Abbotsford High School - Abhiscan Yearbook (Abbotsford, WI)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1949 volume:
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In MEMOVR am
We do hereby dedicate this annual
To our war heroesJ who suffered and
Died to make our freedom secure.
Although World War II was fought
A long time ago, we shall never forget
The gallantry and bravery of these men.
We breathe a prayer and dedicate
Our lives to them and their victories.
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shy teachers are
Roy Handrich, who teaches mathematics
Hugo De Jong
Mary Lou Hall
and Herbert Juneau,
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John Loucks I41
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zyi It is May 21, 1959, Just ten years from the day we graduated.
We are about to take a quick trip around the world to visit our various
classmates. We are waiting for a taxi to take us from the beautiful
Abby Hotel to the airport. The taxi has arrived and we find our cab
driver is none other than Fred Blanke. He tells us he is married and
has been employed by the Abby Cab Service for the past seven years. At
the airport wishing us good luck we find Joyce Bostad with her husband,
La Verne, for whom she has been keeping house in Dorchester, and here
comes Eleanor Kohl with her husband and five handsome sons. As pilotcf
Gur lane we have Orville Leiders, and to make our trip more pleasant
we find Rite Geiger as air hostess.
Starting eastward on our Journey, our first stop is Detroit
where we find Martha Jands employed as Lab technician of the No Paine
Then we Journey to Kentucky, where Jack Prough has settled
down with his interesting collection of rare Southern Belles.
In Florida we visit Ameida Noonan who is vacationing there
after her fourth divorce.
In Norfolk, Virginia, we stop to see Delores Brunner, who is
assistant beautician in her sister's beauty parlor.
Now we go northward to New York City, where Pat Dolan is ang-
ing for the Metropolitan Opera Company. While there we see Elaine
Mohan, a commercial artist for Esquire Magazine.
Crossing the Atlantic we go to London to visit Darlene Pascoe
who is world famous for her dog kennels. From there we Journey to End:
where we find Marguerite Jakel busily designing clothes.
Our next stop is Naples to see Genevieve Bailke who is study-
ing there and rather unexpectedly we run across Marjorie Saeger. The
last we had heard of her she was modeling for magazine covers in Maine.
we fly north again to the Alps in Switzerland where Luella
Venzke is a ski instructor. Here we stop long enough to exercise our
cramped limbs and to meet some of her students.
Now we leave Europe and fly back to our own country. Ours
next stop is Seattle Washington. Here Professor Lyle Cathcart is teach-
ing Chemistry. On to Hollywood where Virginia Bender is an anterior
decorator. We stop at Lsack's Dude Ranch in Montana, owned by Galen
Laack. He told us we'd find Harlan Laack at home Just down the road
a spell i200 miles Iii. He showed us around his vast chicken ranch---
by the way, his wife is quite a chick herself!
From Montana we Journey to Minneapolis to visit Yvonne Fricke
now vice president Of the Lokken Business Establishment.
We journey next to Chicago where Dale Jakel resides as the
head of the Motorcycle Department.
We visit Ralph Keller in Milwaukee where he is owner- and
manager of the "Big B." It seems this has been his main ambition since
his Junior year in H1.
Next we stop at Camp McCoy. Here we are greeted by Sgt. John
Loucks. He tells us the rank of Sgt. is still quite new.
In Kenosha we visit the nylon factory where Jim Vetter is
president and Charles Schaefer is his right hand man, They tell us
these nylons are absolutely snag. proof.
Due to bad weather and uncertain locality we are unable to
locate Greta Lueth but we were informed she is "dear" hunting in the
At last we fly back to the airport. As we leave the plane we
are greeted by the last of our classmates, Gayle Schraufnagel, who is
"still waiting" patiently in ood old Abby. .
Thus.we have seen a 1 our classmates well on their journey
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' we, the members of the Senior class of Abbotsford High
School, 1949 A.D., 1n the county of Clark and state of Wisconsin,
being of sound mind and body, do make, publish, and declare this
our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills,
bequests, and devises by us made:
To Alfred Uhlig, we bequeath Genevieve Bailke's dimples.
To Rita Decker, we bequeath Virginia Bender's "dates".
Te Herold Goelden, we bequeath Fred Blanke's car and a certain
To Loretta Zahorks, we bequeath Joyce Bostad's ability to chew
gum in school.
To Ronald Grembort, we bequeath Lyle Cathcart's quietness.
To Jim Steffen, we bequeath Pet Dolan's naturally curly hair.
To Barbara Peterson, we bequeath Yvonne Fricke's aloofnese.
To Lois Stettler, we bequeath Rite Geiger'e interest in Curtiss.
To anyone who can write, we bequeath Dale Jekel's Job as secre-
tary of the Senior class.
To Denny Laack, we bequeath Marguerite Jakel's "4's" in conduct.
To Janet Uhlig, we bequeath Martha Jends's "A's".
To Earl Kramer, we bequeath Ralph Keller's ability to get along
with the teachers.
To Donna Leichtnsm, we bequeath Eleanor Kohl's acting ability.
To the Knight brothers, we bequeath Galen Laack's horse, Bucket-
To Dennis Zobrak, we bequeath Harlen Laeck's ability to dance.
To Billy Shookman, we bequeath Orville Lieders' speaking voice.
To Charles Hinke, we bequeath John Loucks' ability to get to
school on time.
To Rowene Schaefer, we bequeath Greta Lueth's blush.
To Phyllis Lindberg, we bequeath Elaine Mohen's quietness.
To Lois Neitzel, we bequeath Amelda Noonan's giggle.
To Muriel Sprotte end Darlene Weldon, we bequeath Darlene Paecoe's
weight and height.
To Myron Wepfer, we bequeath Jack Proush's Southern drawl.
To Shirley Mohen, we bequeath Marjorie Saeger's love of an argu-
To Maynard de Jong, we bequeath ell Charles Schaefer's shirts
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To Elsie Bush, we bequeath Gayle Schraufnsgel'a cheerleading
Jacket and drum msjorette suit.
To Carol Dolan, we bequeath Delores Brunner's seat in home ec.
To Shirley Seidel, we bequeath Luella Venzke's boyfriends.
To Bobby Bowen, we bequeath Jim Vetter's acting ability and his
To the Juniors, we bequeath our most sacred possession, the
glorious name of Senior, to love, honor, and cherish as we have
To the Sophomores, we bequeath our epitballs, gum, notes,
etc., as well as our rare intellectual ability.
eTo the Freshmen, we bequeath all our books and the little
red school where we have spent many a happy day in the past
To the Faculty, we bequeath our best wishes and our many
thanks. It is a great misfortune to lose a class as unusual as
ours, but may your days and nights be peaceful evermore.
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tIn September of the year 1945 a class of about forty-four
entered the Abbotsford High School. we were very obviously "freebies".
One of the most important things and the one we worried about most was
ethe Freshman initiation given by the sophomores. we were afraid they
would be very hard on us innocent tthat we werell little freshmen so
fortunately for us, our principal, Mr. Wernzenski, would not let them
initiate us but a dance was held in our honor.
Several of our members dropped out during the year, thinkkg
they had obtained enough knowledge to carry them through life. A few
left to attend other schools and two were married,
The task before us at the beginning of ear sophomore year was
to initiate the freshmen, and we really initiated them: All were good
sports and everything went well.
Our Junior year was one of great success. our annMRd.Shmm
Breakfast Club in Hollywood, was the most successful of the entire am-
nival. Jim Vetter acted as the master of ceremonies.
This was also our first year of football and many Juniortnys
were members of the squad. At the big homecoming, our. float shared
first prize in the parade which took place just before the big game.
The theme for our float was, "Crank your ford, Rook your baby, we're
going to beat Port Edwards and we donlt mean maybe." Well, we lost the
game but it didn't dampen our spirits for the dense in the evening.
Gayle was crowned Queen of the first football homecoming. '
.In the middle of November we received our class rings.Every-
one seemed to be well pleased.
On April 15, we presented our Junior class play, "This Ghost
Business". we had lots of fun preparing and presenting it and it turn-
ed out to be the most successful class play given here. "This Ghost
Business" was really a thriller and seemed to be enjoyed by all.
The last great task for us to carry out in our Junior year
was the prom. After a little investigating we decided to hold it in
the main room at school instead of the armory, as had been the custom.
Our theme song, I'Red Sails in the Sunset" was carried out in a nauti-
cal design of red, white, and blue. "Slim's Little Band furnished us
with the music. Since it was leap year we chose a queen, Pat D. and
she chose as her king, Kenny Baumgartner. A good time was had by both
-spectators and promenaders.
we also welcomed two new students that year, Amelda from
Withee and Jack from Illinois.
It was with Joy that we again gathered in dear old Abby Hi
for our last year together, on September 8. We had two new members,
Delores and Marjorie. However, Maynard soon left us for Milwaukee.
In late September we Journeyed to the Doyle studio at Med-
ford to have our graduation pictures taken. While there Eleanor hxnme
111 and had to be left at the hospital.
Our carnival sideshow, "Why Teachers Get Gray" starringiab
"Dizz Kids" was great success.
' As we look over our school days we recall all the wonderful
times we've had. We sincerely reg et that we won't be back in good
old Abby Hi again next year. '
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The Senior Class of '49
ambition which never will expire.
brains that never will tire.
cheerfulness which fails us not.
"dopes", we possess quite alot.
energy which towers high.
the future we cannot buy.
goodness,great to be found.
Heaven to which we are bound.
igorance of which we have none.
Jesters who like lots of fun.
the knowledge we have galore.
luck iwish we had moral.
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music, for which we are famed.
noisy, our group is well named.
obedient,which we strive to be.
patience, we've not much, you see.
the quietness we never yearn.
the righteouness we had to learn.
"sauciness possessed not by the meek.
truth which we always speak.
nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmm " "A
unusual, thet we are.
versatile ilike a movie starl.
our ever ready wit.
oh heaven, I quit:
Class Flower White Rose
Class Colors Maroon and White
Motto 'The steam that blows the whistle
never turns the wheel.
Laack, m. Wephcr, J. Venske, W. MiL-
De Jung, 3.
E. Seldel, N. n3, 3. Knighu, 3.
Juhn, S. Rohan, 3. Bloom.
This year our class
Earl Kramer from Kilwaux
n the popularity contest we were second highest. Our
carnival sideshow, Arthur Godfrey's Talent Show, was considertad
a grcst suco
April 22, we will dance in an old-
me of "Blue Moon." Emil and his band
1 provide music F r t
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C. Lxeth, J.
A. Schmirler ,
E. Bush, M. Scheel.
H itzel, D. Kaiser, R .
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3 thirtyveight members. Although 2
v years, it is still well repre- g
where were added to our class $us 4
d an; Kaynari De Jang from Emne- "
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Eack row; i. volden, B. Lindberg, R. Dawson, D. borreson, i.
hoffman, L. Pinter, D. Keener, K. hhrenreicx, V. Mmlkn
middle row; M. Carlson, V. gr ankler, 1. inureuf, D. irambort, D.
30536, C. p an, m. Vruga, K. Anderson, 8. Jilson, A.
row; J. Bialxowsui, u. pciwel, L. pteLtler, d. sow n, d .
gaierlein, R. :ragg, J. dazml, B. Kalekb, N. geise, F.
Sc, 1; ,JBI'.
T ere are 54 students Ln the sogh.more class. Why have
one new studeht, Arlene Hoffgan. he have one A team Ulnadeade;
Carcl Dolan and four 5 team cheerleaders, Carlene grambort, Darlene
doske, thiriey eldel and Vi: L changlcr. he SOyLOLTPGS are
very tread of our class advigcn lr. Kopplin. Many Mf Ln$ boys in
our class are out for skorts. there are also several who pkw in
the band and sing in chorus. Our carnival Aim; and queen, Janald
Koerncr and Bonnie Kalepr were crowned,as we mad the largest nmxer
of votes. Our side snow consgsLed of brine Jones' band, Bathing
aeuutg Connest and It Pays LV be Igncrant.
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Back Row: J. Zabrak, W. Pratt, 0. Schraufnagel, F. Beran, P.
Lindberg, D. Weldon, M. Dolan, H. Decker, B. Geary, B.
Bunkleman, D. Toelle, J. Lamont.
Midele Row: L. Kalepp, D. Carlson, J. Rankel, G. ?rough, B. EECeP-
son, M. Sprotte, C. Klienstick, A. Carlson, M. Kieser,
J. Schaefer, Y. Uhlig, M. Wendtland, L. Xeske.
Front Row: J. Witt, B. Ellenbecker, R. Budrus, J. Intribus,
Martin, R. Schemenauer, R. Leichtnam, D. Knight, J n
Schemenauer, L. Bradow, M. A. Pinter.
On intiatien day, a day long to be remembered by anyone
who has gone to high school, the girls wore overalls and their
dads' shirts backwards, their hair in pincurls, n0 make-up, bed -
room slippers, and two different kinds of socks. The boys wore
long underwear, and short dresses with women's shoes. They also
had to wear maKe-up. Both the boys and the girls had gree; rib-
bone in their hair.
The freshman gave their return dance to the sophomores
The class was proud of the '17 Ford, which won
place in the homecoming parade.
0n the "B" basketball team the freshmen have 5. Lamonm
O. Schraufnagel, D. Toelle, G. Prough, and D. Zabrax.
On the football team from our class were D. Toelle, and
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Back Row: J. Pupp, D. Ehrenreich, J. Schommer, C. Koerner, S.
Cornelius, K. Bobbe, D. Gash, C. Zink, J. Kennedy
W. Lindberg, T. Streickert.
Front Row: N. Zank, R. Kalepp, C. Gust, S. Wunch, R. J. Loi-
chcnam, M. Seidel, m. Weise, R. quwn .LScheibe,
J. Weller, A. Vogler, D. Schercr.
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. E. netnz, 2. Kelly.
Middle ROW: 3. Loughead, S. mailer, J. uewis, D. Krueyer, T. Burn,
Buck Raw: J. rmerong, L. Loffman, j. Xergcu, A. Lay 0V3,
4. Vex Kooy.
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Back Row; L. Jarocki, A. Schere, L. Rueden, D. Ven Rooy, Q. Laap,
Riddle Row: W. Schade, R. Hartzell, J. Layer, C. Amacher, G. 301a-
amer, J. Viets, R. Ellis.
Front Row: B. Pitsley, J. Brake, S. Weller, K. Dallenbach, L. Lue-
th, S. Daenicke, J. Hanson, J. Doerr, J. Van Dreel.
Back Row: R. Reichersamer, K. Seidel, C. Weller, R. Gust, J. C.
middle Row: J. Kalep;, D. Van Dreel, J. Seidel, R. Uhlig, N.
Schraufnagel, J. Wojner, P. Dohm.
"rent Row: 3. Lindberg, S. Kalcpp, L. Ehrenreich, B. Daenick, G.
Kuenzi, M. Lewis.
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Kiddie Row: J. Hirsch, J. Reichersamer, S. Zink, A. Schmirler,
F. McQuine, D. Van Dreel, K. Brunkhorst.
Front Row: D. Keiser, L. Pupp, N. Kludy, S. Fults, D. Olson, J.
Lange, D. Anderson, A. Brunkhorst.
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Xiddle Row: K. Kelvin, F. Bell, X. Kinks, A. Pollack, C. Moberg, A.
Zink, J. Armstrong, 2. Vex Rooy.
Front Row: 3. freankler, S. Hartzell, S. Danielson, D. Gosse, N. La-
ack, B. Dohm, J. Kalepp.
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Back Row: R. Marrow, A. Janda, W. Stacke, E. Keunze, P. Lapp,
Middle Row: R. Scheibe, J. Grmnbort, B. Lamont, M. Wepfer, N.
Olson, J. Dallenbach.
Front Row: B. Schraufnagel, H. Kalepp, B. Scheel, J. Geiger,
C. Kaiser, J. Lange.
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g5 liiddle Rm: H. Kalepp, J. Alexander, D. Miller, J. Witt, L.
a Laack, R. Reichenam r.
Front Row: J. Seidel, A. Nicolay, B. Bailke, D. Treankler, G.
E Anderson, D. Karen.
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D. Lindberg, H. Soelicn, R. Jawson, Q. Koer-
F. Blanke, J. Venske, L. Pinter, C. Lueth
. Bowen, D. Jakel, K. Kartins, J.
. Bevan, D. Zobrack.
LEARKIHG TO DO
DOING TO LEARN
VKRXIHG TO LIVE
LIVING TO SERVE
National Blue and Corn Gold.
V. President-Maynard De Jong
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Vice President--Pat Dolan
The Pep Club has a very fine organization this year. During
the football season they organized the Homecoming celebration. Before
the game there was a parade in which most clubs and classes entered
floats. At the dance held in the evening Jim Vetter and Jean Laack
reigned as king and queen. The Pep Club also sold candy bars and pop
at football and basketball games.
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YVonne Fricke, Gayle Schraufnagel, Rowena Schaefer.
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Back Row: W. Pratt, H. Goelden, L. Cathcart, F. Blanke, Coach
Kopplin, M. De Jong, B. Laabs, J. Rankol.
hiddle Row: J. Steffen, J. Vetter, D. Jakel, R. Keller, D.
Borrcxon, D. Koerner, B. Mittelsteadt, J. Loucks.
Front Row: A. Schmirler, A. Uhlig, H. Laack, W. Miller, J.
Prough, E. Kramer, J. Venske, D. Zobrak.
The Seasons Record
The 1948 football team completed a tough gridiron schedule
witwout a win. The odds were heavy and the players few, but Abby ma$s
a gallant fight of every game.
During the summer Abby was fortunate in acquiring coach Kop-
lin, who jained the faculty anS coached the Ramblers. his value to
the team showed up as the season progressed and Abby gave team after
team a tough game.
Abby 6 Spencer 13
The openinv game of the season sent the Ramblers to Spencer.
Abby way able Lo vceSv only once on a pass from lrough Lo Keller, and
became the victims of a 13 to 6 loss in their first conference game.
Abby 0 Greenwood 45
in the first home game of the season Abby Slayed host to a
powerful Greenwood eleven. The Greenwood boys excelled in practically
every phrase of the contest except fighting spirit, which gave Abby's
Ramblers little chance to defeat Greenwood's veteran squad.
Abby 6 Loyal 9
Abby's best effort of the season was the homecoming game,
for the Ramblers came closer to victory in this game than at any onr
time during the season. Trailing at the half time, the Ramblers came
back fighting to score on the first play of the second half, a 75 yd.
run by Vetter. Holding on to a 6-6 tie for the third and most of the
fourth quarter, the Abby gridders outplayed Loyal all the way. But in
the closing seconds of the game Vandehey of Loyal booted a 45 yard
dropkick through the upright for 5 points and a 9-6 victory.
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F Abby O Granton 28 $
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'wg Abby eleven. The "Bulldogs" scored in just about every way possible; g
they passed, ran, and got a safety. After finding the Granton line
too big and rugged to move, the Ramblers took to the air, but the adl
was too wet and they were unable to score.
Abby 13 Mosinee 20
An improved Abbotsford team yieldedetto Mosinee by only one
touchdown. Vetter and Keller led the Ramblers all the way with live
plunges, passes and reverses. Abby scored late in the first half on
a reverse and again in the fourth quarter when Jim Vettev plowed his
way through the line for a touchdown and went over for the point. An-
other touchdown in the third quarter was nullified by a backfield in
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Although the team lost all the games, they were a credit to
the school and the coach Among the pla h 'w ' t a i
. . 4 yets was our senior La tain.Jim +2
Vetter, outstanding fullback and lettorman. Good line play gas tunu- gt
ed in by Dale Jakel, and Fritz Blanks. On offense Abby was blesse d .
with a good passer, Jack Prough. Keller, an end and letterman be ck
from last year, supplied the target for many of Prough's passes. Last
but not least is that hard hitting tackle who broke up many a smxr e
touchdown for the other team Galen Laack who we 1 2 2
play the last couple games. , , e njured and didn't
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Our First Eleven
Back Row: G. Laack, J. Prough, J. Vetter, E. Kramer.
Front Row: R. Keller, J. Venske, D. Jakel, E. Mittlesteadt, D.
Zobrak, F. Blanks, A. Uhlig.
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Back Row: K. Anderson, A. Schmirler, D. Toelle, C. Hinke,
B. Mittelstadt, W. Pratt, mgr.
Front Row: J. Prough, B. Laabs, M. De Jong, J. Vetter, J.
Abbotsford 36 Cadott 25
In the first game of the season Abbotsford played host to a
speedy Cadott five. The game was played on very even terms up u?
til the last quarter when Abby gd:"hot". Keller passed both teams
in scoring with 19 points.
Abbotsford 25 Rib Lake 43
A combination of Lewis and Hess proved to much for the Abby
Ramblers as Rib Lake lived up to expectations and rolled over Abby
in this first conference game. Four field goals and nine f re 9
throws were made by Ketter, Abbotsford's center, for 17 points but
they were nut enough.
.314. . .
Abbotsford 59 Medford 52
Reserves and height were the hie factors in Abby's secon d
conference defeat of the season. Stef en led the way for the Abby
Ramblers with 15 points, but the others just couldn't hit thelnnp.
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Abbotsford 24 Dorchester 41
In this third conference game of the season the Ramblers
traveled to Dorchester only to absorb a 41 to 24 beating. This was
Abbotsford's third straight setback of the year. The Ramblers attack
was led by Laabs and Vetter with 7 points each.
Abbotsford 42 Owen 46
Back on their own floor the Ramblers blew a 6 point half-
time lead to a tall Owen quintet by a 46 to 42 score. Keller was high
for Abbotsford with 16 points.
Abbotsford 41 Colby 51
Leading all the way the Abby Ramblers out-fought and out-
played Colby at Abbotsford. Keller was high scorer for the game.
Abbotsford 52 Westboro 57
The Abbotsford Ramblers defeated a small but scrappy Westbam
qqrint in their fourth conference game of the season. After traviing
at half-time 27 to 26 the Ramblers came back in the second half to
outscore their opponent by 10 points. Keller paced the winner with 50
Abbotsford 36 Marathon 42
In a closely contested game the local five was downed by
Marathon 42 to 36. Keller led the scores with 15 points.
Abbotsford 57 Withee 29
Led by Keller and Steffen with 14 and 15 points respectively
the Ramblers walked through a weak Withee quint. Abby took the lead
early in the second quarter and the game was very one eeded from there
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: Abbotsford 4O Rib Lake 46
E In the next conference game the Ramblers traveletho Rib
: Lake to take on the conference leaders. With the lead changing hands
g very often the Ramblers were finally beaten. Keller led all scorers
g with 25 points.
g Abbotsford :53 Colby 56
g In a closely contested game played at Colby the Ramblers
E edged out Colby 38 to 56. Vetter led the winners with 11 points.
E Abbotsford 2'7 Medford-AZ
E The Medford Red Raiders topped the Ramblers at Medford in a
E rough and tumble game. Steffen was Abby's top scorer with 8 points.
2 Abbotsford 57 Dorchester :51
i 1; Back on their home fleer the Ramblers pulled a surprise by
g eg defeating Dorchester 37 to 31. Keller was the top scorer with 15
:f S points.
E Abbotsford 59 Cedott 41
E Leading at the end of the third quarter, with a score of 30
g to 25 the Abby Ramblers lost to a rugged Cadott team in the 1.as t
g quarter of the game. Keller led both teams with 17 points.
i; Abbotsford 44 Marathon 39
i ' g Paced by Vetter with 20 points the Abbotsford team out-
;' g played and out-scored a. smaller Marathon five. 33
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Abbotsford 57 Westboro 59
In the last conference game of the season the Ramblers
downed a scrappy Westboro team. Keller was high with 14 points.
Abbotsford 55 Owen 59
The Owen team proved to have too much height for Abby and
downed the Ramblers in a very rough game. Keller led the Ramblers
with 14 points.
Abbotsford 27 Auburndale 51
Once again the Ramblers lead through-out the game ;but two
players fouling out in the closing minutes was too much and the boys 3:
orange lost another thriller. Steffen lead Abby's scorers with eight
Abbotsford 58 Colby 27
Led by Jim Steffen and Bernie Laabs with 11 and 9 points re-
spectivel the Ramblers downed Colby to win the right to compete for
the conso ation championship.
Abbotaford 54 Marathon 45
In the last game of the season the Ramblers lost to Marathon
in a closely contested game. The Ramblers scoring was lead by Steffen
with 9 points and Vetter with 8.
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Back Row: D. Laack, J. Prough, A. Uhlig, D. Koerner, J. Steffen, K.
Front Row: B. Mittelstadt, D. Zebrak, B. Laabs, R. Keller, G. Laack.
At the time of this writing baseball practice has just been
started; therefore, anything that was said would be merely guesswork.
However, Coach Handrich expects a good season.
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Back Row: W. miller, D. Borrcson, B. Mittlesteadt, F. Blanks, J.
Venske, A. Schmirler, D. Zobrak,
middle Row: Coach Koyplin, J. Loucks, L. uatncart, A. Uhlig, E.
Kramer, J. Steffen, H. Laack,
First Row: G. Schraufnagel, D. Jakel, B. Laabs, R. Aeller, J.Vettm;
G. Laack, J. Prough, R. Schaefer.
The Abbotsford xigh School Letter Club was re-organizad and
new officers elected. Light geguers ncrc carried over from last war
and 21 new members admitted this year. The following were elected :
Alfred Uhljg-Vice ires.
Ralph Keller-Sgt. at ArmsW
It was also decided Lnat Cheerleaders suculd De memoers 0f the
club after two years of service. Rowene Schaefer and Gayle Scnrmnkagl
are the first two girls to be admitncu to tme Lenter Club under this
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Northern States Power Co. Congratulations
Telephone 50 to the Seniors of '49
Abbotsford Wisconsin Dr. E. J. Schmidt
Compliments Kalep$s Implement Store
Case Farm Machinery
Sporting Goods and Firestone
Wingg Drug Store
. Telephone 56
Steffen's Service Station
Class of 1949
to the Seniors of '49
Dodge and Plymouth
Sales and Service
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? - Dr. J. R. Rilling
Abbotsford Beauty Shop
of the of
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Coast to Coast Store Dukes' Bowling Lanes
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Compliments Footwear for the
Excellent Shoe Repair
White House Milk Co.
Reichersamer's Shoe Shop
Law Office Felker Service
Compliments Colby State Bank
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DOYLE'S H. C. Zank
Locker Plant and Market
Photo Service Meats Fish
Abbotsford Phone 116
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Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Kisser Barber Shop
Hutt Electric Co.
Wholesalers of'Electric Supplies
Fixtures and Appliances
For the Farm, Home, and Industry
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Abbotsford Coffee Shop Abbotsford Tribune
School days are healthy
days when you serve plenty
Abbotsford Hardware Company
With Best Wishes
Complete Hardware Service
Plumbing, Heating, Foodland Market
Electric Supplies Variety of grown
Fresh Fruits W Vegetables
Radio and Bottle Gas Service
Quality Fresh Meats W Sausages
THE ANNUAL STAFF WISHES TO THANK THOSE WHO CONTRIBUTED TO THE
SUCCESS OF OUR YEARBOOK.
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OUR CONCENTRATED DRIVE
THE LAST TWO MONTHS FOR
100 PER CENT ATTENDANCE
AND PRODUCTION I5 SHOWING
GAFETERIA 3R0 wast
H.L. KRUSE 137 EAST
DAV-SON cork back and changeable letter bulletin boards are constructed
with light walnut finish frames. The cork posting surface consists of V4 inch
cork mounted on Mt inch 3-ply veneer. The changeable letter insert is of
grooved wood felt covered. These bulletins are made to endure as only the
finest of materials are used in their construction.
Bulletin board with two set FOR USE IN Pulletin board With two set
SCHOOLS In glass doors. One side cork
CHURCHES the other changeable letter
cork. FACTORIES insert.
STYLEzTWO SETIN GLASS OFFICES Heifers are not includecn
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THESE BULLETIN BOARDS ARE FITTED WITH A LOCK AND KEY TO
INSURE NO UNAUTHORIZED CHANGE OR ANNOUNCEMENTS.
in glass doors. Both sides
11 msmumks, SCHOOL GIFT SERVICE
DHU.50I7 4925 GLENDALE
-V., KANSAS CITY 4. MISSOURI
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