike Carr study their notes before class.
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Just like MTV, students
were practically intermis-
sion-free with various ac-
tivities during the school
year. Some of the top pics
of '85-'86 included home-
coming and the fall play,
"The Miracle Worker"g
such organizations as
FBLA, FFA, AFS, and
DECAQ and the paper and
annual staffs as well as
debate and oral interpre-
tation. The students in
many of these activities
travelled during the year
and raised money
through dances and
special sales promotions
to meet their financial
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Students Create a Da in Hollywood
"Lights, Camera, Action," and Hollywood Home-
coming was off to a start on September 23. Each class,
with many clever ideas in mind, began building their
floats and working on coronation decor.
Keeping the Hollywood theme in mind, Rich
Fischer and Angie Richardts, with help from Amy
Unker, announced the "celebrities" throughout the
coronation activities. The stage band, directed by Mr.
A1 Stewart, and the chorus, directed by Ms. Iudie
Mathers, provided music for the evening's festivities.
Miss Deloris Richards and Mrs. Trudy Quail coordinat-
ed the coronation program.
jackie Schmidt, Kim Rethke, Lois Hartman, and Laurie Unzen.
Bryan Schmidt and Iackie Schmidt were crowned king and
After coronation there was a pep rally to raise spirits and
boost morales. This was followed by free pop and hotdogs
which were provided by the student council.
Royalty candidates for this year's court were Bryan
Schmidt, Alan Bergquist, Tracy Pinkert, Bob Adams,
With the other candidates looking on, Iackie Schmidt shows real
excitement as jenny Radermacher extends her hand to the new
The seniors challenge the juniors to a game of volleyball as one of
the many homecoming festivities during the week.
Homecoming King Bryan Schmidt reads his proclamation to the crowd as
Queen Jackie looks on.
Emcees for the evening, Angie Richardt and Rich Fischer, watch one of the many skits at
Miss August, Amy Wibbens, sings a little solo for the crowd as her back
ups Julie Boerger and Michele Grimley look on.
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Jacque Frazee, Terry Nelson, and Mark Robertson
portray three of the many glamorous L.A. ladies.
QThose gorgeous Hollywood womenlj
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Freshman attendants Amy Anderson and lim Radermacher
show the crowd their pearly whites.
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With the weather providing a Hollywood backdrop of
sunshine and warmth, the seniors took first place during
the Homecoming parade's float competition. The second
place prize was awarded to the junior class. Other place
winners were the sophomores, taking third and freshmen,
Class attendants rode on their respective floats. They
were Paul Peschong and Robin Anderson, juniors, Chris
Herreid and Angie Hyde, sophomores, and lim
Radermacher and Amy Anderson, freshmen.
Hollywood Homecoming was brought to a close on a
victorious note as the Bulldogs defeated the Redfield Pheas-
ants 21 to 12.
Bryan Schmidt and Terry Nelson move in for a tackle to add a nice touch
to the Bulldog pride.
The first place senior float depicts the theme with, "Take Those Pheas-
ants on Vacation."
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ln preparation for the big game, the cheerleaders hand out balloons a
The jazz band, directed by Al Stewart, adds a musical touch to the
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"Follow that Bird" is the theme used to get the freshmen a fourth place
finish in float competition.
Amy Waletich, Sunny Fenner, lim Beyer, and Eric Garri-
son pour pop for the hot dog feed after coronation.
Council Sponsors Dances
Although the student council
did not sponsor any specific ac-
tivity like last year's "snack
break", they were busy with such
activities as Homecoming, the
Christmas Ball, several dances,
and slush week.
Two members of each class
were elected at the beginning of
the year to represent their
respective class on the student
council. This group was advised
by Principal Bergan, who com-
mented, "This year, though not
highly visible, we have a super
group of students representing
the student body."
Paul Buisker stands in triumph after winning the pudding feed which was one of the
many activities that students participated in during slush week.
Student Council. BACK ROW: Iim Beyer, Joe Thyne, Bryan FRONT ROW: Lois Hartman, Val Mueller, Amy Unker,
Schmidt, Rich Fischer, Tracy Pinkert, and Eric Garrison. ' Laurie UHZE-Il, Sunny Fenner, and Amy W816fiCh.
The yearbook, advised by Mrs.
Ann Tuchscherer and Mr. Tim
Yerdon, underwent several changes.
For the fifth year in a row, the year-
book had a new publishing
company, Inter-Collegiate Press.
Unlike last year's book, which con-
sisted of 128 pages, the book was cut
back to 112 pages. Fewer pages were
devoted to sports and division pages
were made double page spreads.
Along with the changes that took
place, some problems also occurred.
One of the major problems was that
there was no time allowed during
the school day to work on the year-
book. Another problem was a lack
of interest. Students showed little
enthusiasm for working on the an-
nual. One staff member commented
that since so many students feel free
to make complaints about the year-
book, they should be more willing
to help with it.
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Because the annual theme is MTV, members pose for a picture while watching MTV. Members
include H. Voeltz, T. Radermacher, H. Nef, C. Sunne, R. Harms, L. Behlings, A. Tietjen, B.
Schneider, and K. 0lson.
Photographers are A. Wibbens, L. Peters, I. Bohlen, S. Nelson, and C. Fields.
Co-editors of the yearbook are Becky Schneider and Loreen Business managers, Back Aowg K, Olson and 1, Radtke. Froi
Row: S. Dockter anc , Rodengen.
"Bulldog" Changes Focus to People
The newspaper staff, advised by Miss Iulie Hassinger,
consisted of students from all classes. An unusually large
number of freshmen were involved when compared with
last year's staff.
Along with these new faces came new ideas. The news-
paper focused more on people rather than on just current
happenings. Examples of articles that dealt with people
Advisor julie Hassinger and Editor jackie Schmidt take time out to be pho-
were features on students receiving special awards and
recognition of activities inside as well as outside of school.
Though there were new ideas, there were old problems
facing the staff. There was no time allowed during the day
to work on the paper. Getting the stories in was the main
problem as many of the students on the paper staff were
involved in extra curricular activities.
Laying out the "Bulldog" are Iackie Schmidt and Laurie Unzen.
Paper Staff. BACK ROW: Leann Angerhofer, Anne Koch, Christy Loy,
and Heather Iurgens. FRONT ROW: Anne Nef, Amy Nelson, Trudi
Gonzenbach, Laurie Unzen, and Terri Peters.
Waterfall Breaks School FL Record
With the addition of a debate class, the debate team was
larger this season and had twenty-one competitors. These
students participated in individual events as well as team
Tim Boerger and Elmar Henschen tried their luck in the
Lincoln-Douglass Debate which consisted of one-man
teams debating the topic, "Resolved: That the restriction
of civil liberties in the U.S. for the sake of combating ter-
rorism is justifiedf' Boerger and Henschen debated this
topic throughout the season and advanced to the state de-
bate tournament in Aberdeen at the end of the season.
Iulie Boerger was voted "Most Valuable Debater" by the
debaters. Those who had the best debate records during
the season were freshmen Heather Iurgens and Iocli Wa-
terfall. Waterfall also broke the school record for earning
the most NFL points as a freshman.
Twenty-two students competed in oral interpretation
with Rich Fischer, Amy Unker, and Tammy Stultz
advancing to the State "A" Oral Interp Contest in Huron.
Unker was named "Most Valuable Oral Interper" at the
awards banquet. Deanna Zubke was voted "Most Valuable
Oral Interp. BACK ROW: Deanna Zubke, Amy Unker, Shanie Genereux, Christy Sunne, Rich
Iodi Waterfall and Heather Iurgens Study their Fischer, Tammy Stultz, Tim Boerger, Dawn Skoog, Carol Stemsrud, Michele Thomas, and Angie
information Cards for debate Richardt. FRONT ROW: Susan Schmidt, Darcy Berkner, Anne Koch, and Iodi Waterfall.
Debate Team. BACK ROW: Mark Comstock, Ioel Boerger, and Stultz, Mike johnson, Dawn Skoog, Tim Boerger, and Iodi Waterfall.
Wayne Boerger. MIDDLE ROW: Heidi Voeltz, Colette Peters, Carol FRONT ROW: Christi Sunne, Iulie Boerger, Laura Fields, Heather
Stemsrud, Amy Wibbens, Deanna Zubke, Ioel Wendland, Tammy Iurgens, and Anne Koch.
Angie Oltman returns home to visit her two sisters, Susan Thomas and
Darcy Berkner, in the one-act play entitled "Crimes of the Heart."
Actors Rate High
Crimes of the Heart, a one-act play, received a superi-
or rating at the Region I Contest held in Watertown.
Also receiving superiors at this contest were MHS actors
and actresses Susan Thomas, Paul Buisker, Angie
Oltman, Darcy Berkner, and Rich Fischer. At the state
one-act contest in Pierre, the play received an excellent,
and Angie Oltman received another superior.
According to Director Donna Reidburn, there was
more interest in the one-act performances this year. In
addition to the contest play Ledge, Ledger, and the Leg-
end and The Widow's Plight were performed for the
public in March.
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Suicide Counsellor, L. Schwenn and P. Buisker back away Colette Peters discusses the family problem with sisters Susan Thomas, Darcy Berkner,
from the ledge that Paul wants to jump from. and Angie Oltman.
Taking bows after the one-act performances are actors I. Waterfall, L. Fields, P. Buisker,
I. Wendland, R. Fischer, M. Grimley, K. Horn and T. Boerger.
Susan Thomas and Angie Oltman bicker over a family
Students Present "The Miracle Worker"
MHS actors and actresses told a story of prejudice, hope,
despair, and love when they presented "The Miracle Worker" to
the public on November 22 and 23. Usually thought to be the
life story of Helen Keller, the students discovered as they
worked on it that it was actually about the life of Annie Sullivan.
Miss Sullivan was a very perceptive individual who survived
blindness herself and became one of the world's most
Before Annie arrived, Helen Keller had been tolerated by her
brother, spoiled by her mother, and avoided by her father. The
young Yankee school girl revealed a new world of meaning to
Helen but not without a royal battle.
Directing the play was Donna Reidburn who was assisted by
Sarah Aderhold, Scott Mertens, and Steph Hippen.
The Keller family gathers to discuss Helen's progress with Annie Sullivan.
Helen is shown here in one of her few tranquil moments.
Displaying one of her many tantrums is Helen Keller who was
portrayed by Iami Wendland.
A group of blind children bid farewell to Miss Sullivan upon
departure from the blind school,
Doctor .................... ...... N ick Seehafer
Captain Keller ......... ......... P aul Buisker
Kate Keller .........., ......... D arcy Berkner
Helen Keller ......... ....... I ami Wendland
Annie Sullivan ....... ........ I ulie Boerger
Aunt Ev ................. ...... A ngie Oltman
james Keller ......... ......... R ich Fischer
Percy ...................... ....,........ T im Boerger
Iimmy Sullivan ....... ........ P aul Dahle
Viney ..................... ...... S usan Thomas
Blind Girls ....................,.................... Iodi Waterfall -
Ienny jackson, Amy Unker
Anne Koch, and Carol Stemsrud
Crones ............................................ Laurie Schwenn
Angie Richardt and Shanie Genereux
Servants ...................... . ......,........... . Laurie Schwenn
Angie Richardf Annie Sullivan reaches Helen through touch, patience, and love.
Man's Voice ...... .,...... I oel Wendland
Annie teaches Helen that she can't always have her way and that some
A times she must do things she doesn't like.
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Helen and her father share a tender moment. Helen spends some time in silent communication with her doll.
Cinderella, a musical production of Oscar Hammer-
stein II, was performed by the drama department on
April 25 and 26. The main objective of the play was to
enable children to recognize the traditional story while
humanizing the characters so as to also make the play
interesting for adults.
Though the cast was primarily freshmen, the
Cinderella lead was played by senior Iodi Olson. The
fairy godmother, played by Iami Wendland, was por-
trayed as a matter-of-fact woman with incidental magical
powers. In the play she tried to talk Cinderella out of
attending the ball, but Cinderel1a's imagination and faith
in miracles won her godmother over to granting her
Mrs. Donna Reidburn, the director, commented, "The
most difficult part of this play was the costumingf' Kim
Tschepen, Kim Cummins, and Becky Aderhold assisted
Mrs. Reidburn with the production. Mr. Al Stewart di-
Coachman ...........................................................,.............. Tim Boerger
Footman ...................... , ...............................,..................... Paul Buisker
Guard ............ , ............,........,.............................,...,...... Todd Nordquist
Minister .................................. ................................. David Endreson
Clumsy Man .................................................,............ Elmar Henschen
Guests at the ball included Kris Horn Bridget Aesoph Carol
Stemsrud Iulie Boerger Anne Koch Ienny jackson Miho
Morita Iodi Waterfall Pam Finstad Amy Wibbens Lezlee
Zeigler, Stephanie Bergan, Stacey Dockter, David Christenson,
joel Boerger, Paul Dahle, Tim Boerger, Wayne Boerger, jason
Grimley, Paul Buisker, Rich Fischer, Todd Nordquist, Scott
Torness, Elmar Henschen, Brian Wibbens, and David Endreson.
rected the pit band, and Mrs. Iudie Mathers assisted with
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The King and Queen discuss the ball preparations with the chef and the
The Fairy Godmother, played by Iami Wendland, grants Cinderella her
At the ball, the Prince talks to Portia, one of the wicked stepsisters.
Over some tea, Cinderella and her Fairy Godmother visit about the
The village citizens gather to gossip about the Prince's ball
The elite guests mingle with each other at the Prince's ball.
AFS Brings ew
Cultures to Milbank
This year the AFS Club planned to bring many new
cultures to Milbank through foreign exchange students.
Although a bigger turnout was expected, an "exchange
weekend" gave MHS students a new look at the world.
The weekend of March 20 began with a lyceum. Films
and area exchange students discussed exchange pro-
grams. This lyceum was followed by such activities as an
AFS sponsored dance, a pizza party, all-day Saturday ac-
tivities, and a Sunday potluck.
AFS was advised by Ms. Dawn Tommerdahl and Miss
Iulie Hassinger who helped the club members raise mon-
ey through track concessions, advent calendars, and
dances throughout the year. AFS funds are used for
bringing exchange students to Milbank.
Foreign exchange student Elmar Henschen proudly accepts a letter jacket
from AFS advisors Dawn Tommerdahl and Iulie Hassinger.
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AFS Club. Back Row: Ms. Tommerdahl, Carol
Stemsrud, Rick VanHoorn, Anne Koch, Bryon
Dahle, Susan Schmidt, Kenny Hallquist, Lisa
Fonder, Roxie Harms, Lisa Lewno, Rick Stinson,
Deb Rodengen, Trudi Gonzenbach, and Miss
Hassinger. Middle Row: LeAnn Angerhofer, Kathy
Grimm, Sunny Fenner, Melanie Berkner, Deanna
Zubke, and Tammy Mogard. Front Row: Mike
Thomas, Mary Angerhofer, April Tietjen, Susan
Thomas, Benita Smith, and Michele Thomas.
Miho Morita is the exchange student from Utsunomiyo, japan. She is a
junior and is staying with the Nef family.
Ana Garcia is the exchange student from Madrid, Spain. She is a senior
and is staying with the Stemsrud family.
Elmar Henschen is the exchange student from Wolfsburg, West Germany.
He is a senior and is staying with the Grimley family.
Ana, Miho, Elmar
AFS brought three new students and three new cultures
to Milbank this year. The new students were Miho Morita,
Elmar Henschen, and Ana Garcia.
Miho came from Utsunomiya, Japan. She has a younger
brother named Shigeyuki. Changes Miho experienced upon
coming to America included adjusting to the smaller
population and the weather. Miho commented that in her
school students wear uniforms and are not allowed to wear
make-up or have perms. Miho also stated that MTV was
very popular in her country.
Elmar came from Wolfsburg, West Germany. He has an
older sister named Anja. Elmar experienced the American
way of life in rural South Dakota. Milbank compared to his
hometown of 140,000 people was quite a change. His school
of 1800 students was very different from Milbank.
Ana came from Madrid, Spain. She has an older brother,
Quique, and an older sister, Malena. Visiting America was a
big shock for Ana, but it was a good experience. Ana said
that in her school, the teachers move from class to class, not
l it 3
Denise Boone Named
State DECA President
DECA activities, headed by local officers, President Lois
Hartman, Vice President Kim Rethke, Reporter Angie Oltman,
and Treasurer Darci Wieting, began early in the fall as the club
sponsored a marathon dance in October. DECA raised
approximately S1200 to help fund other events.
Also in October, DECA members traveled to Pierre to attend
the S.D. DECA Delegate Assembly. At this assembly, Denise
Boone was elected state president. Denise was the first state
DECA president ever to be elected from Milbank.
In February, during National DECA Week, a Sweetheart Ball
and an employee appreciation breakfast were held. Elected as the
year's Sweetheart King and Queen were Perry Skoog and Darci
Lois Hartman, Angie Oltman, Denise Boone, and advisor, Mrs.
Barb Karpinen, attended the National DECA Career Develop-
ment Conference in Atlanta, Georgia. Lois and Denise competed
in food marketing, and Angie competed in advertising. Denise
placed eighth in the nation on the written exam and eleventh
Denise Boone, Angie Oltman, and Lois Hartman are winners at
the State DECA Career Development Conference.
DECA Members. Back row: Perry Skoog, Lois Hartman, Calvin Hanson, Dale
Cramer, and Jim Borns. Middle row: Wendy Hanson, Angie Oltman, janet Coughlin,
Chris Piechowski, Kim Rethke, and Denise Boone. Front row: Pam Finstad, Rhonda
Seehafer, Karla Konstant, and Brenda Boerger.
Intro to DECA student, Lynn Peters, works from above as she
helps decorate for the Sweetheart Ball.
johnson, Dockter Earn Awards, Honors
The Future Farmers of America is an agriculture career-
oriented organization. The FFA deals with careers in
production ag, as well as ag mechanics, resources,
processing, sales and service, horticulture, and forestry.
y A special event that the Milbank chapter participated in
l during the year was that of a presentation entitled, "Food
FFA Members. BACK ROW: C. Kasuske, B. johnson, T. Steltz, G. Bray, L. Morton, 4.
j. VanLith, j. Ackerman, j. Rethke, and C. Korstjens. ROW 3: S. Hinders, T. F
Thyne, D. Dockter, D. Steltz, D. Bray, N. Thompson, T. Howard, D. Locke, and B.
Wiseman. ROW 2: D. Liebe, D. Roe, K. Leddy, D. Hooth, S. Wendland, D. Kruger, X'
D. Liebe, M. Grengs, T. Pinkert, and G. Weeden. ROW 1: S. Leddy, S. Farrell, P.
Christian, M. Bates, D. Dahle, B, Fonder, and P. Dahle.
for America," presented to fifth graders at Koch School.
Awards and honors were won this year by Brad johnson
and Darin Dockter. Brad was rated first in beef proficiency
on the state level, and Darin placed first in dairy profi-
FFA Awards. BACK ROW: Darin Dockter, Brad johnson and
Steve Hinders, Dairy judging. Middle Row: Chuck Korstjens and
Travis Howard, Land judging. Front Row: Darin Dahle, Land
judging and Dean Roe, Dairy judging.
FFA Officers: BACK ROW: Brad johnson, president, Corey Kasuske, vice presi-
dent, Darin Dockter, secretary, FRONT ROW: Todd Thyne, treasurer, Steve
Hinders, reporter, Dean Roe, sentinel.
Students Learn Skills
The primary purpose for having an Audio Visual CAV,
Club was to teach students the use and maintenance of
various projectors. Students recorded meets and games,
fixed and ran equipment, checked machines in and out,
and taught other people how to work the projectors,
VCR's, and other machines.
The Future Business Leaders of America QFBLAJ had as
its purpose to promote leadership skills. Members trav-
elled to Aberdeen to attend the fall leadership confer-
ence, but they were unable to attend the spring confer-
ence due to the unavailability of a chaperone. Students
raised travel funds through Christmas wreath sales.
Doug Bowers delivers AV equipment as part of his duties for
the AV Club.
FBLA Officers: R. Harms, v. pres., D. Anderson, sec., S.
VanSambeek, pres., M. Meyer, rep., and J. Bohlen, tres.
FBLA Club Members: BACK ROW: I. Waterfall, P. Capp, M. Mey-
er, T. Conrad, D. Anderson, L. Fenhaus, I. Radtke, ROW 3: B.
Poel, K. Cummins, S. Cramer, D. Rodengen, D. Christensen, and
C. Annett. ROW 2: D. Zubke, L. Lewno, R. Harms, I. Bohlen, and
S. Dockter. ROW 1: D. Skoog, K. Voeltz, and S. VanSambeek.
AV Club: BACK ROW: K. Rethke, K. Moldenhauer, J. Brakke, I.
Schulte, and G. Dorsett. ROW 3: C. Sunne, B. Dahle, D.
Christenson, and S. Durick. ROW 2: I. Liebe, D. Bowers, I.
Rethke, and I. Cummins. ROW 1: T. Boerger, D. Bowers, E.
Rukstad, T. Howard, and S. Torness.
Girls' Staters. Back Row: Alternates I. Minder, L. Behlings, R. Harms,
Boys' Staters. Back Row: I. Iohanson and M. Popowski.
Front Row: S. Olson, I. VanLith, and S. Nelson.
and S. VanSambeek. Front Row: B. Schneider, I. Block. A. Nelson, and
National Honor Society. Standing: L. Schwenn, Shirley son, S. Stengel, Sheila VanSambeek, and I. Block. Front
VanSambeek, K. Moldenhauer, B. Walford, R. Fischer, H. Row: K. Foss, W. Schmeichel, B. Iohnson, I. Schmidt, and D.
Voetlz, F. VanSambeek, and I. Boerger, Middle Row: A. Nel- Boone. Not Pictured: M. Grimley.
National Honor Society member Wayne Schmeichel hunts for
Qualities Merit Honor
National Honor Society members searched out and found new
members to the accompaniment of a "Missing in Action" theme.
The new members were chosen on the basis of such qualities as
leadership, service, character, and scholarship.
The boys' and girls' staters also had to have special qualities to
be selected by members of the American Auxiliary and American
Legion. These qualities were leadership, character, honesty,
physical fitness, scholarship, and cooperativeness.
inety-five Seniors Graduate
N inety-five seniors graduated on May 25, 1986. During Al Stewart and Mr. Iudie Mathers, respectively.
the commencement exercises, Rich Fischer and Francene During the Baccalaureate service held on May 24, the
VanSambeek spoke to fellow graduates and members of Rev. Dave Tims gave the Invocation and the Rev. Devern
the audience. The band played various selections Schwenn, the address, "This Is the Certain." The Bene-
throughout the ceremony and the chorus added a few diction was presented later on in the evening by the Rev.
numbers. These groups were under the direction of Mr. Stokes Snyder.
David Endreson and Bryan Schmidt process up the aisle to take
their seats during graduation.
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One of the class speakers, Rich Fischer, presents his speech. Francene VanSambeek delivers her graduation speech to the senior class
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An issue that affected
high school students was
addressed during the
1986 South Dakota Legis-
lative Session. The Board
of Regent's requirement
that all South Dakota stu-
ldents wishing to attend a
South Dakota state col-
lege must have had two
years of a foreign lan-
guage was nullified by
Senate Bill 51. Although
students are no longer re-
quired to take a foreign
language, Senate Bill 252
allows the State Board of
Education to require that
a foreign language be
made available to all stu-
dents in every high
A change affecting this
year's seniors was the
availability of another
math elective. Taught by
Mr. Smart, probability
and statistics was added
to the curriculum. This
class was a one semester
course taught in the fall.
led to further changes.
Band occupied a 50
minute block of time
which was devoted to
study time and lunch
periods for non-band stu-
dents. With the addition
of the band period,
lengthened study times
were eliminated from the
Give lVIE MY
Dahl Added to Science Dept. i
To graduate from MHS one must have five combined credits of math and
science. Most of the teachers felt this was adequate though Mr. Pribyl stated,
"If a student is planning to get a college major that involves math and
science, he should take more."
Math courses included Algebra I, Accelerated Algebra I, and elementary ge- :'2
ometry which were taught by Mr. Les Bloem, senior math, Algebra II, calcu- it '
lus, and probability and statistics, taught by Mr. Merlin Smart, and geometry, '
Algebra I, and elementary algebra, taught by Mr. Dave Muldoon.
New to the system, Mr. lim Dahl instructed physical science and Biology I
Other science teachers included Miss Kristi Lingert, who taught Biology I and
II, Mr. Bob Huber, instructor of physical science, Computer I and II, and phy- 2'- eliee l
sics, and Mr. Darrell Pribyl, teacher of elementary biology, Chemistry I and II,
and Photo Chemistry II.
Miss Lingert lectures on the environment.
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Dale Lardy and Michelle Grimley seek additional explanations from Mr. Smart. ww 'ggi.ggggg g gpqg g A M A 6 H
john Johanson and Mr. Pribyl discuss a chemistry problem. Sophomore Becky Stemsrud receives individual
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Signing a pass for Colette Peters is Mr. Dahl.
assistance in geometry from Mr. Muldoon.
Mr. Huber gives instruction to some of his sophomore computer
students P. Selchert, K. Radtke, and I. Schulte.
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Wilber Ioins Social
Mr. Bob Wilber joined the social science department to teach Ameri-
can History. He also taught PE and coached boy's basketball. Mr. Wil-
ber graduated from Augustana and taught at Miller and Wolsey prior
to coming to Milbank.
Traveling to Redfield with the psychology class to visit the state
hospital gave sociology students a better understanding of their class-
room materials. Sociology was taught by Mr. Warren Quail as was
American Government. Government, a required course, covered the
various legislative activities.
A L T
Films, the VCR, and field trips numbered among the
aids used by Mr. Bob Hirsch. Mr. Hirsch instructed
American History and psychology. When asked, what
is your opinion of MTV, Mr. Hirsch replied, "What is
Visual aids were also used in the world history
classes taught by Mr. Kim Nelson. This course was a
combination of lectures, study guides, and AV materi-
als. Mr. Ne1son's response to MTV was, "I have a LOW
opinion of MTV, the music is okay, but the videos are
Mr. Warren Quail flips through the pages of the American
Government textbook as Kim Poel follows along.
Trevor Ahartz shows smiles of approval as his instructor
Mr. Kim Nelson, aids him in his studies.
Trudy Gonzenbach and Benita Smith look on while Mr. Bob
Wilber points out something of interest.
Students Become "Teachers" of Language
Slides, posters, films, and filmstrips
umbered among the visual aids used
y Ms. Dawn Tommerdahl. She said
he used them to "bring places
live-or as alive as they can be to
'ds living in SD." Ms. Tommerdahl
structed German I, II, and III, and
nglish I and IR. Her opinion of MTV
Las that it "exposes Americans to
Jreign music a lot sooner than we'd
otherwise hear it."
Ms. Tommerdahl's German classes,
along with the Spanish classes, ven-
tured over to the Koch and middle
schools during foreign language Week
and became "teachers" of their
respective languages. Spanish I and II
were taught by Miss Julie Hassinger.
Her comment on MTV was, "I hate to
admit it, but I am one of those who
can spend hours Watching it!" She
also commented on having a foreign
language as a prerequisite to enter a
state college. She stated, "I agree that
foreign language is an essential
element in contemporary education. I
don't necessarily agree that it should
be required at the high school level
for those students attending state uni-
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Freshman Scot Leddy receives help on an assignment from Ms. Tommerdahl in his
German I elective course.
Becky Schneider and Deb Rodengen display their acting abilities in a student activ-
ity in Spanish II.
W Tammy Stultz displays the tombstone she created for "Da
, the Dead" celebrations in Spanish I.
llllie HaSSiI'lg6r Dawn Tommerdahl
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Mrs. Dorothy Hooper pauses to pose for a picture before show-
ing a film to one of her English classes.
Iami Wendland seems pleased with the help she receives from Miss Coreen
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Reviewing literature with one
of her English classes is Mrs. Donna Tammy Stultz awaits help from Mr. Doug Tschetter while he assists
tudent teacher Lisa Strei assists Senior Wayne Folk in one of the English IV classes.
arious students work on literature assignments under the supervision of Mr. Doug
schetter during English III.
Two student teachers, Miss Lisa Strei and Miss
Coreen Johnson, joined the English Department
during the spring semester. Strei assisted Mrs.
Dorothy Hooper who taught English IV and IV-R
and Honors English. Johnson worked under the
guidance of Mr. Warren Beck who taught English
II, II-R, and III. Hooper and Beck advised the senior
and junior classes, respectively.
Using computers for various English activities
was Mr. Doug Tschetter. Along with being oral in-
terpretation and debate coach, he instructed English
II, III, III-R, and debate. Instructor of English I and
I-R, Ms. Dawn Tommerdahl assisted Mr. Tschetter
with the various speech activities.
Sections of English I and II and Theatre
Fundamentals were taught by Drama Director Mrs.
Donna Reidburn. Additional sections of English I
were instructed by Yearbook Advisor Mrs. Ann
When asked for comments on MTV, Mrs. Hooper
and Mrs. Reidburn stated that they didn't care for
it. Mr. Tschetter said, "I think I've watched it a cou-
ple of times for a few minutes. It's not used at my
house unless I'm really bored."
Anne Koch and Mr. Tschetter go over an angle for debate.
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Typing Classes Add Computers
Freshman and sophomore typists became acquainted with typing on a
new level this year as 12 microcomputers were added to the typing
room. Using a rotation plan, Mr. Rich Olson, Mr. Dick Wherry, and Mrs.
Ann Tuchscherer used the new computers as well as typewriters to teach
typing and word processing skills.
In addition to teaching freshman typing, Mr. Wherry taught
Accounting I and II and business math. During the spring he was assist-
ed by Miss Julie Schuelke, a student teacher.
A second instructor of freshman typing, Mrs. Ann Tuchscherer also
instructed a section of office procedures. This course was designed to
prepare students for entry-level secretarial work.
Also preparing students for the world of work was Mrs. Barb
Karpinen. She taught retailing skills to distributive education students
and presented a general background of business to general business stu-
dents. General business was also taught by Mrs. Gloria Rudebusch who
also instructed business machines.
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Barb Karpinen Rich Olson Gloria Rudebusch Dick Wherry
.. thing funny.
Helping Doug Steltz figure out his typing grade is Typing II teacher Mr.
Accounting teacher Mr. Wherry looks over the
shoulders of Paul Peschong and Dawn Roth.
Receiving pointers from Mrs. Tuchscherer is freshman typing student
Pictured below, Mrs. Rudebusch and Karen Foss seem to find some-
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on PE Department
Mr. Bob Wilber, a first year teacher at MHS, taught
three hours of physical education with Mrs. Ieanne Sin-
clair who has been teaching phy ed for the past eight
years. In addition to a health and fitness unit, they
taught the freshmen such activities as volleyball, tennis,
golf, weight training, and aerobic dancing. Mr. Wilber
taught an additional section of phy ed for students who
did not pass the required 40 percent minimum level of
performance in their physical fitness tests.
Commenting on the department, Mr. Wilber said, "The
Sandy Tschepen works on her forehand during a physical education class.
A .M ,
physical education department is a good, well organized
department in an outstanding school system." Mrs. Sin-
clair, who taught part-time for the first time, commented,
"PE should be offered to upperclassmen, and it should
be offered both semesters, not just one."
mi I 3' tw.
It's hard to tell if Steve Schank is working on his chip shot or pos-
ing for the camera.
In the foreground Scott Popowski prepares to return the ball as Sandy
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Bob Wilber Ieanne Sinclair
Mr. Karsky, who teaches drafting, looks over a drawing being
done by senior Chad Brink.
Auto Students Compete in Contest
Mr. Dale Karsky instructed the auto me-
chanics classes again this year. Students in
Auto I were introduced to automobile service
and basic maintenance on fuel, ignition, lubri-
cation, and engine cooling systems. The Auto
II students advanced to engine overhauls in-
cluding transmissions, transaxles, and differ-
ential work. Mark Robertson and Kyle
Moldenhauer were the team members for the
Plymouth Trouble Shooting Contest.
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Bob Iaskulka Dale Karsky
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Mr. Karsky also taught the Drafting class
which covered all types of mechanical drafting
and architectural type drafting.
The agriculture classes focused on soil
management, range and pasture use, and live-
stock and dairy facilities. The instructor, Mr.
Bob Iaskulka, taught plant science, animal
science, ag mechanics, ag management,
welding, and electricity! electronics.
Ag instructor Mr. Iaskulka looks on as Brad Iohnson and Darin Dockter wade
through some paper work.
Auto Mechanics II students Kim Poel and John Liebe, along with Mr. Karsky, lit:
ly "get into" their work.
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Woods teacher, Mr. Brakke, observes Doug Steltz as he works on the lathe. C122 Bfakke Tim Yefdon
Working on an Art I assignment, freshman Scott Iohanson puts the
finishing touches on a clay sculpture.
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Scott Durick works with some of the power equipment in woodshop.
Student Builds Swing
Art and photography were taught by Mr. Tim Yerdon. Stu-
dents in Art I were involved in various drawing projects, lino-
leum printings, pottery, clay and paper sculpture, and
cartooning. Art II students studied silkscreen printing,
caricature drawing, painting, and calligraphy.
Students in the photography class were given various year-
book assignments. They also made photograms, panoramic
photos, and studied lighting principles.
The annual Art and Woodshop Project Show displayed the
work of the Wood I and II classes taught by Mr. Brakke. Along
with the traditional bird houses and gun racks, new wood
projects were constructed this year. A self-supporting love seat
swing, trailer, cedar chests, and scale model homes that in-
cluded the frame, floor, siding, and insulation were on
Home Ec Stresses "Hands on Experience"
Lectures, handouts, and discussion numbered among
the teaching methods of Mrs. Trudy Quail. Besides Home
Ec I, Mrs. Quail taught semester courses of single living,
family living, and creative stitchery. When asked her
opinion of MTV, she stated, "Very different-don't mind
some of the music, but the video is bad."
After teaching at only the middle school for a number
of years, Mrs. Vickie Strege was back on the high school
staff part-time. Besides instructing two sections each of
Dan Dornbusch accepts a piece of wedding cake
from Mrs. Quail after getting "married" in family
seventh and eighth grade home ec, she taught Home Ec II
and creative cookery at the high school. Mrs. Strege
agreed with Mrs. Quail that "hands on experience" was
very important in clarifying and understanding the
methods of cooking and sewing in their classes. Her
opinion of MTV was, "It's both good and bad-some vid-
eos give the kids ideas they could live without, especially
the younger viewing audience. I like some of the music."
Bob Adams, Terry Nelson, and Cory Garske serve up their "buffet style" guest meal
Trudy Quail Vickie Strege
Sheila Wieber and Carla Folk dem-
onstrate the wonders of a food
processer while Mrs. Strege looks
to Mr. Wilbur Letze.
Ward, her nephew, and Iackie Berkner
their outfits for "Hawaii"
An elderly woman browses through the many
art displays at the show.
Many members of the community walk through the lobby, taking in the sights of art and woodshop
projects made by the high school students.
"Let's Go Hawaiian" was the
theme of the Home Ec I and II style
show presented on May 16. Each
student modeled the outfit she had
made in class. Instructors Trudy
Quail and Vickie Strege supervised
the girls throughout the sewing of
Also displaying a sample of their
work were the art and woodshop
students. Instructed by Tim Yerdon,
art students exhibited paintings,
clay and wire sculptures, and sketch
drawings. Taught by Clee Brakke,
woodshop students showed such
wood projects as lamps, tables,
bookshelves, picture frames, and
gun cases. The evening was con-
cluded with lunch in the dining
Cindy Hermans pauses a moment so the au-
dience can view her garment.
In addition to nine concerts each, small
groups and solo performances kept the band
and choirs occupied. In early April the A
Cappella and Show Choirs went on a two-day
tour. They performed in Canton, Orange
City, and at Gustave's Adolphus College. The
choirs also attended a performance of the mu-
sical production, "A Chorus Line" at the
Chanhassen Dinner Theatre. When asked her
opinion of MTV, Choir Director Iudie
Mathers said, "Some of it's great, and some of
it is definitely low budget."
The band was involved in many activities
which included playing at the State "A"
Girls' Basketball Tournament and in the
Augustana Viking Day Parade where they
received a second place award. The stage
band also received a second place award at
the SD Iazz Band Festival in Aberdeen.
When asked his opinion of MTV, Band Di-
rector Al Stewart said, "I don't care for it
much, yet it has its time and place."
I. Boerger and A. Stewart take roll.
Brass Section. BACK ROW: C. Herried, C. Bergan, M. Dorsett, D. Bowers, D. Kruger, K.
Moldenhauer, D. Winquist, P. Christians, B. Aderhold, I. Grimley, L. Schwenn, and Mr.
Stewart. MIDDLE ROW: I. Boerger, M. Iohnson, P. Hulberg, I, Rethke, S. Bergan, T.
Nordquist, L. Pew, and D. Schulte. FRONT ROW: I. Wendland, K. Dauwen, K. Horn, A.
Koch, M. Berkner, S. Fenner, K. Olson, and K. Stengel.
,MW - r U ' 41, f tri,
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Woodwind Section. BACK ROW: I. Minder, S. Hover, K. Horn, I. Adler, I. Olson, F.
VanSambeek, W. Boerger, T. Boerger, M. Dorsett, and M. Heupel. MIDDLE ROW: S. A
VanSambeek, C. Block, C. Loy, D. Zubke, C. Stemsrud, L. Fenhaus, K. Meister, and K. Lew-
is. FRONT ROW: I. Boerger, H. Werner, M. Grimley, I. Bohlen, C. Hermans, I. Wendland,
K. Tschepen, and M. Thomas.
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Iudie Mathers Al Stewart
Percussion Section. M. Comstock, G. Cantine, I. Seurer, and T. Whiting.
. , 122
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Show Choir. BACK ROW: R. Stinson, I. Schulte, G. Dorsett, B. Wibbens, I. Seurer, K.
Moldenhauer, C. Bergan, T. Boerger, and S. Torness. ROW 3: K. Stengel, S. Bergan, I. Iackson, M.
Grimley, and A. Wibbens. ROW 2: I. Olson, I. Wendland, S. Mertens, S. Stengel, K. Olson, and L.
Schwenn. FRONT ROW: I. Boerger and I. Boerger.
Mrs. Mathers plays for Scott Wendland during a
A Cappella Choir. BACK ROW: L. Ziegler, I. Brakke, S. Stevens, C. Pe-
ters, D. Bowers, D. Berkner, I. Wendlancl, K. Stengel, K. Moldenhauer, S
Stengel, I. Seurer, M. Grimley, S. Seehafer, C. Bergan, E. Garrison, H
Voeltz, S. Letze, M. Iohnson, and K. Hofer. ROW 3: A. Anderson, K
Dauwen, S. Fenner, D. Myers, D. Heine, S. Schultz, I. Waterfall, I
Rethke, P. DeYoung, A. Wibbens, S, Wendland, K. Olson, I. Minder, K.
Hallquist, I. Boerger, B. Wibbens, and A. Richardt. ROW 2: B. Aesoph, I,
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Schulte, I. Iackson, S. Genereux, M. Comstock, L. Fields, G. Dorsett, K,
Horn, M. Smith, K. Peterson, W. Boerger, I, Olson, S. Mertens, L.
Schwenn, B. Aderhold, R. Stinson, S. Aderhold, and I. Wendland.
FRONT ROW: A. Kosier, C. Stemsrud, I. Liebe, S, Bergan, I. Wencllancl, S.
Torness, K. Cummins, T. Boerger, M. Dorsett, M. Morita, K. Konstant, D.
Christiansen, K. Foss, I. Grimley, A. Koch, I. Boerger, S. Dockter, I.
Myklegard, and M. Berkner.
Staff Adds Grimley
Gary Grimley was added to the administrative staff to
oversee computer use and special services in the district.
Working out of the business office, he assisted the staff
who worked with computers and supervised the special ser-
vices instructors. Additional administrators included
George Smith, superintendent, David Bergan, high school
principal, Marlin Smart, middle school principal, and Fred
Aderhold, elementary school principal.
The administrators were aided by the support staff which
included the business manager, secretaries, nurses, cooks,
and custodians. Overseeing the administrators and staff, the
school board dealt with school business and policies.
in ' S
Principal Marlin Smart visits with B. I.
School Board Members. Standing: R. Stevens, L. Freiwald, and A. Dah
Sitting: M. Dorsett and M. Fields.
Scheel in the middle school office.
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David Bergan Marlin Smart Fred Aderhold 5
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George Smith Gary Grimley Cuffis Hallberg Teresa Conrad and high school principal Dave Bergan look over
the daily attendance chart.
Mrs. Sharon Hyde, secretary to
resigns after seven years.
Mrs. Kathy Iohnson, secretary to the superinten-
dent, resigns after birth of second child.
Custodians. jerry Kathman, Leo Wellnitz, Darwin Dockter, and Rich Ekern, gg
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Cooks. Standing: Lavonne Schneck, Sidonia Ahartz, IoAnn Minder, and Marlene
Reil. Sitting: Iris Bunting, Martha Iones, Evelyn Moser, and Betty Pratt.
Diane Fredrichsen and Cindy
Pearson joined the secretarial staff
when Kathy Johnson and Sharon
Hyde resigned to be with their fam-
ilies. Miss Fredrichsen worked in the
superintendent's office, and Mrs.
Pearson, in the principal's office.
Also new to the support staff was
Ierry Kathman. He replaced head cus-
todian Del Amberg who transferred to
the middle school.
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Cindy Pearson, Diane Fredrichsen, and Diann Dauwen perform
the secretarial duties for the school system.
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Carol Nigg Deloris Richards Ianet Liebe Gordon Bergquist
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Librarian Deloris Richards straightens out the books on the
Kent Leddy and Mrs. Nigg work on an assignment in the resource room. library shelves.
The administration of several new state re-
quired achievement tests were added to the du-
ties of Guidance Counselor Gordon Bergquist.
Mr. Bergquist was assisted in the guidance de-
partment by Mrs. janet Liebe who acted as a part-
time drug and alcohol counselor. Mr. Bergquist
said of MTV, "I hope people don't really listen to
the words because some are suggestive."
Also commenting on MTV, Librarian Miss
Deloris Richards stated, "It's fine with me. I have
the privilege of selecting what I want to watch."
For the first time the library was used as a study
hall for a number of students.
According to Instructor Carol Nigg, the use of
taped books was a helpful addition in the re-
source room. This technique proved useful in tu-
toring students with such reading disabilities as
Going over some records are Guidance Counselor Gordon Bergquist and Roxi
Iamey Iurgens awards senior Brett Walford with ing the awards Ceremony Friday, May 23.
the Kiwanis Student of the Year Scholarship dur-
MHS held its annual academic
awards ceremony Friday, May 23. Mi-
chelle Grimley was the recipient of the
Elks Scholarship which consisted of
S1400!yr. for four years. The Masonic
Lodge Scholarship was awarded to
Francene VanSambeek. Fran also re-
ceived the Gus Kline Scholarship.
Steph Hover was awarded the
VanOverschelde Scholarship. The re-
cipient of the Iohn W. Pay Scholarship
was Amy Wibbens. Karen Foss and
Lori Schwenn won AAUW Scholar-
ships. MEA Scholarship winners were
Iodi Olson and Iackie Schmidt. The
Marquette Scholarship winners were
julie Boerger and Michelle Grimley.
The Kiwanis Student of the Year was
Wendy Hanson receives the anonymous award presented by Mr. Bergan.
Mr. Tschetter and Miss Tommerdahl present Amy Unker with
the Most Valuable Oral lnterp Award.
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The fall and winter
sports made a big hit at
MHS. The girls' cross
country team placed first
in the state, the girls'
and wrestling teams
placed fourth at state, and
the boys' cross country
team qualified for state.
The football team lost 3-0
in the semi-finals of the
state playoffs, and the
boys' basketball team
played in the champion-
ship game of the regional
When MTV was intro-
duced, it made a big hit,
too, and the same seemed
true of the newly formed
girls' volleyball program.
Fifty-six signed up for the
activity, and over thirty
competed at the end of
the season in a tourna-
ment. Matches will be on
a competitive level with
other schools next year.
An additional change
on the MHS sports scene
was the three class system
for basketball. For years
the thirty-two largest
schools in South Dakota
were declared "A"
schools, and the remain-
der were "B," This year
the sixteen highest popu-
lated schools were "AA,"
the next sixty-four, "Ap"
and the rest, "B" which
put Milbank in the "A"
Along with an addi-
tional class, basketball
also changed to a seeding
system for ranking teams.
Each time a team won it
received points that accu-
mulated to determine
who was ranked first in
the district and, therefore,
who could advance to the
GIVE ME MY
Bulldogs Recapture Conference
Schmidt Repeats All State Honor
With a conference record of 7-0, the Bulldogs resumed
their position of conference champs after being second in
the conference last year. Winning over West Central and
Roncalli early in the playoffs, the Bulldogs as region
champs faced disappointment in the third playoff game
against Brandon Valley. Losing by only three points to
this two-time state champ took hopes of the dome away
from the Bulldogs.
Though the season ended earlier than hoped for, the
defense succeeded in breaking a school record. Only three
teams scored more than once on the defense, and only 49
points were scored by the other teams in eleven games.
The previous record stood at 59 points in nine games.
Many awards were earned by the players, throughout
the season. In addition to Bryan Schmidt being named a
First Team All State Player for the second year, these
awards included the following: Rookie of the Year, Jason
Seurer, Oil Can, Bob Adams, Special Teams Player of the
Year, Paul Peschong, Offensive Lineman of the Year,
Terry Nelson, Offensive Back of the Year, Cory Fields,
Defensive Lineman of the Year, Jacque Frazee, Defensive
Back of the Year, Bryan Schmidt, Coaches' Award, Corey
Kasuske, MVP Offense, Dale Lardy, and MVP Defense,
Thg team fakes fimg at the end gf 3 fgotball game te say a prayer of The Bulldogs warm up with a scrimmage before their playoff game with
thanks. Brandon Valley.
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Varsity Football Team, and Student Managers. BACK ROW: Sheila
VanSambeek, Benita Smith, Dan Heine, Peter Frickson, Brian Wibbens,
Kim Hofer, Gus Theye, Heidi Werner, and Janelle Minder. ROW 4: Tom
Beetem, Eric Garrison, Mike Smith, Jason Myklegard, Mike Endreson, Jim
Hartman, Jason Mitchell, Jack Schulte, Robert Mogard, and Jon Liebe.
ROW 3: David Bowers, Paul Angerhofer, Joe Thyne, Jason Seurer, Gregg
Dorsett, Jason Coester, Kenny Radtke, Kurt Horn, Mark Popowski, Jim
VanLith, and Jim Weber. ROW
Peschong, Paul Snaza, Guy Bray, Jacque Frazee, John Johanson, Scott
Olson, Mike Webb, Chad Nelson, Kim Poel, and Tom Foss. FRONT
ROW: Terry Nelson, Corey Kasuske, Kyle Moldenhauer, Kyle Meyer,
Wayne Schmeichel, Dale Lardy, Bryan Schmidt, Al Bergquist, Bob Ad-
ams, Brian Jandahl, Torn Holbert, and Brett Walford.
2: Todd Thyne, Cory Fields, Paul
Football Cheerleaders. Lois Hartman, Laurie Unzen, Amy Unker, jackie Schmidt, and
Varsity Football Stats
An unidentified Bulldog receives a harsh blow to the midsection while attempting a Senior Bryan Schmidt sneaks away from an apparent tack
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Lineman 353, Terry Nelson, shortens a Pheasant's trip up the field.
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Cory Fields carries the ball
get him up the field.
as fellow players struggle to
Girls Place Fourth in the State
"It took a lot of effort to get there, and I think that the
way we played we deserved to represent this area at Hu-
ron," said Coach Bergquist. The girls' basketball team
went to the state tournament for the first time. This was
the first year of the new three class system, and Coach
Bergquist felt it helped a school of our size to get to state.
According to Coach Bergquist, "The girls started at the
end of Iuly with weight training, running, jumping rope,
etc., and continued to work hard throughout the season.
41 Roncalli 28
51 Clark 49
59 Britton 33
46 Webster 38
40 Groton 44
41 Redfield 33
53 Clear Lake 48
37 Hamlin 38 - .
41 Clark 35
49 Sisseton 42 W
52 Watertown 39 'W
47 Groton 61
63 Roncaiii 28
46 Madison 40 5
64 Britton 16 'tr Q
37 Webster 33
63 Sissefon 45 As Beth Whitlow looks for two points, Stacey Nel-
62 Redfield 54 son readies herself for a rebound.
Sisseton 55 39
Webster 44 47
Groton 61 48
Webster 60 51
Lemmon 54 50
Tri Valley 43 75
Miller 35 54
The hard work paid off." The team finished fourth in the
state with an opening win over Lemmon before losing to
Tri Valley and Miller.
Highlights from the season included Beth Whitlow be-
ing selected to the All-State Team and Kim Tschepen and
Beth Whitlow making the All NEC Team. After a loss to
Hamlin, the team kept up a thirteen game winning streak
until being beaten by Webster in the district champion-
As Beth Whitlow looks on, Nancy Frost
goes up for a shot.
The girls' basketball team receives recognition from the community upon their arrival home from the State A
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Varsity Girls' Basketball Team. BACK ROW: Angie
Paula, Nancy Frost, Anne Nef, Stacey Nelson, Shelly
Stevens, Coach Gordon Bergquist, and Assistant
Coach Kristi Lingert. MIDDLE ROW: Fran
All Stater Beth Whitlow shoots for two in the re-
VanSambeek, Deanne Wherry, Beth Whitlow, Kim
Tschepen, Michelle Grimley, and Iody Block. FRONT
ROW: Michelle Ward, Val Mueller, Amy Nelson,
Trudi Gonzenbach, Patti DeYoung, and Kris Horn.
Seniors Fran VanSambeek and Kim
Tschepen stand ready to assist Beth
Whitlow against the Webster
Girls' Basketball Cheerleaders. Iami Wendland, Iodi Waletich, Tricia Brook, Angie Hyde, and
Girls Win State " "
"I told the team four years ago that they had the ability to become state
champions, and now it's a dream come true," stated Coach Dick Wherry when
asked about the cross country team. The girls who placed first at state were
Stacey Hermans, Peggi Behlings, Kathy Peterson, Angie Kosier, Ienny
Schultz, and jackie Pekarek. Individually, Hermans, Behlings, and Peterson
placed second, fifth, and sixteenth, respectively. Brent Wherry, Eric Werner,
Pat Selchert, Gregg Neu, Chad Bergan, and Stacey Nelson participated at state
as a boy's team.
Part of the reason for the girls' success in the state competition was their
past experience. The Lady Bulldogs placed first in the NEC and regional
meets the last four years, and they now hold a string of 29 consecutive wins.
The boys' team also had success. They placed second in the NEC meet and
qualified for state. According to Coach Wherry, "Our boys' team is very
young, but they show a lot of promise for the future."
Girls Opponent Boys
2nd Roe Granger, Aberdeen 4th
lst Sisseton Dual 2nd
2nd Canby Invitational 7th
lst Milbank Invitational 2nd
lst Morris Invitational 3rd
lst BrittonlRoncalli!Redfield Quad lst
lst Watertown Invitational 8th
1st Groton!Webster Triangular
lst Ortonville Invitational X
lst Lennox Tri State
lst Wahpeton Invitational
lst Northeast Conference 3rd
lst Region IA 3rd Elmar Henschen tries to overtake a
lst State A 13th Deubrook runner.
Boys' Cross Country Team. BACK ROW: Pat Selchert, Matt Bohlen, Ierad Seurer, Chad
Bergan, Gregg Neu, Stacey Nelson, Cody Werdel, Iason Freiwald, and Grant Garrison.
FRONT ROW: Craig Haase, Eric Werner, Brent Wherry, and Ryan Waterfall.
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B. Wherry is cheered on by his teammates.
The cross country team gets welcomed home
I. Schultz, I... Lewno, S. Lewno, C. Wherry, and H. Iurgens try to
recuperate after a race.
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after the girls placed first at state.
Running at South Park, Sonja Lewno leads a pack of Milbank
' " .522-ill 1
I. Pekarek, S. Hermans, P. Behlings, and K. Peterson line up
while waiting for a race.
P. Behlings, A. Kosier, and I. Pekarek
compete at a home meet.
Girls' Cross Country team. BACK ROW: C. Wherry, L. Fenhaus, A. Kosier, B. Aesoph, H.
Iurgens, K. Stemsrud, S. Hermans, K. Peterson, S. Koch, S. Schultz, M. Morita, Coach
Wherry, and S. Lewno. FRONT ROW: L. Lewno, P. Behlings, I. Pekarek, A. Waletich, I.
Schultz, I. Iackson, and I. Waterfall.
Bulldogs Take District Championship
Peschong Earns Three Team Awards
"The players progressed
throughout the year and devel-
oped into a good basketball team.
We can be proud of their accom-
plishments." The Bulldogs
seemed worthy of this praise
from Coach Bob Wilber as they
ended their season with the dis-
trict championship and a first
round win in the regional tour-
nament. The season record stood
at 14-8. Coach Wilber also com-
mented, "The future for
Milbank's team looks good as the
sophomore record was 14-4."
Team awards included the
Most Valuable Offensive Player,
Dale Lardy, Most Valuable De-
fensive Player, Brian Iandahl and
Paul Peschong, Hustle Award,
Paul Peschongp Most Improved,
Paul Peschong and Chad Bergang
and Winning Attitude, Bob Ad-
44 ' 72
47 ' 58
47 ' 39
75 ' 61
43 ' 45
50 Sisseton 51
66 ' 55
Sophomore Boys' Basketball Team. STANDING: Coach Warren Quail, Gregg Dorsett, Iason Mitchell,
Mike Endreson, Kim Hofer, Iason Rethke, Iason Seurer, Dan Heine, and Iack Schulte. KNEELING: Brent
Wherry, Rick Siem, Mike Smith, and Scott Durick.
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Tom Holbert eyes the basket and gets set to score. Senior Bob Adams penetrates the lane for a powe
Varsity Cheerleaders. Karen Foss, Amy Nelson, Michelle Grimley, Iackie Schmidt, and Laurie Driving down the sideline to gain shooting position
is Dale Lardy.
Varsity Boys' Basketball Team and Student Managers.
BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Warren Quail, Iody Block,
Brian Iandahl, Corey Kasuske, Chad Bergan, Dale Lardy,
David Schulte, Brett Walford, Nancy Frost, and Coach Bob
Wilber. MIDDLE ROW: Scott Olson, Tom Holbert, Mike
Webb, Al Bergquist, Chad Nelson and Cory Fields.
FRONT ROW: Scott Mertens, Bob Adams, Ioe Thyne, and
Schmidt and Frazee Become State Champs
Team Takes Fourth Place
Capturing fourth place at state, the
Bulldogs ended the season with a 14-4
record. They also took third place at both
the NEC and regional tournaments.
Competing at state were Jason
Redmond, Pat Selchert, Peter Frickson,
Eric Garrison, Kim Poel, Tracy Pinkert,
Bryan Schmidt, and Jacque Frazee.
Schmidt and Frazee took state
championships, and Poel, Pinkert, and
Selchert placed second, fourth, and sixth
When discussing the team, Coach Bob
Hirsch commented, "The team came
along well throughout the season. They
worked hard, developed, and really came
together at state."
Given awards at the end of the season
were Bryan Schmidt who was named
Most Valuable and Most Pins, Jacque
Frazee, Mr. Force and Most Improved,
and Kim Poel, Most Dedicated.
Junior Varsity Wrestling Team. STANDING: Brian Wibbens, Jason Coester, Pat Wood,
Paul Angerhofer, David Adler, Jason Ackerman, Steve Schlueter, and Coach Jim
Hadorn. KNEELING: Steve Adler, John Larson, Trevor Ahartz, Tom Hartman, Eric
Rukstad, Tony Vanorny, and Erik Werner.
Varsity Wrestling Team. STANDING: Jacque Frazee, Bryan Schmidt, Jim Weber, Kim Poel,
Robert Mogard, and Jim Beyer. KNEELIN G: Eric Garrison, Tracy Pinkert, Peter Frickson, Tom
Seehafer, Pat Selchert, and Jason Redmond.
. 5 I
State Champion Bryan Schmidt works on the arms and at-
tempts to roll and pin his opponent during one of the
Varsity Wrestlmg Stats
39 Moorhead, MN 29
10 Canby, MN 52
9 Watertown 54
27 Madison, SD 38
45 Sisseton 21
36 Sioux Falls O'Gorman 24
42 ' 16
31 ' 34
Watertown Tournaments, 3rd 8: 5th, S. F. Lincoln,
NEC, 8: Region I Tourneys, 3rd, and State "A"
arsity Wrestling Cheerleaders. Stacey Nelson, Amy
aletich, Iami Wendland, Lynn Peters, and Trudi
Freshman jim Beyer and his opponent are being carefully studied by the referee
tournaments. Schmidt only lost two matches during the Controlling his match is two-time second place state finisher, Kim Poel.
Team Places Fourth at
State G mnastics Meet
The gymnastics team found success as it took first place at
its NEC and regional meets this year. The team placed fourth,
and Stacey Hermans took ninth in vault during state competi-
Two new school gymnastics records were broken this year.
A new event total on bars with 30.05 points broke the 1984
record of 28.9. Stacey Hermans broke the all around record of
30.4 set in 1985 by Steph Muellenbach with a record 31.25
Even with a young team consisting of only one senior,
Coach Ieanne Sinclair felt the girls had a very successful year,
and she is very optimistic about next season.
VARSITY GYMNASTICS STATS
Milbank X Britton X Sisseton
Clear Lake Invitational
Reenie Vipond demonstrates a leap.
Nadine Conrad flies over the vault during gymnastics competition.
Kathy Meister displays her talents on the balance beam.
Sarah Dockter prepares herself for an on-the-beam cartwheel.
Amy Unker does a handspring on the vault.
Bridget Aesoph demonstrates a scale on the balance beam.
Varsity Gymnastics Team. STANDING: Sarah Dockter, LeAnn Fenhaus, and Kathy Meister.
KNEELING: Reenie Vipond, Bridget Aesoph, Sarah Muellenbach, and Ginny Doeher.
SITTING: Tricia Brook, Jeanine Boerger, Amy Unker, Nadine Conrad, and Stacey Hermans.
Girl Tracksters Take
NEC and Region Titles
The girls' track team equaled the accomplishments of many
of the other Bulldog athletic teams by finishing the state track
meet with a fourth place tie. The girls' also won the regional
and NEC titles. State relay place winners included: 800 relay,
2nd, 1600 relay, 3rd, medley relay, 4th and 400 relay, 5th, Also
placing in individual events were Stacy Hermans and Kathy
Peterson who finished 3rd and 6th respectively in the 1600
Boys' state results showed Mike Webb with a 6th place fin-
ish in the 300 meter hurdles.
Results of other track meets were not made available.
Stacy Hermans and Angie Pauli are seen making this handoff.
Girls' Track Team. Back Row: P. DeYoung, K. White, S. Nel-
son, S. Bergan, A. Nef, N. Frost, and D. Myers. Row 3: H,
Iurgens, K. Dauwen, S. VanSambeek, A. Nelson, H. Nef, C.
Block, and K. Schwab. Row 2: A. Kosier, I. Pekarek, A.
Waletich, I. Schultz, S. Tschepen, K. Peterson, P. Behlings, I.
Iackson and G. Dohrer. Front Row: C. Wherry, K. Tschepen,
T. Mogard, L. Rehn, S. Dockter, M. Morita, S. Hermans and A.
Boys' Track Team. Back Row: B. Walford, C. Bergan,
K. Hofer, I. VanLith, M. Webb, S. Olson and I.
Mitchell. Row 3: G. Dorsett, D. Bowers, I. Seurer, E.
Garrison, B. Adams, C. Fields, S. Popowski, R.
Stinson and M. Dorsett. Row 2: I. Myklegard, M.
Mark Popowski is caught in mid-air while doing
the long jump.
White, B. Wherry, S. Leddy, M. Iurgens, M.
Popowski, C. Foss, B. Snaza and I. Grimley. Front
Row: T. Foss, S. Nelson, M. Endreson, C. Nelson, B.
Iandahl, and R. Siem.
Lisa Lewno works her way around the
track during a distance event.
State Track Meet Place Winner Mike Webb steps across the hurdle in a home meet.
Goes to State
Although this year's tennis team's record may not have
been perfect, they did manage to make it to the state tennis
meet, which was held in Brookings the last week of May. The
record for the year consisted of two wins and eight losses.
The team will be losing three seniors. They are Paul
Buisker, Scott Manning, and Matt Amdahl. There were also
nine other teammates. -Q
Coach Hirsch made the statement, "The team made
progress, even though practice time was cut short due to bad
Sophomore Tim Boerger concentrates on keeping the ball in play.
Tennis Team. Back Row: Coach Bob Hirsch, I. Brakke, S. Dvorak. Front Row: I. Ruoff, T. Boerger, S. Torness, M.
Otterson, S. Manning, M. Comstock, G. Cantine, W. Hammerstrom, and M. Thomas.
Boerger, P. Buisker, M. Amdahl, M. johnson, and T.
Girls' Basketball. Back Row: Mr. Dahl, S. Bergan, C. Peters, D. Myers, and
S. Tschepen. Middle Row: C. Block, B. Aderhold, H. Nef, L. Harms, and K.
Dauwen. Front Row: T. Mogard, N. Conrad, L. Fields, T. Weber, and W.
Boys' Track. Back Row: I. Grimley, M. Dorsett, C. Foss, R. Stinson, and
S. Popowski. Front Row: D. Bowers, B. Wherry, S. Leddy, B. Snaza, and
C! , I
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Boys' Basketball. Back Row: I. Grimley, C. Foss, G. Cantine, I. Flack, I. Liebe, I. Brakke.
R. Stinson, M. Dorsett, I. Ploeger, and Coach Dahl. Middle Row: D. Dahle, D. Bowers, Gi,-15' Track- Back Row: C, Blgck' A' Kgsierl H, Nef, L,
M. Hammerstrom, T. Konshak, I. Boerger, and I. Konstant. Front Row: B. Snaza, B. Rehn, 5, Be,-gan, T. M0331-dr and D, Mygrs. Front ROW: K,
Dahle, B. Wherry, P. Dahle, M. Comstock, W. Boerger, and M. Iurgens.
Dauwen, H. Iurgens, P. Behlings, and S. Tschepen.
Football. Back Row: I. Radermacher, B. Dahle, D. Leddy, K. PSYSTSOIL B- 511323, I- l309l'gSI', C- Foss, D. BOW-
Loeschke, D. Bray, G. Cantine, I. Flack, and S. Lewno.
ers, and M. Boeker. Front Row: I. Larson, M. Iurgens, I.
Third Row: S. Popowski, I. Ploeger, I. Beyer, M. Dorsett, Redmond, T. Seehafer, W. Boerger, and M. Comstock.
I. Grimley, K. Vanorny, and R. Stinson. Second Row: S.
Tschepen, Adams Named
Many awards were won during the year at MHS.
Bryan Schmidt won the First Team All-State Award
for football. Girls' Basketball award winners were
Beth Whitlow for the All State and All NEC Teams
and Kim Tschepen for the All NEC Team. State
cross country results were: Stacey Hermans, second,
Peggi Behlings, fifth, Kathy Peterson, sixteenth,
and Brent Wherry, thirteenth. Dale Lardy made the
Third All State Team for boys' basketball. MHS also
had five wrestlers place at state: Pat Selchert, sixth,
Tracy Pinkert, fourth, Kim Poel, second, and Bryan
Schmidt and Iacque Frazee came home with state
championships. Stacey Hermans also placed ninth
on vault at state gymnastics.
1. A2 B QS A i A A
Mr. Olson presents Brett Walford, Bob Adams, Brian jandahl, and Kim Tschepen
with Senior Athlete Awards. Bob and Kim were named Outstanding Senior Ath-
Mr. Bergan awards Scott Manning the Babe Ruth Sportsmanship Award.
Peggi Behlings receives the Emanuel, Patterson First Team All-State ,
Cross-Country Award from Norm Patterson.
As the year came to a close, student viewers looked back
on events that made the 1985-86 school year complete. As
Well as the importance of MTV in students' lives, the
importance of academics and extra-curricular activities was
evident at MHS.
Beyond the walls of the school, many important
international events were associated with this school year.
The tragedy of the space shuttle explosion was viewed by
millions of Americans and having a teacher on board made
this event even more tragic for students. When U.S. forces
bombed Libya in order to combat terrorism, it had many
thinking about the increasing possibility of World War III.
The "Hands Across America" crusade to raise money for
the impoverished Americans captured nationwide attention
Brian Iandahl, Cory Fields and Paul Peschong seem to be enjoying a
Typing captions for a photography assignment is junior, Stacey Nelson.
No. 40, Brett Walford, and No. 54, Alan Bergquist, move toward the
action as Dale Lardy works for a rebound.
Goofing around for the camera are football student managers Benita
Smith, Sheila VanSambeek, and Ianelle Minder.
Senior Darin Dockter checks through some papers at the general office
Robbie CMark Robertsonj displays his attention-getting antics at a
Miho Morita works on a wire sculpture project during an Art I class.
The cheerleaders post one of the many banners that they designed and
displayed to boost school spirit.
Sheila Wieber appears to patiently wait for help from office personnel.
Ackerman, jason CFrJ 14,61,96
Adams, Bob CSrJ 33,34,46,78,88,94,95,
Tammy CFrJ 14
Aderhold, Becky CFrj 14,80,81,103
Aderhold, Fred 82
Aderhold, Sarah CFrj 14,81
Adler, David Cjrj 26,96
Adler, julie CSU 33,34,8O
Adler, Steven CSOJ 20,96
Aesoph, Bridget Cjrj 26,27,81,93,99
Aesoph, David CSOJ 20,24
Aesoph, Noelle CSOJ 20
Ahartz, Trevor CSoj 20,70,96
Aho, Tami CSOJ 20,22
Amdahl, Matt CSrj 33,34,102
, Debi qsry 33,3462
, Amy my 14,47,81
, Jodi Cm 14
Anderson, Michelle CFrJ 14
Anderson, Robin Cjrj 26
Anderson, Shari CSrj 33,34
Angerhofer, LeAnn CFrj 14,51,58
Angerhofer, Mary CFrJ 14,58
Angerhofer, Paul Cjrj 26,32,88,96
Annett, Calvin CSoj 20,62
ANNUAL STAFF 50
Baird, Brett CSrJ 33
Barnes, jackie CSoJ 20
BASKETBALL, BOYS 94
BASKETBALL, GIRLS 90
Bates, Mark CSoj 20,61
Beck, Warren 72
Beetem, julie CFrJ 14,18
Beetem, Tom CSoj 20,88
Behlings, Loreen Cjrj 26,50,63
Behlings, Peggi CFrj 14,93,100,103,104
Bergan, Chad CSOJ 20,80,81,95,101
Bergan, David 82,85,104
Bergan, Stephanie CFrJ 14,80,81,100,
Bergquist, Alan CSrj 33,34,36,46,88,95
Bergquist, Gordon 84
Berkner, Darcy Cjrj 26,52,53,81
Berkner, Melanie CFrj 14,15,58,80,81
Beyer, jim CFrj 14,49,96,97,103
Block, Carrie CFrj 14,80,100,103
Block, jody Cjrj 26,63,91,95
Bloem, Les 69
Boeker, Michael CFrj 14,103
Boerger, Brenda CSrj 33,34,60
Boerger, jeanine CSoJ 20,81,99
Boerger, joel CFrJ 14,15,16,52,80,103
Boerger, julie CSrj 32,33,34,47,52,63,
Boerger, Sharon Cjrj 26
Boerger, Tim CSOJ 20,52,53,62,80,81,
Boerger, Wayne CFrj 14,52,80,81,102,
Bohn, Tim Cjrj 26
Bohlen, jenica Cjrj 26,50,62,80
Boone, Denise Schmig CSrJ 33,41,60,63
Borns, jim CSrj 33,34,60
Bowers, Dave Cjrj 26,62,80,88
Bowers, Doug CFrj 14,15,62,81,100,103
Brakke, Clee 77
Brakke, jay CFrJ 14,62,81,102,103
Bray, Dan CFrj 14,61
Bray, Guy Cjrj 26,61,88
Brede, Deb CSoj 21
Brink, Chad CSrJ 32,33,34,76
Brook, Tricia CSoj 20,25,91,100
Buck, Danny Cjrj 27
Buisker, Paul CSrj 33,35,43,49,53,102
Bury, jerry CSO 33,35
Butzin, Paula CSoj 21
Cantine, Greg CFrj 14,80,102,103
Capp, Peggy CSoj 21,62
Carlin, Becky Cjrj 27,28,107
Carr, Mike CSrj 33,35,43
Chapman, Amy Cjrj 27
Christian, Paul CSoJ 15,21,61,80
Christensen, Dena CFrj 14,81
Christensen, janel CSrj 33,35
Christensen, Karen Cjrj 27
Christensen, David CSoj 21,62
Coester, jason CSoj 21,88,96
Comstock, Mark CFrj 14,52,80,81,102,
Conrad, Nadine CFrj 14,98,99,103
Conrad, Teresa CSrJ 33,35,62,82
Coughlin, janet CSrJ 33,35,6O
Cramer, Dale CSrJ 33,35,60
Cramer, Sandra CSoj 21,62
Cummins, Kim CSoj 21,62,81
Cummins, jim Cjrj 26,62
Dahl, jim 69,103
Dahle, Bryon CFrj 14,58,62,103
Dahle, Darin CFrj 14,61,103
Dahle, Paul CFrJ 15,61,103
Dauwen, Karen CFrj 15,80,81,100,103
Dauwen, Orville 62
DeBoer, Craig CSrJ 33,35
De-Young, Patty CSOJ 21,81,91,100
Dockter, Darin CSrJ 33,35,61,76,107
Dockter, Ryan CSoj 21
Dockter, Stacey Cjrj 26,27,50,62,81
Dornbusch, Dan Cjrj 27,78
Dorsett, Gregg CSoj 22,62,81,88,94,101
Dorsett, Marshall CFrj 15,80,101,103
Dorsett, Monica CSoj 22,80,81
Durick, Scott CSOJ 21,62,77,94
Dvorak, Travis Cjrj 26,27,102
Ehlebracht, Sue CFrj 15,18
Endreson, David CSrJ 33,35,43,64
Endreson, Mike CSoJ 21,88,94,101
FALL PLAY 54
Farrell, Steve Cjrj 27,61
Fenhaus, LeAnn Cjrj 27,62,80,93,99
Fenner, Sunny CFrj 15,49,58,80,81
Fields, Cory Cjrj 27,29,30,32,50,88,89,
Fields, Laura CFrj 15,52,53,81,103
Finstad, Pam CSrj 33,36,60,65
Fischer, Rich CSrj 33,36,47,52,63,64
Flack, john CFrj 15,74,103
Folk, Carla Cjrj 27,28,78
Folk, Kim Cjrj 27
Folk, jason CFrj
Folk, Wayne CSrJ 33,36,73
Fonder, Lisa CFrj 15,58
Fonder, Bill CFrJ 15,61
Fordahl, Denise CSOD 22
Foss, Chuck CFrj 15,101,103
Foss, Karen CSrj 33,36,63,74,81,89,95
Foss, Tom CSrj 33,36,88,101
Frazee, jacque Cjrj 27,47,88,96
Fredichsen, Dan Cjrj 27
Frickson, Peter CSoJ 22,88,96
Frost, Nancy CSOJ 22,25,90,91,95,100
Garcia, Anna CSrj 33,37,59
Garrison, Eric CSOJ 21,22,25,49,81,88
Garske, Cory CSrj 33,37,78
Genereux, Shanie CSoj 22,52,81
Gertsema, Brenda CFrj 15,16
Gran, Dean CSoJ 22
Grengs, Mark CSrJ 33,61
Grimley, Gary 82
Grimley, jason CFrj 15,16,80,81,101
Grimley, Michelle CSrj 33,37,47,53,68
Grimm, Kathy CFrj 15,58
Gonzenbach, Trudi Cjrj 27,29,51,58,70
Gruba, Mike Cjrj 27
Hallquist, Kenny CSOJ 22,58,81
Hammerstrom, Mike 1Fr1 102,103
Hanson, Calvin 1Sr1 32,33,37,60
Hanson, Vincent 1Jr1 27
Hanson, Wendy 15r1 33,37,60,65,85
Harms, Amy 1501 22
Harms LaNae 1Fr1 15,103
Harms, Lisa 1So1 22
Harms Roxie 1Jr1 27,50,58,62,63,84
Hartman, Jim 1So1 22,88
Hartman, Karen 1So1 22
Hartman, Lois 1Sr1 33,37,46,49,60,89
Hassinger, Julie 13,26,51,58,71
Heine, Dan 1501 22,81,88,94
Henschen, Elmar 1Jr-Sr1 27,58,59
Hermans, Cindy 1Fr1 15,79,80
Hermans, Kay 1Fr1 15
Hermans, Stacy 1501 22,91,93,99,100,
Herried, Chris 1So1 22,80
Herried, David 1Fr1 15
Heupel, Mary 1501 22,80
Hinders, Steve 1Sr1 33,37,61
Hippen, Steph 1Jr1 27
Hirsch, Bob 70,102
Hofer, Kim 1So1 22,81,8,94,101
Holbert, Tom 1Sr1 33,37,88,94,95
Hooper, Dorothy 72
Hooth, Douglas 1501 22,61
Hooth, Lisa 1Jr1 27
Hopkins, Billy 1Fr1 16
Hopkins, Julie 1Jr1 27
Horn, Kris 15r1 33,36,37,47,53,80,81,91
Horn, Kurt 1501 22,80,88
Hover, Steph 1Sr1 33,37,39,80
Howard, Travis 1Fr1 16,61,62
Kieso, Terri 1501 23
Kilde, Kris 1Jr1 29
Koch, Anne 1Fr1 17,51,52,58,73,80,81
Konshak, Tony 1Fr1 17,103
Konstant, Karla 1Sr1 33,38,60,81
Konstant, Jason 1Fr1 17,103
Korstjens, Charles 1Fr1 17,61
Kosier, Angie 1Fr1 17,81,93,100,103,
Krueger, Kevin 1Jr1 29
Kruger, Colleen 1Fr1 15
Kruger, David 1So1 23,61,80
Lambert, Steve 1Fr1 17
Lambrechts, Darcy 1Jr1 29
Lardy, Dale 1Sr1 33,38,63,88,95
Larson, John 1Fr1 17,96,103
Leddy, Kent 1Jr1 29,61,84
Leddy, 5c0t 1Fr1 17,61,71,101,103
Nef, Anne 1501 23,51,91,l00
Nef, Heidi 1Fr1 18,50,100,103
Nelson, Amy 1Jr1 29,51,63,91,95,100
Nelson, Chad 1Jr1 29,88,95,101
Nelson, Kim 70
Nelson, Stacey 1Jr1 29,32,50,63,101
Nelson, Stacey 1501 23,90,91,97,100
Nelson, Stacy 1501 23
Nelson, Terry 1Sr1 33,39,47,48,78,88,89
Nigg, Carol 84
Nordquist, Nikki 1Fr1 18
Nordquist, Todd 15r1 33,39,80
Olson, Kristin 1501 23,50,80,81
Olson, Jodi 1Sr1 33,39,47,80,81
Olson, Rich 74,104
Olson, Scott 1Jr1 27,29,63,88,95,101
Letze, Sarah 1Fr1 17,19,81
Lewis, Chris 1501 23
Lewis, Karen 1So1 23,80
Lewis, Kim 1So1 17
Lewno, Lisa 1Jr1 29,58,62,77,93,101
Lewno, Scott 1Fr1 18,103
Liebe, Dan 1So1 23,61
Liebe, Daryl 1Sr1 33,38,61
Liebe, Janet 84
Liebe, Jason 1Fr1 18,81,103
Liebe, Jon 1Sr1 33,38,62,76,88
Lingert, Kristi 68,69
David 1Fr1 18,61
Oltman, Angie 1Sr1 33,39,53,60
ONE ACTS 53
Pagel, Debbi 1Jr1 29
PAPER STAFF 51
Patnoe, Christy 1501 24
Pauli, Angie 1501 24,91,100
Pauli, Jenny 1Fr1 18
Peiker, Teresa 1Jr1 29
Pekarek, Jackie 1Jr1 29,93,100
Huber, Bob 69
I-Iulberg, Paul 1501 22,80
Hyatt, Shelia 1Jr1 27
Hyde, Angie 1501 22,23,91
Issendorf, Traci 1So1 23
Jackson, Jenny 1501 23,81,93,100
Jandahl, Brian 1Sr1 33,37,88,95,101,104 f
Jaskulka, Bob 76
Joachim, Selissa 1501 23
Johanson, Dawn 1Jr1 27
Locke, Jeanette 1Jr1 29
Loeschke, Doug 1Fr1 18,103
Lorenz, Duane 1Jr1 29
Loy, Kristi 1Fr1 15,18,51,80
Maher, Jennifer 1501 23
Manning, Scott 1Sr1 33,38,102,104
Mathers, Judie 80,81
McTague, Jodi 1Jr1 29,31
Meister, Kathy 1So1 20,23,80,95,99
Mertens, Scott 1501 23,81,95,107
Peschong, Paul 1Jr1 27,30,74,88,95
Colette 1Fr1 18,52,53,81,103
Lynn 1Jr1 28,30,50,60,97
Terri 1Fr1 18,51
Peterson, Amy 1501 24
Peterson, Kathy 1Jr1 27,30,81,93,100
Peterson, Kenny 1Fr1 18,103
Peterson, Shelly 1Fr1 18
Pew, Larry 15r1 33,39,80
Pies, Kim 1Jr1 24
Piechowski, Chris 15r1 33,39,60
Pinkert, Tracy 15r1 33,39,46,49,61,96
Ploeger, Jeff 1Fr1 18,103
Johanson, John 1Jr1 27,63,68,88
Johanson, Scott 1Fr1 15,16,77
Johnson, Brad 1Sr1 33,37,61,63,76
Johnson, Mike 1Fr1 15,16,52,80,81,102
Jones, Melissa 1Fr1 16
Jones, Monica 1Jr1 28
Jurgens, Heather 1Fr1 16,51,52,93,100,
Jurgens, JoAnna 1Jr1 28
Jurgens, Mitchell 1Fr1 17,101,103
Kampen, David 1So1 23
Kampen, Peter 1Jr1 28,29,32
Karels, Shelly 1So1 23
Karpinen, Barb 74
Karsky, Dale 76
Kasuske, Corey 15r1 33,38,61,88,95
Keith, Stacy 1Fr1 17
Kelly, Stacey 1Jr1 28
Meyer, Kyle 1Sr1 33,38,88
Meyer, Monica 1Sr1 33,38,62
Miller, Gina 1So1 15
Miller, Scott 1501 23
Minder, Janelle 1Jr1 29,63,80,81,88,107
Mitchell, Jason 1So1 23,88,94,101
Poel, Buffie 1So1 24,62
Poel, Kim 1Sr1 33,37,39,43,70,76,88,96,
Poel, Kimberly 15r1 33,39
Popowski, Mark 1Jr1 26,29,30,63,88,
Popowski, Scott 1Fr1 18,75,101,103
Mogard, Robert 1So1 23,88,96
Mogard, Tammy 1Fr1 15,58,100,103
Moldenhauer, Kyle 1Sr1 33,38,62,63,
Morita, Miho 1Jr1 29,59,81,93,100,108,
Morton, Larry 1Jr1 29,61
Morton, Sheila 1Fr1 15
Morton, Stacy 1Sr1 33,38
Muellenbach, Sarah 1Fr1 15,99
Mueller, Val 1501 23,25,49,91
Muldoon, Dave 68,69
Myers, Debi 1Fr1 18,81,100,103
Myklegard, Jason 1501 23,81,88,101
Myers, Nancy 1501 23
Quail, Trudi 78
Quail, Warren 70
Radermacher, Jim 1Fr1 18,46,103
Radermacher, Kim 1So1 24
Radermacher, Pam 1501 24
Radermacher, Terry 1Fr1 18,50
Jeanette 1Jr1 3O,50,62
Kenny 1501 24,88
Redmond, Jason 1Fr1 15,18,96,103
Rehn, Laurie 1Fr1 15,100,103
Reidburn, Donna 72
Reihe, Carrie 1Fr1 15
Reihe, Denise 1Sr1 33,40
Reil, jodie 1So1 24
Richards, Deloris 84
Ries, Candy 1Fr1 15
Rethke, jason 1501 24,61,62,80,81,94,
Rethke, Kim 1Sr1 33,37,40,46,60,62,107
Richardt, Angie 1Sr1 33,38,40,47,52,81
Stemsrud, Becky 1So1 25,68
Stemsrud, Carol 1Fr1 15,19,52,58,80,81
Stemsrud, Kris 1Ir1 31,93
Stengel, Kathy 1Fr1 19,80,81
Stengel, Susan 1Ir1 31,63,81
Stevens, Shelly 1So1 25,81,91
Rick 1Fr1 19,58,81,101,103
Strege, Vickie 78
Strobl, Jeff 1501 25
Robertson, Mark 1Sr1 33,40,47,108
Robertson, Mike 1Sr1 33,40
Rodengen, Deborah 1Ir1 30,50,58,62,71
Rodengen, Mark 1501 24
Roe, Dean 1Sr1 33,40,61
Roth, Dawn 1Ir1 30,74
Rudebush, Gloria 74
Rukstad, Eric 1Fr1 15,62,96
Schank, Mark 1Sr1 33,40
Schank, Robert 1Fr1 15
Schank, Steve 1Fr1 15,75
Scheuring, Barb 1Ir1 30
STUDENT COUNCIL 49
Stultz, Ioe 1Ir1 30,31
Stultz, Tammy 1So1 25,52,71,72
Sunne, Christi 1501 25,50,52,62
Theye, Gus 1501 25,88
Theye, Susan 1Sr1 33,41
Thomas, Michelle 1Fr1 19,52,58,80
Thomas, Mike 1Fr1 14,19,58,102
Thomas, Susan 1Ir1 31,53,58
Thompson, Lana 1Fr1 19
Thompson, Lisa 1Fr1 19
Schmeichel, Wayne 1Sr1 33,40,63,88
Schmidt, Bryan 1Sr1 33,36,40,46,48,49,
Thompson, Neal 1So1 25,61
Thyne, Joe 1Ir1 29,31,32,49,88,95
Schmidt, jackie 1Sr1 33,40,46,51,63,89,
Schmidt, Ioleen 1Fr1 15
Schmidt, Lisa 1Sr1 33,41
Schmidt, Lyn 1Sr1 33,41
Schmidt, Michele 1Ir1 30,32
Schmidt, Patti 1Jr1 30
Schmidt, Susan 1Fr1 15,52,58
Schneider, Becky 1Ir1 29,30,50,63,71
SCHOOL BOARD 82
Schulte, David 1Ir1 30,80,95
Schulte, jack 1501 24,62,81,88,94,107
Schultz, Cynthia 1Sr1 33,41
Schultz, Steph 1So1 24,81,93
Schwenn, Lori 1Sr1 33,41,53,63,65,80,
Searcy, Ianene 1501 24
Seehafer, Denise 1Fr1 15
Seehafer, Nick 1Sr1 33,40,41
Seehafer, Rhonda 1Sr1 33,41,60,65
Seehafer, Suzanne 1Ir1 30,81
, Tom 1Fr1 15,9e,1o3
Pai qsop 24,96
Thyne, Todd 1Sr1 33,42,61,88
Tietjen, April 1Fr1 19,50,58
Tommerdahl, Dawn 71,58,85
Torness, Scott 1501 25,62,81,102
Tracy, Wendy 1Fr1 18,19,103
Tschepen, Kim 1Sr1 33,42,80,91,100,
Tschepen, Sandy 1Fr1 19,75,100,103
Tschetter, Doug 85
Tuchscherer, Ann 72
Underwood, Anita 1Ir1 31
Underwood, Sandy 1Sr1 33,42
Unker, Amy 1Sr1 33,35,42,49,52,65,85,
Unzen, Laurie 1Sr1 33,42,46,49,51,89,
Van Hoorn, Rick 1So1 25,58
Seurer, Iason 1So1 24,80,81,88,94,101
Siem, Rick 1501 24,94,101
Sinclair, Jeanne 75
Van Hoorn, Tina 1Fr1 19
Van Lith, lim 11r1 31,61,63,88,10I
Vanorny, Ken 1Fr1 17,19,103
Francene 1Sr1 33,42,48,
Sk00g, Dawn 1501 24,62
Skoog, Pari 1Sr1 33,41,52,60
Smart, Marlin 82
Smart, Merlin 68,69
Smith, Benita 1Ir1 30,58,70,88,107
Smith, George 82
Smith, Mike 1So1 24,81,88,94
Snaza, Brad 1Fr1 19,101,103
Snaza, Paul 1Ir1 29,31,88
Stehly, David 1Sr1 33,41
Steinlicht, Angie 1Fr1 19
Steltz, Doug 1501 25,61,74,77
Steltz, Todd 1501 25,61
Van Sambeek, Sheila 1Ir1 31,63,80,88,
Van Sambeek, Shirley 1Ir1 31,62,63,
Veen, Darin 1Fr1 15,19
Vipond, Iim 1Sr1 33,42
Vipond, Marie 1So1 25,98,99
Voeltz, Heidi 1Ir1 31,50,52,63,81
Voeltz, Kim 1501 25,62
Waletich, Amy 11r1 29,31,49,93,97,100
Waletich, Iodi 1501 25,91
Walford, Brett 1Sr1 33,42,43,63,85,88
Wada, Michelle 1501 25,79,91
Waterfall, Iodi 1Fr1 17,19,52,53,62,81
Webb, Mike 1Ir1 31,88,95,101
Weber, lim 1jr1 31,88,96
Weber, Theresa 1Fr1 19,103
Weeden, Gary 1501 25,61
Weeden, Lynell 1Sr1 33,42
Wellnitz, Cathy 1Sr1 33,42
Wellnitz, Keith 1Ir1 31
Wendland, Iami 1501 25,53,54,56,72
Wendland, Ioel 1So1 25,52,81
Wendland, john 1Fr1 19
Wendland, Scott 1501 25,61,81
Werner, Heidi 1Ir1 31,80,88
Wherry, Brent 1Fr1 19,94,101,103
Wherry, Deanne 1Sr1 33,42,91
Wherry, Dick 74,93
White, Mike 1So1 25,101
Whiting, Tony 1So1 25,80
Whitlow, Beth 1Sr1 33,42,90,91
Wibbens, Amy 1Sr1 33,43,47,50,52,65
Wibbens, Brian 1501 25,81,88,96
Wieber, Lisa 1Sr1 33,43
Wieber, Sheila 1jr1 31,78,108
Wiese, Andrea 1501 22,25
Wieting, Darci 1Sr1 33,43
Wilber, Bob 70,75
Winquist, Doug 1Sr1 33,43,80
Wiseman, Brent 1Fr1 19
Wiseman, Brian 1Sr1 33,61
Yerdon, Tim 77
Zeigler, Lezlee 1501 21,25,81
Zubke, Deanna 1501 25,52,58,62,80
Miho Morita, Angie Kosier and Heather
Wagner Shawn wr, 19 Iurgens run close for the home crowd.
Top Hat Lanes
DeFea Insurance Agency
Milbank Medical Center
Dakota State Bank of Milbank
Otter Tail Power Company
Valley Queen Cheese Factory, Inc.
Grant County Review
Mill Twin Theatres
Dakota Granite Co.
The Light House
The Flower Shoppe
Cave Supply Co., Inc.
Bob's Radio 8: TV Repair
Aden's Fina Service
Harvest State Cooperatives
Dr. Mark Bierschbach
Carolea's Beauty 8: Wig Salon
Wilbur's Standard Service 8: Bulk
Milbank Lumber 8: Home Supply
A 8: W Family Restaurant
Wilson's Department Store
Touch of Class
Tri-State Farm Supply
State Farm Insurance
The Golden Comb
Len's Motor Tune-Up
Sturdevant Auto Parts, Inc.
Beren's Warehouse Groceries
Great Plains Cable Co.
Berkner's Excavating 8: Gravel
Ike's Chicken Shack
Bill's Super Valu
Riddle's Jewelry 8: Gifts
First Federal Savings 8: Loan Association
Liebe's Family Shoes
Iurgen's 8: Sons, Inc.
Milbank Veterinary Clinic
Mundwiler Funeral Home
Milbank House Movers
Community Oil Co.
Flanery Foods, Inc.
Emanuel Furniture 8: Carpet 8:
Emanuel-Patterson Funeral Home
Milbank Insurance Company
Torness Furniture, Inc. 8: Carpetland
Ken's Red Owl
The yearbook staff wishes to express its appreciation to these business concerns who helped make the publication of this yearbook possible
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