Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT)

 - Class of 1943

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Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:

.r K 'x 1 , NYY V SCHCCLS aww M M ,a Ax S 'Y I Y. .y' Y' K. QQ xp O' Q I A. , ' T... , . I S . 'K se f 65? SCHOOLS 1 I Q-.1-F-w . - -fm--1 . T-a-gqpuwyw A-.--..rf----f-W vwpv'---i..- . , Uv,-,,.-.,. AT Xwiffiffazf 1 p Qd2Lm,g, SN Fix ESX "N KW A R 0 0 QXVK xm ., Q- fain? 'Q f 4 X HW Q 'f"':-9"-9 f' f' J khagg , J 'W J .X : wgifilfy M2 WW if 725 L1 ww- f M -57' , P t 2' ,ik E ffm-1 fi, '95f3fjE:Q W7 W! J W VKW GK, Y'QQ?,, Fx M? , X X5 .las Q Y L X fl'Ar-v AAD' H -f 1 xv I Cf"lU-f- f, f I f' 4 L X fZw,Wl9j h an lx' MBIG STAQK 194 ,QIQM TheEagle spreads it's wings! That wingspread is a V . . . for Victory! Let's go after it-now! Let's get it hy investing 10 percent of our pay in War Bonds. lt's the safest invest- ment in the world-and it pays oil' in victory as well as dollars. gun So come on. America! At least 10 percent of our pay in -JJ War Bonds every pay day! Published by SENIOR CLASS Anaconda High School , AI'1H.COI1d2. M0f1tf8.I13. I 'V .full ff: gf f N f , l 1: , 1 ff L. w a la 1 V, COMIVEANDER CREIGHTON To the Anaconda High School Class of 1943, Greetings: The mobilization of our nation for War has brought out as nothing else could the need for and value of that intangible thing we call education. Education can no longer be looked upon as a luxury or as a mere veneer of pleasant if useless knowledge. It is now seen to be a basic, a fundamental necessity, for the Whole organiza- tion of our armed forces, their morale and their abil- ities, all depend on the reservoir of mental discipline and training We have secured through the home and through the greatest of American industries-educaf tion. Remember that -all our factories, fields, mines, guns, ships and planes can never win a war. It is only our trained and disciplined men and Women using these tools to whom We can look for victory. The nation hopes that you graduates of 1943 have acquired these quali- ties. It h-as faith in you young men and Women. It knows that only through you can come that more en- lightened World for Which it is now fighting. As we say in the Navy, "Carry on!" COMMANDER BERT CREIGHTON. DEDICATION I KAY DONAHUE To Kay Donahue-an unforgetable character of sin- cere friendship and of a great personality who in her junior year Was taken away by a tragic accident July 17, 1942. This accident shall not readily be forgotten nor will her loyalty and sincerity easily be surpassed. To her-We, the senior class of '43-do humbly dedi- cate this year book. 7?t' X O FFICERS IN CHARGE W. K. DWYER Superintendent of Schools Y NN xx Xe X9 xx AX. gr. K "J I 5 Q. . XXX Qi' ' X . ix A ivvxx fn ,V E. J. NORDGAARD Principal of High School To the Graduating Class of 1943: Accept my most cordial congratulations on the successful conclusion of your high school course. Before long, many of you will be called to serve this nation in one of the most critical periods in the history of the World. That you will not fail to fulfill a noble part in the great conflict and help our United States to continue as a land Where we have liberty without license and authority without despotism is the sincere wish of W. K. DWYER, Superintendent of Schools. To the Graduates: You now face a War-torn world but with the decision no longer in doubt. Most of you will have a chance to do your part toward the victory which is now assured. After the victory you will face an even greater task, that of helping to solve the problems that confront humanity. With all its horrors, this must be said of War, that it does often supply the occasion for fundamental changes not otherwise likely to come about. This peace must bring better world. And as you return from vic- tory in War, you must take up the torch for a brave new world in which men Will have freedom and dignity, happiness and seren- ity, peace and security. May God speed you in this great task. E. J. NORDGAARD, - Principal, Anlaconda High School. ADMINISTRATION A. M. MUNSON Vice Principal of High School D. H. BEARY Principal of Junior High School It is very difficult in these times to Write a so-called message. Words have an inane and artificial ring to them in the light of the actual deeds that our armed forces are accomplishing and the hardships that they are going through. But I can say that the destiny of our country looks bright when in most of our high schools as in Anaconda, so many stu- dents show an anxious desire to obtain knowledge that will enable them to get into the fighting forces more quickly and to advance more rapidly when there. And it is usually the most dangerous part that they Wish to enter, which shows that there is a wealth of courage and patriotism among our youth. A. M. MUNSON, Assistant Principal of High School. Seniors of 1943, please do not lose sight of the fact that this FREEDOM was bought with a great priceg that it was obtained by the struggles of generations of those gone before you, by mental Wrestlings, by en- durance of persecution, by successive fail- ures and triumphs. Furthermore, this freedom is more than a form of govern- ment and more than a set of liberties and privileges, it is the result of a universal sense of responsibility and self-sacrifice. Best Wishes, D. H. BEARY, Principal of Junior High School. 5 MISS RUBY MacDONELL-World History, Junior Class Sponsor. University of Wash- lngton, B. A. MISS MARGARET MAHONEY-World His- tory, Civics. University of Montana, B. A. MISS HELEN MCMAHON-Sophomore Eng- gsh. St. Mary College, Leavenworth, Kan., . A. MISS ROSE MILKOVICH-Chemistry, Sci- ence. Law University of Montana Graduate. University of Montana, B. S. MISS MARY LUCILLE MOGUS-Librarian, Sophomore Class Sponstr. Rosary College. B. A. MISS FREDERICA MORSE-Latin and Span- ish. University of Chicago, B. A. MR. A. M. MUNSON-Physics, Sociology, Economics, Senior Class Sponsor. Montana State College, B. S. MR. M. F. O'LEARY-Boys' Athletics, Seni-cr Class Sponsor. Creighton University, Ph. B. MISS MARY PAPEZ-Shorthand, Typing. University of Minnesota, B. S. MISS MARY LOUISE PURDY-Art, Junior Class Sponsor. Montana State Normal Col- lege, B. Ed., Colorado State College cf Edu- cation, M. A. MISS ELENA SLIEPCEVICH-Girls' Physical Educaticn, Senior Class Sponsor. University of Idaho, B. S. MR. W. D. WAGNER-Geometry, Sophomore Class Sponsor. University of Nebraska, B. A. MISS LILLIAN BARRY-Foods, Dietetics. Montana State College, B. S. MISS ANNIE BRENEMAN - Mathematics, Junior Class Sponsor. Montana State Col- lege, B. S. MR. F. O. BROWN-Manual Arts, Mechanical Drawing, Sophomore Class Sponsor. Wash- ington State College, B. S. MISS FLORENCE BURKEeBiology, Physiol- ogy. University of Washingttn, B. S. MISS JUNE BURKE-Clothing. Montana State College. B. S. MISS BLANCHE CASTO--English. Montana State University, B. A. MISS MARGARET DURKIN-French, Span- ish. Montana State University, B. A., Uni- versity of Wisconsin, M. A. MR. J. E. GARDNER!Eng'lish, Journalism. Public Speaking, Sophomore Class Sponsor. St. Charles, University of Montana, A. B., Ph. B. MR. H. E. HAMPER-Music, Juniir Class Sponsor. McPhail Scho-ol of Music and Dra- matic Art. MISS BETTY JACKSON-Sociology, English. Economics. Montana State College, B. S. MISS EDNA MARIE KELLY - Freshman Eng- lish. Social Science, Dra- inatics, Senior Class Spon- sor. University of Mon- tana. B. A. in English. MISS MAYBELLE LESLIE -T y p i n g, Bookkeeping. University of Montana. MISS MARY AGNES LE- C L A I R E -- Vocal In- structor, University of Moiitaiia, B. A. GRADUATION A chapter in life is at an endg A farewell, is given to a parting friendg The past is recalled with a reminiscing Sigh, Yet all thoughts are of the future with hopes held high Memories of tall that has gone before Are mingled with thoughts of what is in StOI'C. Keeping in mind the world's destitution, We promise to abide by this resolution: To face the future with unbounding courage, And in striving to preserve the American heritage, Not one of us our duty will shun, Resulting in success for all-fiasco for none. PAT MORRIS BIG STACK STAFF 1943 First row-Louis Terkla, editor-in-chiefg Flora Ceccone, assistant editorg Helen Davis, art editor, Verna,McAu1iffe, assistant art editor. Second row-Janet Ivankovich, business managerg Jean Maudlin, assistant business managerg Bette Mae Sanders, girls' sportsg Louis Sneddon, boys' sports, Third row-Barbara Lazarus, typistg Tina Menicucci, typistg Ruth Nelson, typistg Ted Bixler photographer. 9 INTRODUCTION TO CLASSES iff, Seniors .... .... D evil Dogs X 5 Q juniors ... ..... Gobs E Sophomores . . . ..... Leathernecks Q Freshmen . . . ..... Doughboys SENIOR ADMINISTRATION Richard Tolan, vice president, first semester, president, second semester, Patrick Morris, president, first semester, vioe president, second semester, Margaret Monaco, secretary, first semester, Alice Dira, secretary, second semesterg Edna Marie Kelly, M. F. O"Leary, Elena Sliepcevich, A. M. Munson, sponsors. 11 SENIORS REIGN IN SCHOOL ACTIVITIES The senior class of a school is always looked up to by the underclassmen. They sit back with satisfied smiles and watch the juniors tOi1 away on plans for the prom which is given each year in honor of the senior class. Much to the envy of the lowerclassmen, the seniors have taken honors right and left. Barbara Lazarus was selected for the D. A. R. good citizenship award. Outstanding seniors admitted to the National Honor Society were: Louis Terkla, Joan Schwartz, Emil Kovacevich, Barbara. Lazarus, George Remington, Kay Ma- honey and Ted Lyon. Custom provides that the year book be edited by the senior class. As always, the class of '43 has done its best to make this undertaking a success. This year it was edited by Louis Terkla. The Girls' St-ag, managed each year by the senior girls, was directed by Margie Monaco, chairman, and a staff of able assistants. Senior class officers for the year were: Pat Morris, president, first semester: Dick Tolan, president, second semester, vice president, first semester, Pat Mor- ris, vice president, second semester, Margie Monaco, secretary, first semester, Alice Dire, secretary, second semester. Elena Sliepcevich, Edna Marie Kelly, M. F. O'Leary and A. M. Munson were the senior class sponsors. The senior girls that were athletically inclined were: Peggy Kerns, Bette Mae Sanders, Doris Axelson, Flora Ceccone, Frances Foley, Margrette, Stokke, Janet Ivankovich, Helen Davis, Verna McAuliffe and Jean Maudlin. Outgoing football lettermen of the senior class are: Stanley Blaz, captain, and Louis Sneddon. . Outgoing basketball lettermen are: Urban Kershul, Dick Tolan, captaing Stan- ley Blaz, Eugene Kriskov and Sam Davis, manager. Majorettes of the senior class that added much color to the football and basket- ball games were: Margie Wartens, Flora Ceccone, Tina Menicucci and Billie Jean Andreoli. The Literary Edition was edited by Eugene Kriskov. Sadie Hawkins day was originated by the G. A. A. last year. It was held March 5 this year un-der the chairmanship of Flora Ceccone, This year Senior Week was held April 1 to April 3. On April 1, a free matinee dance was held, on April 2, the senior assembly was given, in which all senior stu- dents took part. Senior Week was concluded with a Senior Ball on April 3 given in the Daly gym. Eminent journalists on the Copper Glow Staff were: Editor, Lucille Domitro- vichg Ted Bixler, George Verlanic, Janet Ivankovich, Eugene Kriskov, Sam Davis, Jean Maudlin, Stanley Blaz, Billie Jean Andreoli and Louis Terkla. 12 AGOSTINELLI, VERGIL MICHAEL "Zoo"- General Course: Span- ish Club, 10, 11: Prom Commit- Ee, ll: Military Victory Corps, ANDERSON. LILLIAN LORRAINE "Lori"---General Course: Glee Club. 10: Art Club, 10, 11: Prom Committee. ll: Demon- stration, 10. BARONE, JACK DOMINIC "Flash"-General Course: Bi- ology Club, 10: Bowling Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: In- terclass Sports, 11: Military Victory Corps, 12: Gun Club, 12. BIXLER. FREDERICK RAYMOND "Ted"-General Course: Thes- pians, 10, 11, 12: Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Big Stack Photogra- pher, 12: Copper Glow, 12: Na- tional Thespians, 12: Stage Manager, 12: A, H. S. Rifle Club, 12. BLODNICK, FREDERICK JOSEPH "Freddie" - General Course: Interclass Sports, 10, 11: Vic- tory Corps. BRUNER, DOROTHY JEAN "Dot"-Commercial Course: Transferred from Jamestown, N. D. CARLSON, WARREN DONALD "Wa"-Scientific Course: Band, 10. 11: A. M. S. A., 10, 11: French Club, 10. 113 Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Interclass Sports, 11: A. H. S. Rifle Club, 12' Northwest Music Meet, 10. ANDERSON. JOHN ROBERT "Andy"-Scientific Course: Civ- ics Club, 11, 12: Bowling. 11: Ski Club. 10. 11, 12: Interclass Sports, 10, 11. ANDREOLI, BILLIE JEAN "Billie"-General Course: Or- chestra, 10, 11, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Art Club, 10, 11: Op- eretta, 10: Copper Glow, 12: Student Council, 12: String Quintet, 12: Music Meet, ll. BECKMAN, RALPHA LUCILLE "Rally"-Commercial Course: G. A. A., 10, 11: Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, 10, ll: Drill Team, 11: Manager. 11. BLAZ, STANLEY ALBERT "Stank"-General Course: "A" Club, 11, 12: President: Copper Glow, 123 Interclass Sports, 10, 11: High School Sports, 11, 12: Student Council, 11, 12: Vice President: All-State Honorable Mention, 11. BROLIN. WILLIAM ARTHUR "Bill"-Scientific C o u r s ei Band, 10, 11: A. M. S. A., 10. 11: Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Spring Play, 10, 11: Prom Committee, ll: Student Council, 12: Class Administration, Vice President, 10: Thespian. 10, 11, 12: Presi- dent, 11: National Thespians, 11, 12: Northwest Music Meet. 10: Cheer Leader, 12. BURKE, REGINA MAE "Jean"-General Course: Span- ish Club, 11: Bowling Club, 11. CECCONE, FLORA CECELIA "Scotty"--General C o u r s e: Flag Twirler, 113 Majorette, 12: A. M. S. A., 11. 12: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club. 12: Demonstration, 10, 11: Prom Committee, 11: Girl Stag. 12: Gridiron Party, 12: Car- nival Committee, 11: Sadie Hawkins Dance. Chairman: Quill and Scroll, 11. 12: Copper Glow, 11: Big Stack, Assistant Editor, 12: Volleyball, Basket- ball, 11, 12: Literary Edition, Editor, 11: G. A. A. Play Day. 13 COLE, LOIS WILLENE Commercial Course: Glee Club, 10: Spanish Club, 12: Charm Club, 12. CORRIGAN. JOSEPH JAMES "Jesse"-General C o u r s eg Track Meet, 10: Football, 10, 11. DAVIES, SAMMY E. "Lemul"-Scientific Course: "A" Club, Manager, 12: Bowl- ing Club, ll: Prom Committee, ll: Copper Glow, 123 Interclass Sports, 10, ll, 123 Football and Basketball, Manager, 12: Student Council, 12. DAWSON, FOSTER DIAMOND "Diz"-Manual Arts Course: Interclass Sports, Golf: High School Sports, ll: Track, 11: Military Training. DIRE, ALICE "Spud"--General Course: Pep Club, 10, ll, 12: Charm Club, 12, Prom Committee, ll: Prom Queen, 113 Student Council, 115 Baseball, 10: Drill Team. 10: Miss A. H. S., 12: Girl Stag. 12. DOUGHERTY, RITA MAE General Courseg Transferred From St. Peter School. ECK, EDWARD "Ed"-Scientific Course: Band. 10, 11, 123 A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 123 Drum Major, 12: French Club, 11: Ski Club. 10. 11, 123 Interclass Sports, 10, 11: Stu- dent Council, 101 Northwest Music Meet, 10: Ski Team, 10, 11, 123 Sun Valley, 11. 14 COOPER, MARIAN MURIEL "Cooper"-General C o u r s e: Transferred From Miles City: Pep Club, 12: Mixed Chorus, 10, 11: Glee Club, 10, 11: Bowl- ing Club, 10, 113 Volleyball Basketball, Baseball, 10, 11: Photography Club. CROWE, CALVIN J . "Cal"-Manual Arts Course: Band, 10, 11: A. M. S. A., 10. DAVIS, HELEN MARGARET "Davie"-General Course: Art Club, 10, 113 Pep Club, 10. 11, 12: Charm Club, 125 High School Week Art, 113 Prom Committee, 113 Big Stack, 123 Volleyball, 12: Class Adminis- tration, 10, 11, Secretaryg Ar- mistice Day Program, 125 Demonstration, 10. DINGLE, JOHN CHARLES "Rick"--Manual Arts Course: Prom Committee, 11. DOMITROVICH, LUCILLE MARY "Babe"-General Course: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Mixed Chorus, 11: Glee Club, 10, 11, 12: Pep Club, 10, 113 Bowling, 11: Prom Committee. 11: Girl Stag, 125 Copper Glow, Editor, 12: Business Manager: Music Festival, 11, 12: Variety Show. 10, 11, 12: Demonstration, 103 Quill and Scroll, 12. r DUPONT, MILTON REYNOLDS "Spud"-Commercial Course! Spanish Club, 10, 11, 12. ELMOSE, ELSE General Course: Orchestra, 10, 11: A. M. S. A., 10, 11: Copper Glow, 11: Thespians, 10, 11, 123 Prom Committee, 115 Girl Stag, 125 National Thespians, 11, 12: .Spring Play, 11: Armistice Day Play, 123 Variety Show, 10, 11. ELMOSE, TOM M. "Snoose"-Manual Arts Course: Thespians. 10, 11, 12: Stage Manager. ENRIGHT, MAXINE JUNE "Max", -General Course: Glee Club, 10: Art Club, 123 Pep Club, 12. GALLE, JOHN WALTER Manual Arts Course: Interclass Basketball, 10, ll: Football, 10. HEDGE, JOE FRANK "Scotty"-General C 0 u 1' s eg Band, 10: Bowling Club, 11: Interclass Sports, 10, ll, 12. HORWATH, CHRISTINA "Chris"-G e n e r al Course: Spanish Club, 12: Charm Club, 12. IVANKOVICH, JANET "Jan"--Liberal Arts Course: Spanish Club, 12: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Biology Club, 11, 122 Charm Club, 12: Big Stack, Business Manager: Girl Stag, 12: Senior Tea: Prom Commit- tee: Copper Glow, 12: Volley- ball, Baseball, 11, 12: Drill Team, 12: Demonstration, 10: Quill and Scroll, 12: G. A. A. Play Day: National Honor So- ciety, 12. JOHNSON, ALFRED JOHN "Swede"-General Course. EMMONS. JIM "Lemons" -Commercial Course: Spanish Club, 10, 11. 12: Interclass Sports, 10, 11. FOLEY, FRANCES KARREN "Foo"-General Course: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Bowling Club, 11: Charm Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Armistice Day Play, 12: Demonstration, 10: G. A. A., Play Day: Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, 10, 11, 12: Baseball Manager: Sweater Club. HARPER, DOROTHY ALICE "Dot"-General Course: Art Club, 11, 12: Student Council, 10, 11, 12: Drill Team, 10, 11. HERBOLICH, RICHARD FRANCIS "Herb"-Scientific C o u r s e: Bowling Club, 11: Prom Com- mittee: Interclass Sports, 10, 11: Military Drill. HURSH, WAYNE C. Scientific Course. JENSEN, FAY LA PREIL "Blondie" - General Course: Band, 10: Orchestra, 10: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Prom Com- mittee, 11: Volleyball, Basket- ball, 10, 11: Drill Team, 10. JURCICH, ALICE MARGARET "Al"-General Course: Band. Orchestra, A. M. S. A., 10, ll, 12: Thespian, 12: Bowling Club. 11: Armistice Day Play, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Girl Stag. 122 Northwest Music lgeet, 10: Varizty Show, 10, 11, 15 KENNEDY, EUGENE GORDON "Ole"-General Course. KERSHUL, URBAN GREGORY "Kersh"-General Course: "A" Club. 10. 11. 12: Span'sh Club, 10, 11: Bowling Club, 11: "A" Club Play: Prom Committee, 11: High School Sports, 10. 11, 12: Student Council, 10' Class Administration, President, 10: Military Drill. KRISKOV, EUGENE VICTOR "Kris"-Scientific Course: "A" Club, 10, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Biology Club, 11. 12: Bowling Club, ll: Carnival Committee, 11: Prom Commit- tee, 113 Copper Glow. 12: In- terclass Sports. 10: High School Spoits, 10, 11, 12: Student Council. 10. ll: "A" Club Play, 10, 11: All-State Basketball. 11: Declamation. 10: A. H. S. Rifle Club, 12: Quill and Scroll, 12. LANES, ROY HAROLD "Bones"-Scientific C 0 u r s e: Spanish Club, 10, 11, 12. LEWlS, ROMA JEAN Commercial Course: Band, 10, 11, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Pep Club, 11, 12: Thespians, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12, Vice President: Ski Club. 11, 12: Girl Stagg Prom Committee, 113 Easter Ball. 11: Big Stack, 12: Armistice Day Play. LYON, TED Scientific Course: Spanish Club, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Biology Club, 10: Thespians, 10. 11, 12: Spring Play, 10, 11: Prom Committee, 11: Quill and Scroll, 11, 12: Copper Glow, 11: Interclass Sports, 11, "Night of January 16th": "One Mad Night": City Editor, All-State Paper, at Track Meet, 11: Na- tional Honor Society, 11, 12. MAHONEY, KATHLEEN MARGARET "Kay"-Home E co nomic s Course: Band, A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Spanish Club, 11, 12: Civics, 11, 12: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Thespians, 10, 11. 12: Charm Club, 12: Prom Com- mittee, 11: Girl Stag, 12: Easter Ball, 11: Armistice Play, 10: Northwest Music Meet, Spokane, 10: Declama- tion, 10: National Honor So- ciety, 11, 12. 16 KERNS, 'MARGARET C Pegs Liberal Arts ourse: A. M. S. A., 10, 11. 12: Mixed Chorus, 11: Glee Club, 10, 11. 12: State Music Meet, 10, 11, 12: Northwest Music Meet, 10: Spanish Club, 12: Pep Club, 11. 12: Thespians, 10, 11, 12: Bowl- ing Club, 11: Charm Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Student Council. Secretary, 12: Armi- stice Day Play, 10: Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, 10, 11: Drill Team, 12: G. A. A. Play Day: Sweater Club. 12. KOVACEVICH, EMIL ARTHUR "Kabino"--Scientific Course: Band, Orchestra, A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Biology Club, 10, 11: Prom Committee, 11: Copper Glow, 12: Interclass Sports, 11, 12: Northwest Music Meet, 10: Na- tional Honor Society, 12: Dance Orchestra. LAMPE, ROBERT "Lamp"-General C 0 ur s e: Spanish Club. 11: Prom Com- mittee, 11: Interclass Sports, 10, 11, 12. LAZARUS, BARBARA H. "Babs"--Commercial Course: Band. Orchestra, A. M. S. A,, 10, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11. 12: Biology Club, 10, 11, 12: Thes- pians, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12: Northwest Music Meet, 12: "One Mad Night," 11: Girl Stag. 12: Easter Ball, 11: Big Stack, Typist, 12: National Thespians, 12: National Honor Society, 11, 12. LISCHEFSKI, ROSIELLA DARLENE "Rosie"-General C 0 u r s e: Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, 11: Civics Club, 11: Volleyball, 11: Transferred From Barney, N. D. MAFFEI, AUDREY IRENE "Audje"-General C o u r s e: Charm Club. 12: Pep Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Demon stration. MARCOTTE, EARL GORDON "'VIarco"-Scientific C o u r s e Band, A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12 Orchestra. 10: Prom Commit tee, 11: Interclass Sports, 10 113 Dance Band, 10, 11, 12 Concert Tour, Missoula, 10, 11 12: Northwest Music Meet Spokane, 10. MATOSICH, STEVE MATTHEW Commercial Course5 Extempo- raneous. 115 Military Training Corps, 12. McAULIFFE, VERNA C. "Poem"-Commercial Course5 Thespians. 12: Charm Club, 125 Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Prom Committee, 115 Girl Stag, 125 Big Stack. 125 Volleyball, 11, 125 Basketball, 10, 11, 125 Baseball, 10, 11, 125 Drill Team, 125 Demonstration, 10. McHUGH, ROBERT EMMETT "Mac"-Commercial Course: Military Victory Corps. MENICUCCI, ALBERTINA IDA "Tina"-General C 0 u r s e5 Band, 10, 11, 125 A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 125 Pep Club, 10, Il, 12: Bowling Club, 11: C h a r rri Club. 125 Big Stack, 121 Dem- onstration, 10: Prom Commit- tee, 115 Northwest Music Meet, -0. MONACO, TOMMASINA EULERIA "Tommy" - Comercial Courseg Orchestra, 10, 11, 12, Vice President5 A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 125 Charm Club, 125 Prom Committee, 115 Girl Stasg, 12: Easter Ball, 115 Northwest Music Meet, Spo- lffme, 105 State Music Meet, MORRIS, FRANCIS PATRICK "Pat" - Commei cial Course: Spanish Club, 105 Civics Club, II, 125 American History, 115 Interclass Sports, 10, 11, 125 Student Council, 103 President, 121 Class Administration, 10, 11, 125 Writing. 115 Military Victory Corps. NELSON, RUTH GERRE "Joe" - Commercial Course: Big Stack. 12: Girl Stag, 12, Transferred From Great Falls. MAUDLIN, JEAN "Mauclie"-General C n u r s e5 Spanish Club, 11, 125 Civics Club, 115 Pep Club, 11, 125 Presid ent, Thespians. 125 Charm Club, 125 Prom Com- mittee, I15 Big Stack, 125 aopper Glow, 125 Volleyball, McDONALD, WILLIAM JOHN "Mic"--Liberal Arts Course: Band, 10, II, 123 Orchestra, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Ski Club, 12: Prom Commit- tee, 11: Copper Glow. 115 Writing. 10: Dance Orchestra, 10, 11: Northwest Music Meet, 10: State Music Meet, 10, 115 Band, President. 12. McMAHON. JOSEPH JAMES "Mickey"-Scientific Course: Spanish Club, 12: Prom Com- mittee, 115 Interclass Sports, 10, 11, 1.25 Football, 10, 11, 12. MONACO. MARGARET MARY "Margie"--General C o u r s e5 A. M. S. A., 125 Glee Club, 125 Pep Club. 10, 11, 125 Charm Club, 125 Girl Stag, Chairman, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Class Administration, Secre- tary, 125 Volleyballg Drill Team, 11. MORELAND, RICHARD LOWNZO "Dick" - G e n e r al Course: Band, 10, 115 Orchestra. 123 A. M. S. A., 10, Il: Bowling Club, 105 Ski Club. 12. MORSE, KATHRYN JANE. "Kala"-General Course! A. M. S. A.. 11: Mixed Chorus. 111 Glee Club, 115 Pep Club, 10. 11, 125 Charm Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Student Coun- cil, 125 Baseball, 105 Drill Team, 10: Variety Show. NIVI-IN, WILLIAM ROBERT "Bill"--Scientific C o u r s 62 Band, 10. 11. 125 A. M. S. A.. 10, 11, 125 Prom Committee, 115 Interclass Sports, 10, 112 Dance Band, 10, 11. 12: A H- S. Rifle Club, 12: Ski Club. 11, 125 State Festival, 10. II. 125 Northwest Music Tvleet, I0 17 NORDQUIST, RAYMOND EDWARD "Nork" General Course: Ski Club, 12: Copper Glow, 12: A. H. S. Rifle Club, 12: Mili- tary Drill, 123 Transferred From Detroit. O'BRIEN, BETTY LOU "Obie"--G e n e r al Course: Band, 10, ll: A. M. S. A., 10, 11: Civics Club, 10, 11: Sec- retary: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Biology Club, 10: Thespian, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12: Ski Club, 12: Prom Committee, 111 Girl Stag, 12: Armistice Day Play, 10. PELLEGRINI, BILL F. "Potts"-G e n e r al Course: Spanish Club, 11: Civics Club, 11: Operetta. REMINGTON. GEORGE DAVID Scientific Course: Thespians, 10, 11, 12: Ski Club. 11, 12: Prom Committee, ll: Quill and Scroll, ll, 12: Copper Glow, Editor, 11: Student Council,, 11: National Thes- oians, 10, 11, 121 "One Mad Night": Armistice Day Play: "Night of January l6th"3 Speaking, 10, 11, 12, Third in State. 11: Speaking Contest. Second Place: High School Week: National Honor Society, 11, 12. RYAN, THOMAS KELLY "Ruin"-Scientific Course: B1- ology Club, 10: Thespians, 10, 11, 123 Prom Committee, 113 Tennis Singles Champ, 113 Armistice Day Play. SANDERS, BETTE MAE "Sand"-General Course: Or- chestra, 10, 11, 12: President: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Vice President: Spanish Club, 10: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Thes- pians, 123 Charm Club, 123 President: Ski Club. 123 Armi- stice Day Play: Prom Com- mittee, ll: Girl Stag, 10, 11: Big Stack, Girl Sports Editor, 123 Student Council, 10, 11, 12: G. A. A. Play Day: Volleyball, 10, 11, 12: Basketball, 10, 11: Baseball, 10, 11: Drill Team, 10, 11, 12: G. A. A. Treasurer, 11: Secretary, 12: Sweater Club, President, 12: Honor Athlete, 12. SKOYEN, HELEN MARIE Commercial C o u r s eg Prom Committee, 11. 18 1' NOWLAN, LUCILLE KATHERYN "Red"-General Course: Or- chestra, 10, 11, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Mixed Chorus, 11: Glee Club, 11: Girl Stag, 12: Copper Glow, 113 Volleyball, 10. ll: Basketball, 10, 11: Drill Team, 10. PADDOCK, PAUL EDWIN "Padoke" - Scientific Course: Band, 10, 11, 12: A. M. S. A., Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Dance Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Dance Band, 10, 11, 12: Orchestra, 11, 12: Band, 10, ll: Sun Valley High School Ski Meet, 11: Pep Band, 10. PRESKAR, ROSE ANN "Pug" - Commercial Course: Glee Club, 10. ROUILLIER, YVONNE GERALDINE "Rum"-General Course: Glee Club, 10: Pep Club, 10, 113 Sociology Club, 111 Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, 10, 11: Transferred From St. Igna- ius. SAGE, RUTH BERNICE "Ruthie"-Commercial Course: Bowling Club, 11: Transferred From Noxon. Mont. SCHWARTZ, JOAN HETTY "Lib" - Scientific C o u r s e: Band, 10, 11, 121 Orchestra, 10, 11, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Pep Club, 10, 11, 123 Thespians, Secre- tary, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12: Ski Club, 10, 11, 12: Secre- tary Prom Committee, 11: Spring Play, 113 Armistice Day Play, 10, 12: Speaking, 10: Writing, 11: Declamation, 11: National Honor Society, 11, 12. SMOLLACK, ROBERT HENRY "Noots"-General C o u r s eg Spanish Club, 11, 12: Ski Club, 12: Sociology Club, 12: Inter- class Sports, 10, 11. SNEDDON, LOUIS TIRRE "Gunner" - General Course: "A" Club, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Thespians, 11, 12: Ski Club, 11, 12: Prom Committee, Chairman, 11: Big Stack, 12: Boys' Sports: Interclass Sports, 10, 11, 12 Football, 11, 12: Stu- dent Council. President, 12: "One Mad Night." SPRAYCAR, HARRY JOHN "Spritz"-Commercial Course: Band, 10: A. M. S. A., 10: Spanish Club, 10. 11: Operetta, 10: Interclass Sports, 10, 11: Dance Orchestra, 10, 11, 12: Northwest Music Meet, Spo- kane. STROMBE RG, WALTER ALBERT "Wally"-General Course: "A" Club, 11, 12: Interclass Sports, 12: High School Sports, 10, 11: Victory Corps: "A" Club Plays. TERKLA, LOUIS GABRIEL "Terk" - Scientific C o u r s e: Biology Club, 10, 11, 12: Civics Club, 11, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Big Stack Editor, 12: Cop- per Glow, 12: Interclass Sports, 11: Football, 12: Student Coun- cil, 10, 12: National Honor So- ciety, 11, 12: Quill and Scroll, TOLAN , DICK "Moose" - General C o u r s c: "A" Club, 11, 12: Spanish Club, 11: "A" Club Plays: P r om Committee, chairman, 11: Interclass Sports, 11, 12: Student Council, 11: Class Ad- ministration: Junior President: Senior President: Honorable Mention, Basketball, 11, TROYER, PAULINE MARIE "Polly"-General C 0 u r s eg A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Mixed Chorus, 11: Glee Club, 10, 11, 12: Pep Club, 10: Girl Stag, 12: Variety Show, 10, 11: Dem- onstration, 10. TUSS. WALTER ANDREW "Wimphy" - M a n u al Arts Course: Band, 10, 11, 12: A. M, S. A.,10, 11, 12. ...L SOLOMON. "Sully ' ' - Band, 10 A. M. S. Club, 10 THOMAS FRANCIS General Course: 11, 12: Orchestra, 10: A., 10, 11, 12: Ski 11 12' Prom Com- mittee, 1l: Interclass Sports, 10. 11: A. H, S. Rifle Club: High School Victory Corps: Dance Band, 11, 12. STOKKE, MARGRETTE "St0ke"fCornmercial Course: Orchestra, 10, ll, 12: A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Pep Club. 10, 11, 12: Thespians, 12: Charm Club, 12: Ski Club, 12: Girl Stag, 12: Prom Committee, 12: Student Council, 10, 12: Armi- stice Day Play, 12: Speaking, 10: Volleyball, 10, 11, 12: Bas- ketball, l0, 11: Baseball. 10, 11, 12: Drill Team, 11, 12: G. A. A., Vice President, 12: Sweater Club, 12. SWEENEY, WALTER "Fat"-Manual Arts Course: Spanish Club, 11: Student Council, 12: Interclass Sports, 10, 11: High School Sports, 10, 11. TIEFENTHALER, CAROLE MARIE "Tief"- General Course: A. M. S. A., 10: Glee Club, 10: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12: Operetta, 10: Prom Com- mittee, 11: Basketball, 10. TRBOVICH, SIMONA SALLY "Sal"-General Course: A. M. S. A., 10: Glee Club, 10: Span- ish Club, 10, 11. 12, President: Pep Club, 10, 11. 12: Bwlvsy Club. 10, 12: Thespians, 11. 123 Bowling Club, 11: Charm Club. 12: Spring Play, 101 Girl Stag, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Cop- per Glow, 11: Armistice Day Play, 11: Variety Show, 10. TUDOROVICH, THOMAS DEWEY "Tona"-Manual Arts Course: Interclass Sports, 10, 11, 12. UNTI, WILLIAM EVANS "Chief"-Scientific C o u r s ei Band, 10, 11: A. M. S. A.. 10. 11: Mixed Chorus, 11: Glee Club, 11: Spanish Club. 101 Bowling Club, 111 Northwest Music Meet, Spokane, 10. 19 VAN VYNCK, LUCILLE CLAIR "Lou"--General Course: Band 11, 12, A. M. S. A., 11, 12, Glee Club, 10. VAUGHN, VERA General Course: Orchestra, 10: 5. M, S. A., 10: Bowling Club, VAUTHIER. WILLIAM PAUL "Bill"-Manual Arts Course. WALLEN, ELAINE SHIRLEY "Wally"-Commercial Course: Pep Club, 10, 11: Prom Com- mittee, 11: Basketball, 10, 11: Baseball, 11. WARTENS, MARGARET MAE "Margie" - Commercial Course: Band, 10, ll. 12, A. M, S. A., 10, 11, 12: Spanish Club, 11, 12: Ski Club. 10, 11, 123 Demonstration, 10: Volleyball, 10, 111 Basketball, 10, 11: Baseball, 10. 11: Manager Win- ter Sports, 10: Play Day, 10, 11: Sweater Club, 11, 12: Ma- jorette, 10, 11, 12. ANDERSON, RALPH LATHROPE, JEAN HELEN "Laye"-General C o u r s eg Band, A. M. S. A., 10, 11, 12: Mixed Chorus. 11: Glee Club, 10, 11, 12: "A" Club, 103 Pep Club. 10, 11, 12: Bowling Club, 10: Charm Club, 12: Ski Club, 11. 12: "One Mad Night": Prom Committee, 11: Student Council, 103 National Thes- pians. 12: Majorette, 10, 11: Variety Show, 10, 11, 123 Thes- pians, 10, 11, 12. 20 v VARELIA, ROSEMARY ANN "Smokes" - General Course A. M. S. A., 10, 11: Glee Club 10, 11: Pep Club, 11: Operetta 11: Prom Committee, 11: Dem onstration, 10, 11. VAUTHIER, MARIE LOUISE "Smiles" - Home Economics Course: French Club, 10, 11: Art Club, 11, 12: Girl Stag, 12: Demonstration, 10. VERLANIC, GEORGE WESLEY 'tEggie"-Commercial Course, Spanish Club, 10, 11: Copper Glow, 12: Quill and Scroll, 12. 10, 11, 123 Quill and Scroll, 12. W D, MARGARET ' eg - neral Course: rt 1, Pep Club, 10, 1, 12, C arm Club, 12. WELLS, DIXIE JEAN "Dix"-General Course: Pep Club, 10, 11, 12: Charm Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Dem- onstration, 10. JULIAN, JOSEPH FRANCIS "Joe"eScientific C o u r s e: French Club, 103 Stage Crew, 10. ROGERS, PEGGY JOSEPHINE "Peg"-General Course: Span- ish Club. 11, 12: Pep Club, 10, 11, 123 Charm Club, 12: Prom Committee, 11: Student Coun- cil, 10, 11: Class Administra- tion, Secretary, 11. AXELSON. DORIS MAE "Dodo' '-General Course: Span- ' ish Club, 125 Pep Club, 10, 11, 12, Bowling Club, 11, Charm Club, 12: Girl Stag, 12: Prom Committee, 113 G. A. A. 11, 123 Volleyball, Basketball, Base- ball, 10, 11, 123 Drill Team, 123 Basketball Manager, 123 Dem- onstration, 10, SAJCICH, JOHN MICHAEL "Si"-Scientific Course: Civics Club, ll, 12: Biology Club, 10, 11, 123 Thespians, 12: Bowling Club, 11: Arm'stice Day Play, Prom Committee, 11. LEE, LEO JAMES "Lee"-G e n e r al Course: Transferred From Gildfnrd, Mont. LAPOINTE, FRANCES MARY "Dully" - General C 0 u r s eg Band, 11: A. M. S. A., 113 Pep Club, 12. DUBBE, WILLIAM HERBERT "Bill"--General Course: Trans- ferred From Minnesota. COLE, BOB General Course. 21 JUNIORS-GOBS Anaconda High School 1943 X. -4-...iP' JUNIOR ADMINISTRATION I I I Bud Blume, president, first semesterg vice president, second semesterg Tony Hunthausen vice president, first semesterg Charles Eckberg, president, second semesterg Shirlee Gustafson secretary, first semesterg Mary Jo Donahue, secretary, second semesterg sponsors, Ruby Mac- Donnell, James Gardner, Anne Breneman, H. E. Hamper, and Mary Purdy. 23 LASS C OR JUN1 24 Janosko, R. Clark, ue, D. Ecklund, J, Schmidt, L. ah Otch, M. D011 sen, G. G Murphy, D. Jen ery, E. Monaghan, G. Breslin, V. Wells, G. tgom First row-H. Mon E aa 22 F5 N U O SS 3 .L 5 Gi Q. o U1 :A .2 5-1 ffl Q rs, .3 CJ S-A :J '1 iii E. nu II -es Q! GJ Z Di Q. CJ V7 SI Q2 4-7 U2 Q2 5-4 .Q U '-S of 2 cd 2 2 si o VJ S3 Q o '-. ci E .cz Q E cd O 55 7:1 V1 EM 3:02 55 5153 .rn Q. QU GJ Yfd 75 mi? li 1381 53. mm ii si :I mfg 3 . EQ -6 iii L1 Em U. '-C E . 33 W3 x: 2 'E-3 -EE W P. QQ pq, 35.2 4:6 51.2 'U III: .CQ 'nhl E SE EU? .Cl EL Es: E13 5501 DOC! SHE di 5.6 A. .jj "ld ,CJ 'QB -A-3 cd 2 ri +-1 3-1 N .Q .Ei N add .8 'U .EE 38 9.4 -ci 'U C S: '5 E E-5 S ni fri 5 E 5. ms-1 53 .9 GJ,-3 D5 S U E 2 ill d CU 30. 5,199 O Oo 'Li DEL E css M ui S56 2. QC! Q2 '13 3 is orli 5-1 '-5 Q5 Ea gi? 42 rd GJ. d O UJ vc. U s.. Z3 FQ O. .Q E o VJ Q- ES Un IIS CD oi d if 2E cb al Q2 CI 'U :A CD Z aj. EU Cl o S o 2 2 H, 'ES .CI U fi 2 D5 cfm E 3 ID Q E-5 D2 eu -54 o cd 2 FII m3 sa aa .Q M O HJ O Sf GJ VJ S cd .CI J-7 Cl 5 III P5 G. cn In cn E KD Ui :S cv 5-4 5-4 IJ 2 Qi si CI 5 FI-4 D? 3 c 5-4 'CI 43 5-1 :r ri ci O rn C cu IL' ki r-T an 9 v-4 r.: cd 2 ci C5 E E O ki af U1 s-4 O 2 v-J Fd. E E 'CJ O as .i Q. GS sw S rn 2 E, .-C2 M H Ps 5. O oz ni A S-4 2 O E III as 'U TE .J iii 5 .M H ua P nd .C .92 5 o ,M CI .,-. s. cu E ci 32 VJ .E V1 I3 Di '-5 x-.I GJ SI rn an Q2 E cj si 2 E ui G. O 4-W 5-4 o Z ri ai O E E B ri 4:5 E ms E M d o in E YD D-4 T1 Z O E-5 Cf D U2 C ,C o P1 of 3 o F4 .CI as ff! 5-4 ds. D, Kleinhans. Ned Dunne. Dresher, R. Harris, E. :mini Q2 , Q5 Si- 5336 25 .cms EES EE O .ffl De 5 . E5 UP EDJ W 5252 3.013 :S Q05 CU E cd Ei -E CIE QCD Oni -,SI E4 .E D35 ,QE .EU wrli :dd .2 BE EB-4 ET me -g.. EE mi Em L5 JUNIOR CLASS GIVES ANNUAL PROM Each year, when spring is in the air, the problems and plans of the prom pursue the average junior. The prom was carried out successfully under the direction of Charles Eckberg, junior president. The prom was held in the Daly gymnasium. In the field of journalism the following juniors were on the Copper Glow Staff : Blanche Kambo, editor first semester, Toye Wind, Thelma Hoiland, Charlotte Steele, Dan Marinkovich, Doris Lee Erickson, Donna Peterson, Gerre Breslin, Shir- ley Gustafson, Gloria Murphy and Jayne Place. Jl11'ii0I'S S816Ct8d fOI' the N2.tiOll2.1 Honor Society WCFCI Football lettermen are: Bud Bloom, Tony Hunthausen, Bill Liddell, Al Murray, Paul Hartsell, Telio Ciallella, Charles Eckberg, George Evans, Bob Terkla and Tom Regan. Tom O'Neil was assistant manager. Basketball lettermen are: Bud Bloom, Boyd DeTonancour, Bill Liddell and Al Murray. Junior girls that were athletically inclined Were: Gerre Breslin, Virginia Camp- bell, Janice Chrestensen, Eileen Monaghan, Doris Lee Erickson, Georgianna Gotch, Alice Hughes, Helen Kesterson, Velvadene Wells and Doris Jensen. Alice Hughes is the only junior girl who is an officer of the G. A. A. She is the treasurer. Georgianna Gotch, Velvadene Wells and Janice Chrestensen had the honor of being cheer leaders. Annie Breneman, Ruby MacDonnel, Mary Louise Purdy, J. E. Gardner and H. Hamper are the class sponsors. Junior class officers for the first semester were: President, Bud Bloom, vice president, Tony Hunthauseng secretary-treasurer, Shirley Gustafson. Second se- mester officers were: Charles Eckberg, president, Bud Bloom, vice presidentg Mary Jo Donahue, secretary-treasurer. The theme of the prom was a scene in the Hawaiian Islands. Juniors admitted to the National Honor Society were: Janice Chrestensen, Bill Flynn, Ruth Gustafson, Blanche Kambo and Al Murray. The junior class staged a very good assembly this year. The setting was the Hollywood Canteen. The high school dance band played on the stage, while stu- dents in the canteen danced. They were dressed as soldiers, sailors, marines and flyers, with air hostesses and U. S. O. hostesses supplying the entertainment. Charles Eckberg and Mary Jo Donohue were chairmen for the assembly and it was directed by Edna Marie Kelly and Elena Sliepcevich. 25 SOPI-IOMORES-LEATI-IERNECKS Anaconda High School 1943 SOPI-IOMORE ADMINISTRATION Jack Hunthausen, president, first and second semestersg Charles Tierney, vice president, second semester, Rudy Brebrick, vice president, first semester, Betty Lou Eck, secretary, first and second semesters: sponsors, Ann Stokan, F. O. Brown, Mary Lou Mogus, and W. D. Wagner. 2? SOPI-IOMORES PROVE TO BE ACTIVE Casting off their freshman awkwardness and daze of the first weeks in the high school, the sophomores captured many new activities with zeal. The sophs are working to push themselves into prominent places in the clubs of their Alma-mater. Some of the clubs into which the sophomores will enter are: 'I'hespians, G. A. A., Glee Club, Pep Club, Ski Club and Spanish Club. Out of the many sophomore boys Vernie DiRe and Eddie Gallagher were the only two to receive letters for football. Numerals were given to Jack Hunthausen and Tom Logan. Basketball lettermen were: Jack Hunthausen, Robert Normand and Bob Mac- Intyre. Sophomore girls who were athletically inclined were: Dolores Antonich, Shirley Campbell, Beulah Casey, Bette Lou Collins, Bette Fitzpatrick, Madelon Kelly, Pat Messner, Mary Milkovich, Shirley Nadeau, and Catherine Radonich. 'I'he sophomore's main activity' is painting the UA." Each year you will see the sophs hauling water along with lime and it really amounts to a good day's work. Officers of the sophomore class the first semester were: President, Jack Hunt- hauseng vice president, Rudy Brebrickg secretary-treasurer, Bette Lou Eck. Second semester officers were: Jack Hunthausen, Charles Tierney and Betty Lou Eck, president, vice president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. Mary Lou Mogus, Ann Stokan, F. O. Brown and W. D. Wagner were the sponsors. Because of the war, the sophomores have had many new courses open to them in the A. H. S. For instance the sophomores may now take radio, aeronautics, military drill, and many other useful wartime subjects including physics, chem- istry, advanced and college algebra, solid geometry and trigonometry. Many of the younger students are war conscious and know the value of taking wartime subjects. Also a new 'course in physical education has been introduced to keep students physically fit because health is one of the most important essentials of every young student. B There is a stress on taking commercial and math subjects now because skilled men and women are needed by our government. We expect our sophomores to choose their courses Well and get down and dig because education is the cornerstone of any nation. 29 FRESHMEN-DOUGHBOYS Anaconda High School I 943 'L '3- -1 F' sv C UQ E 5 FU L. C ,.. 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Q 4: C 'SS P' FU D1 FD E LJ CD 4-f 4-0- ur F' U7 FD Si F-' '-I IJ' O 5 N rn 3 9 o 2 Q S385 NVWH TD SSV Q3 v-I FRESI-IMAN ADMINISTRATION Bill Juli, president, first semester: Dorothy Mailey, secretary, first and second semesters, James Cordial, vice president, second semester, Eleanor Peterson, president, second semester: Ernest Summers inot in pictureb, vice president, first semester. FRESHMEN TO MAKE ACTIVE SOPHS With September and the opening of school, an energetic group of freshmen moved into the Junior high school to achieve honors for themselves and their school. Student Council officers for the first semester were: Bill Jull, presidentg Ernest Summers, vice president, Dorothy Mailey, secretary. For the second semester, Elea- nor Peterson, president, Jim Cordial, vice presidentg Dorothy Mailey, secretary. Officers and members ably carried on the school business under the leadership of Miss. Eileen Murphy, council adviser. From the beginning of the year, Junior high students made up the largest part of the membership of the school musical organizations-the Soldiers' Memorial Band and the Senior Orchestra. Twenty-three members in the band and seventeen in the orchestra-who all contributed much to the musical programs given to aid the sale of War Stamps and Bonds. The Junior High Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Mary LeClaire, ranksi as high as the Senior Glee Club in regard to number and enthusiasm. The club is composed of thirty-six members with a president, vice president and secretary- Dorothy Mailey, Betty Johnson and Iren Ulvund, respectively. Delores Peterson is the club's accompanist. The girls took part in the Christmas assembly, the March Bond Show, the Easter program and Junior high graduation. They also participated in the Spring Festival, entering in the solo 'and small ensemble di- visions. Outstanding was the part the freshmen played in the various war drives. Mem- bers of the Council took the initiative in the War Stamp Sales conducted in the home rooms. The sales averaged S250 in stamps every week. "The Schools at War" committee proved to be a very successful organization, conducting drives for scrap materials necessary to war production. Joe Johnson, as president, is to be congratulated. Miss Sarah Frey acted -as adviser for the group. The Torch, Junior high school paper, received Superior honor rating in competi- tion with Montana high school papers and is rated as one of the best mimeo- graphed Junior high school papers in the Northwest. Miss Harriet Macpherson is the adviser. This year a charter was granted to a, new club-The Home Economics Club, the purpose of which is to teach the girls how to plan more nutritious meals, thereby helping in the war effort. Miss Lillian Barry, home economics instructor, is the sponsor. Because of the war no state contests were held this year, so the freshmen conducted their own declamation and extemporaneous speaking contests. As in the past, Junior high school boys took an active part in school sports. A number of boys earned their letters in football and basketball and freshmen were the mainstay in the rooting section since they bought the largest percentage of ac- tivity tickets sold in the entire school. The freshmen have come to the close of a very successful year and will prove themselves worthy of the name-sophomores. 32 Our Stars-Loyalty-Ye Old High School-Miss Barry, picnicking-Duck, K1ds-Rut.hie- First-Class Farmer-Affectionate, Huh?-Sportin' New Gals, Huh, Skiers?-Good Old Park Street -Anacondafs Lifeline-Dovie, Peg and the Future-The Spirit of '43-Miss Frey, a Swell Gal- What We Got Here-Some Fun, Eh, Faculty?-Clerk at Work4omething We Donated, Eddie- Solid Jive. 33 SOCIETIES AND CLUBS STUDENT COUNCIL " ::::a ii i 'xg First row-Betty Lou Eck, Claire Caulfield,, Kay Morse, Peg Kerns, Bette Mae Sanders, Margrette Stokke, Helen Davis. Second row-Stanley Blaz, Louis Sneddon, Martin Judge, Colleen Hogan, Louis Terkla, Miss Breneman, Sam Davis, Bob Terkla, John Pelligrini, Jack Dimock. Third row-Charles Eckberg, Georgiana Gotch. Bob Brazill, Gloria Murphy, Tcny Hunthausen, Larry Needham. STUDENT COUNCIL GIVES KEY DANCE Acting as the governing body of the school, the Student Council served the stu'- dents Well by good representation. Two persons-a president and secretary-are chosen in each home room to rep- resent their room in the Council, If the representatives have three unexcused ab- sences they are automatically dropped and new members are elected to replace them. The Council of 1942-43 was sponso1'ed by Miss Annie Bveneman and Mike O'Leary, with Louis Sneddon, president: Stanley Blaz, vice presidentg and Peg Kerns, secretary. Outstanding committees of the year Were: Community Singing, Gloria Murphy, chairman, Georgianna Gotch and Doris Jensen, Assemblies, Margrette Stokke, chairman, Charles Eckberg and Larry Needham, Rallies, Jack Dimock, chairman. A motion was carried to have the school board change the time schedule. The result was a change to lengthen the noon hour by seven minutes but leaving the morning schedule as already planned. The Council held a patriotic Key Dance this year. The admission was eleven keys, Which were needed in the scrap drive for the War effort. Forty-five pounds of keys were collected. A black list was to be placed on the bulletin board with names of all students not purchasing defense stamps, but the idea was proclaimed undemocratic and was dispensed with. 35 CIVICS CLUB First rcw-Janice Chrestensen, John Schwartz, Kay Mahoney, Pat Morris, Helen Kesterson, Ruth Clark. Sec-ond row-Virginia Campbell, Miss Mahoney Csponsorl, Alice Hughes, Ruth Gustafson, Barbara Lazarus, Eileen Roy, Mary Lou Stupka, Billy Flynn, Mary Alice Clark, Al Murray. Third row-John Finton, Bill McKay, Stiles Slosson, Jack Sajcich, Louis Terkla, Bob Anderson. Fourth row-Emil Kovacevich, Gene Kriskov, Ted Lyon, Louis Sneddon, Charles Eckberg. CIVICS CLUB DONATES FORTUNE MAGAZINE The Civics Club was organized for two purposes. Firstly, to make definite con- tributions to the Welfare of the school, which the club has done well by contribut- ing the Fortune magazine to the school library. Secondly, to develop better un- derstanding and habits of good citizenship through participation in meetings con- ducted according to regular parliamentary procedure, through study and discus- sion of civic problems, and through co-operation in all activities of the club. U. S. history and civics teacher, Miss Margaret Ann Mahoney, acts as sponsor with Pat Morris, preiidentg Louis Sneddon, vice president, and Betty Lou O'B1'ien, secretary. v The juniors elected at the beginning of the second semester to carry on with the work the seniors left them to do are: Helene Kesterson, Ruth Clark, Ruth Gus- tafson, Mary Alice Walsh, Alice Hughes, Bill Mackay, Al Murray, Bill Flynn, Charles Eckberg, Mary Lou Stupca, Virginia Campbell, Stiles Slossen, Eileen Roy, John Finton, Tom O'Neill and Eileen McHugh. 36 QUILL AND SCROLL INITIATES FLrst row-Janet Ivankovich, Charlotte Steele, Jearline Mickelson, Lucille Dzmitrovich, Flora Ceccone, Second row-Mr, Gardner, George Verlanic, Gene Kriskov, Louis Terkla. George Remington and Ted Lyon are members of Quill and Scroll. They were not present when this picture was taken. EIGHT STUDENTS RECOGNIZED BY QUILL AND SCROLL Passing' five hard qualifications as having one hundred published column inches, having the approval of the national secretary, having made some original contribu- tion to journalism, having approval of the high school instructor, and being in the upper one-third of the class, eight new students have been recognized for membership into the Quill and Scroll. They are: Charlotte Steele, Louis Terkla, Flora Ceccone, Lucille Domitrovich, Janet Ivankovich, Jearline Mickelson, George Verlanic and Eugene Kriskov. Absent from the picture and previous members were Ted Lyon and George Remington, initiated last year. Having only two members left from last year, the Quill and Scroll remained in- active except for the annual dinner given for new members when they receive pins and identification cards. 37 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First row-Ruth Gustafson, Alice Hughes, Blanche Kambo, Margaret Kerns, Barbara Lazarus, Kay Mahoney. Second row-Janet Ivankovich, Janice Chrestensen, Steve Matcsich, Pat Morris, Joan Schwartz, Bill Flynn, Margrette Stokke, Ted Lyon. Third row-Emil Kovacevich, A1 Murray, Jack McDonald, Louis Sneddcn, Louis Terkla, John Sajcich. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY REMAINS INACTIVE The National Honor Society was created to give due recognition to students who are in the upper one-third of their class, rating high in scholarship, service, lead- ership and character. This society has remained inactive because most of the members are so active in other organizations that there is no time to hold meet- ings. Only 15 per cent of the 12A class may belong to this organization at one time. Five per cent is usually elected during the junior year by a committee composed of E. J. Nordgaard, Miss Mary A. Papez, Miss Anne Breneman, Miss Elena Sliepce-- vich and Mr. A. M. Munson. This year the juniors and seniors elected into the society were: Janet Ivanko- vich, Peggy Kerns, Jack McDonald, Steve Matosich, Pat Morris, John Sajcich, Louis Sneddon, Margrette Stokke, Janice Chrestensen, Bill Flynn, Ruth Gustafson. Alice Hughes, Blanche Kambo and Al Murray. The students who were elected last spring and have served as the organization during the last year are Emil Kovacevich, Barbara Lazarus, Ted Lyon, Kathleen Mahoney, George Remington, Joan Schwartz and Louis Terkla. 38 COPPER GLOW First row-Charlotte Steele, Gerre Breslin, Jearline Mickelson, Lucille Domitrovich, Thelma Hoiland, Pat Flnton. Second row-Flora Ceccone. Janet Ivankovich, Doris Lee Erickson, Danna Peterson, Billie Andreoli, Jean Maudlin, Tove Wind, Mr. Gardner. Third row-Stanley Blaz, Dan Marinkovich, Sam Davis, George Verlanic, Gene Kriskov, Louis Terkla. COPPER GLOW AIDS MEN IN ARMED SERVICES In its fourth year of publication as a printed paper, the Copper Glow received international first place honor rating under the direction of James E. Gardner. Publication was made possible by the joint co-operation of the commercial de- partment, supervised by Miss Mary A. Papez, students and local business men. The paper was printed by the Anaconda Standard staff. The Copper Glow staff published a special literary edition. Writers from the en- tire school contributed. It was edited by Gene Kriskov, Pat Finton and Tove Wind. The "Whopper Blow," a reversed issue of the Copper Glow, was published. 1 was edited by Flora Ceccone, assisted by Louis Terkla, Bette Sanders, Janet Ivan- kovich, Jean Maudlin, Helen Davis, Verna McAuliffe, Tina Menicucci and Audrey Maffei. This year the Copper Glow staff aided the boys in the armed services as no other school organization has done. Every soldier who was a former student of the A. H, S. was sent a mimeographed sheet of addresses of other A. H. S. soldiers so they could write to each other. A Copper Glow is also being sent to every former student of the A. H. S. who is serving in the armed forces. Letters of thanks have been received from many of the servicemen. The staff maintained a bulletin board with clippings from the press of War news. Each student also made a scrap book on "Schools at War." Each student gave a talk on some phase of journalism.. Blanche Kambo was editor of the Copper Glow the first half-year and Lucille Domitrovich was editor during the second half. The Copper Glow sponsored a King and Queen contest in order to obtain funds for Quill and Scroll pins. This year Louis Terkla was sectional winner in the Rocky Mountain states for the vocabulary contest of the National Groups Contest of the United States. 39 CHARM CLUB I r First row-Sally Trbovich, Flora Ceccone, Francis Foley, Jean Lathrope, Margrette Stokke, Bette Mae Sanders. Second row-Doris Axelson, Janet Ivankovich, Joan Schwartz, Kay Mahoney, Jean Maudlin, Helen Davis, Dixie Wells. Third row-Miss Jackson, Barbara Lazarus, Peggy Ward, Verna McAuliffe, Peg Kerns. CHARM CLUB AIDS SENIOR GIRLS Under the direction of Miss Betty Jackson, the Charm Club's purpose is to aid senior girls in their quest for charm, poise and personality. I The Charm Club was organized by the senior girls of the Class of '42 and Betty Jackson was supervisor. During the year a group of guest speakers were present to aid the girls in their problems. Personality sheets were used by all members to chart their improvements. Officers for the year were: President, Bette Sandersg vice president, Roma. Jean Lewisg secretary, Margrette Stokke. Pamphlets on charm pointers for girls were purchased by the club to aid the girls. A "sugar1ess" candy sale was given by the girls which proved to be a. success. 40 THESPIAN CLUB First row-Shirlee Gustafson, Doris Jensen, Gloria Murphy, Virginia Campbell, Janice Chrestensen, Peggy Kerns, Miss Kelly, sponsor, Jean Lathrope, Helen Davis, Jean Maudlin, Maiben Malee, Helen Kestersin, Betty Joseph, Patsy McCabe. Second row-Kay Mahoney, Barbara Lazarus, Else Elmose, Alice Jurcich, Evelyn Jurcich Joan Schwartz, Bette Mae Sanders, Margrette Stokke, Bill Brolin, Tom Dimock. Third row-Tony English, Bill Flynn, Tom O'Neill, Bob Terkla, George Remington, John Pelligrini, Tom Ryan, Bcb Brazill, Fourth row-Louis Sneddon, Ted Lyon, Al Murray, Tom Elmose, Dick Norton, John Sajcich, Tom Regan, Ted Bixler. THESPIANS COMPLETE SUCCESSFUL YEAR The Thespian Club, created for the purpose of promoting dramatlcs among high school students, was not as active as usual this year. The senior play was to be given up because military training interfered with rehearsals, but it was later de- cided it could be held. The Thespian Club is under the capable direction of Miss Edna Marie Kelly, who succeeded Joseph E. Ryburn, who recently left for the armed services. A formal dance was given Thanksgiving night at the Daly gymnasium. A one-act play, "A Wedding," was presented May 7 with a highly talented cast, including A1 Murray, Shirley Gustafson, Maiben Malee, Bill Flynn, Tom O'Neil, Else Elmose and Tom Dewing. Officers for the first semester were: George Remington, president, and Joan Schwartz, secretary-treasurer. The organization held its meetings every second and fourth Tuesday of each month. Senior Class Play Huge Success The Senior play, "Young April," was presented April 27 in the Junior High School auditorium. This comedy of three acts was presented by a cast including Ted Lyon, Barbara Lazarus, Bill Brolin, Margrette Stokke, Bette Mae Sanders, Kay Mahoney, Jack Sajcich, Peg Kerns, Bob Brazill, Pat Morris, Tom Ryan, George Remington, Joan Schwartz, Verna McAuliffe, Helen Davis and Jean Maudlin. The stage was managed by ia crew under Ted Bixler, properties, Margrette Stokke and Jean Lathrope, and Janet Ivankovich was prompeter. 41 SPANISH CLUB First row-S. Campbell, S. Nadeau, H. Montgomery, J. Donahue, G. Murphy, G. Gotch, D. Jensen, J. Maudlin, P. Kerns, H. Kesterscn, L. Schmidt, F. Budiselich. S6COI'1d r0W-B. Eck L. JHHOSKO, J. IVaHk0vich S. Gustafson P. Rovers D. Axelson D Johnson, L. Lynn, M. Clark, T. Burch, M. Beckmany, J. Schmidt. y O Y Y ' Third row-D. Frankovich, V. Havens, L. Schaeffler, V. McNilder, S. Trbovich, L. Janosko. B. Casey, M. Mattson, D. Morton, E. Rsy, G. Allen. Fourth row-A, Murray, J. Barone, B. Terkla, J. McMahon, T. Hoiland, E. Jones, T, Wind D. Wallace, K. Mahoney, E. Nedds, T. Lyon, M. Wartens, N. Orpeza. ' PEP CLUB First row-V. Wells. G. Gotch, J. Chrestensen, H. Davis. Second row-F. Ceccone. J. Schwartz, J. Lathrope, M. Stokke, B. M. Sanders, J. Maudlin, M. Malee, G. Breslin, D. Eklund, H. Kesterson, L. Schmidt, F. LaPointe. Third row-M. Cioper, T. Menicucci, P. Rogers, F. Foley, K. Mozse, P. Kerns, V. McAuliffe, D. Jensen, G. Murphy, E. Monaghan, T. Hoiland, P. McCabe, C. Caulfield, D. McCumber, Miss McMahon. Fourth roWfB. Eck, J. Ivankovich, C. Hogan, V. Campbell, B. Collins, S. Gustafson, D. Johnson, M. Donahue, L. Janosko, K. Mahone 1, P. Ward, J. Schmidt, B. Joseph. Fifth row-T. Long, S. Haffey, P. Messner, B. Keig, L. Walsh. B, Fitzpatrick, E. Jurcich, T. Burch, D. Wells, R. Clark, M. Clark, M. Walsh, A. Barnard, A. Kovacich, H. Beatty, V. Havens, M. Meshnick. Sixth row-M. Kelly, M. Milkovich, L. Ryan, M. McCabe, V. Summers, A. Maffei, M. Enright. F. Budiselich, S. Nadeau, D. Larivee, D. Ostlund. 42 SPANISH CLUB WORKS UNDER PAN-AMERICAN THEME The Spanish Club this year is again affiliated with the Pan-American Leagues and the club is carried on under this theme. The club meets the first Thursday of every month and Pan-American topics are discussed. The students learn Spanish songs and enjoy many Spanish records during class. The club is under the supervision of Miss Margaret Durkin, who entered from Missoula this year to succeed Miss Ina Hill, who retired. A Christmas party for Spanish Club members and their guests was held Dec. 11. A successful assembly was held on April ll, which is Pan-American day. A Pan- American theme was used in the assembly. An exhibit of Pan-American objects was held during Pan-American Week. Officers of the organization are: President, Sally Trbovichg secretary, Gloria Murphy, and treasurer, Thelma Hoiland. PEP CLUB DONS NEW SXWEATERS The A. H. S. Pep Club, the most active group of the school, is organized for the purpose of creating school spirit at all the games. This year they purchased new navy blue and gray sweaters with English "A's" and chevrons. To be eligible for the Pep Club a girl must have an average of 3.5, have attended at least one year to either Junior or Senior high, and must attend games. If a member misses more than three meetings she is automatically dropped and is de- prived of her emblem. Officers of the organization are Jean Maudlin, president, Joan Schwartz, vice president, Georgianna Gotch, secretary, and Frances Foley, treasurer. A semi-formal dance Was given March 19 under the chairmanship of Jean Maud- lin, An assembly Was also held on that day with -a St. Patrick's Day theme. 43 BIOLOGY CLUB First row-D. Frankovlch, S. Trbovich, L. Jancsko, L. Walsh, R. Clark, M. Walsh. K. McLean Second row-E. David, Miss Burke, J. Sajcich, G. Wallace, B. Lazarus, I. Higgins, R. Brebrick Third row-J. Fintcn, E. KovacevLch. E. Jones, J. Barone, J. Corrigan, L. Terkla, D. Wallace GIRLS' GLEE CLUB -. 1 First row'-D. Ostlund, T. Wind, A. Fuller, M, Malee, B. Collins, C. Steele, H. Montgomery R. Ellingson, Miss LeClaire, E. Williams, G. Breslin, T. Hoiland, V. Havens, L. Karl-ock, L. Grandy C. Hogan. Second row-M. Bloom, A. Barnard, B. Keig, T. Burch, P. Messner, D. Lockwood, T. Long S. Haffey, L. Paddock, M. McCabe, P. McCabe, L. Domitrovich, K. McLean, V. Summers, G Allen, B. Welsh. Third row-J. Lathrope, P. Finton, S. Kurtz, P. Kerns, G. Nyhart, H. Beatty, B. Joseph, P Beninger. Fourth r:wvG. Gotch, F. Budeselich, P. Troyer, H. Kesterson, G. Murphy, J. Donahue. 44 BIOLOGY CLUB ENDS ACTIVE YEAR The purpose of the Biology Club is to obtain a better knowledge of biological re- search. This club is under the supervision of Miss Florence Burke. To become a member of the Biology Club a student must have taken Biology and be recommended by the sponsor and members. This year the Biology Club planted trees and also held a Field Day. On their hike the members found many things of interest. Guest speaker during the year was Miss Dorothy Spellman, who gave a talk ou blood plasma. Dr. Dunlap was also a guest speaker. Meetings are held the first Thursday of each month. Officers of the organization are: President, Elzie Davis, vice president, John Fintong secretary-treasurer, Lucille Janosko. GIRLS' CLEE CLUB VERY ACTIVE THIS YEAR The only vocal organization in the school, under the direction of Miss Mary Ag-- nes LeClaire, meets every day during the fifth period to gain a wider knowledge of music. The purpose of the Girls' Gle-e Club is to give pleasure to others and also for entertainment. Last year a mixed chorus was organized, but it was impossible to continue this group this year because the physical education classes interfered with the boys' class schedules. A successful barn dance was held November 6. Students who attended dressed as farmers. Activities of the Glee Club this year were numerous. They presented programs for many of the civic groups of this city, also the Christmas assembly, victory con- certs, music festivals, commencement, baccalaureate, and the Variety show. At the music festival held in Butte, March 6, the Girls' Glee Club won first place. A music festival was held in Anaconda May 8. On April 20, a victory concert was presented. The first part was patriotic with the theme of "Music in Our Hearts." The second part was an Easter theme. All vocal groups of the Senior high school, Junior high school, and the seventh and eighth grades took part. Peggy Kerns is the accompanist of this organization. The officers are: President, Peggy Kernsg secretary-treasurer, Shirlee Gustafson. 45 DANCE ORCHESTRA First row-Gene Matelich, Emil Kovacevich, Bill Niven, Vernon Crowe, Grover Rodich. Second row-Ed Eck, Tom Solomon, Ralph Thorson, Fred Nelson, Ned Paddock. Last row--Rod Lewis, Harry Spraycar. ORCHESTRA First iowfD. Peterson, C. Page, J. Westerhaus, B. Fitzpatrick, B. Eck, M. Stokke, B. M Sanders, D. Mattson, M. Beck, M. Irvine, E. Roy. R. Eide. Second row-C. Lombardy, J. Storlie. D. McCrosky, M. Stupca, R. Gustafson, S. Sullivan M. Roy, S. Grey. ' Third row-G. Rodich, P. O'Neil1, J. Westerhaus, E. Petersen, H. Nelson. Fourth row-Mr. Hamper, M. Schalk, C. Gustafson. G. Wallace, L. Lungrun, K. Thomas R. Gustafson, D. Johnson. 46 DANCE ORCHESTRA DONS NEW SWEATERS This year as a means of identification, the dance orchestra purchased new blue and white sweaters. The emblem is a large English "A." The boys also have stripes on their sleeves for the number of years they have been members. The orchestra, under the direction of Gordon Marcotte, played for the school dances, assemblies, and for other outside clubs. It has been organized for four years. This year an outside director, Lloyd Murray, assisted the boys. ORCHESTRA ENTERTAINS DURING SEASON One of the most active musical organizations is the orchestra, which plays major roles in the Variety Show, Demonstration and Commencement every year. This organization is under the direction of H. E. Hamper. The honor title of "concert'mistress" went to both Miss Mary Lou Stupca and Ruth Gustafson. This is a reward for outstanding ability and exceptional service in the orchestra. This orchestra, in conjunction with the Treasury Department of the United States and the National Schools at War Program, presented four concerts with the admission being the purchasing of war stamps. Officers of the orchestra are: Bette Mae Sanders, president, and Tommasina Monaco, secretary. 47 wartz, J. Lathrope, H, Kesterson, D. Ecklund, G. Breslin, C. Steele, ch ucci, J. S enic ers, T. M nd seph, E. Williams, M. Stokke, B. M. Sa -H. Beatty, B. 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'cs CI cd '51 2 ,CT 2 :vs 3 'U 'cz as D-4 s-I rv 3 J .si O o pi 'ci CI cu T5 ua O G ci O 4-3 UI E 51' Di 32 -U F-4 G5 .Q E o ,JI O 32 'U CI as w-1 If! ,J .II rn 'ES 3 ue, G. ah rger, J. Don Tuss, R. Thorson, T. Snebe , W ith Sm H. ab e, E. K: vacevich, CC Ven, M. M ham, L. Lingrund, E. Eck, B. Ni ace, L. Need all G.W ,I 5 O s-4 .12 u DC E71 5. ,Q P- :s 2 6 S. U 'S cs A. M. S. A. OFFICERS Left to right-H. E. Hamper, dlrectorg Margrette Stokke, president, A. M. S. A.: Bette San- ders, vice president: Peggy Kerns, secretaryg Ed Eck, drum major. AMSA IS HELPFUL IN SCHOOL ACTIVITIES The purpose of the A. M. S. A. is to develop high ideals of unity and harmony among musical organizations. The Soldiers' Memorial Band, the Orchestra, and the Girls' Glee Club are united in the organization. Membership is opened to all students who are enrolled for a musical organiza- tion and have paid their dues. H. Ei. Hamper is the sponsor of the group. The Variety show is the most important affair of the organization. The band and orchestra are under the supervision of H. E. Hamper and the Glee Club is directed by Mary Agnes LeClaire. - Pins are presented to seniors who maintain high grades and have no points against them. Officers of the A. M. S. A. are: President, Margrette Stokkeg vice president, Bette Mae Sandersg secretary, Peggy Kerns. A variety show is usually the most important affair of the organization, but this year they were unable to give one. Substitution was a Victory Concert held April 20, at the Junior High School auditorium. Miss Mary LeClaire directed the concert. War bonds were sold during the intermission. Plans were being made for a banquet for the A. M. S. A. students and a dance following. The group in the A. M. S. A. that presented the Bond and Stamp concerts are the only group in the state of Montana and Idaho that presented the concerts. 49 BAND row-B. Andreoli. M. Wartens, D- Millar, G. Wallace, J. Lathrope, J. Schwartz, G. Rod- ich, H. Kesterson, T. McArdle. G. Mattson. Second FOW-F. Cecicone, M. Irvine, E. Peterson, J. Quirk, J. Lazarus, A. Thomas, M. Tachmier, L. Walsh. F'. Lane, B. Lazarus, P. Petersin, M. Ritthamer, M. Beck, B. Buchley, E. Eck, D. Ecklund, Third row-T. Sneberger, V. Crewe, G. Spellman, B. Jull, B. Roeder, S. Kurtz, K. Mahoney, L. Spellman, R. Wagner, N, Sidney, J. Orino, E. Kovacevich, W. Tuss. Fourth row-L. Needham, B. Niven, V. Mylander, D. Hicks, D. McAuliffe. F. Nelson, L. Lind- gren, T. Solomon, J. McDonald, R. Thorsen, K. Thomas, H. Henderson. Fifth rowLJ. Malloy, N. Paddzck, H. Smith, F. Fernstrom, J. McCullum, G. Kelly. BAND ENDS SUCCESSFUL YEAR Garbed in colorful blue and white uniforms, the Soldiers' Memorial Band of the A. H. S. performed at many football and basketball games. This year the band, in conjunction with the Treasury Department of the United States and the National Schools at War Program, presented three concerts at which the admission was the purchasing of War stamps. The band, under the supervision of H. E. Hamper, is divided into the following units: Band captains, Ed Eck and Tom Solomon, student directors of Tom Solo- mon's band were Barbara Lazarus and Joan Schwartz, and student directors of Ed Eck's band were Glen Wallace and Alice Jurcich. The bands alternated and performed at basketball games. They were judged by teachers and were graded as follows: 25 points for music selected, 25 points for presentation, 25 points for en- tertainment, 15 points for student director, and 10 points for behavior. The drum major this year was Ed Eck. When the Anaconda Copper Mining Company was presented with the Army and Navy "E" Banner, the band took part in the ceremonies. A music festival was held May 9, directed by H. E. Hamper. 50 lgw . AUTOGRAPHS W5 W FOOTBALL om Logan, Bob Terkla, Hugo Galle, Liddell. DiRe, George Evan Tcm 0'Nei1 manager. Bill S, Bill Mackay, Charles Eckberg, Tom Regan, A1 Murray, T 65, Hunthaus Vernie en, is Silo ,E-4 25 Ecu PE? A 5.251 gi.-4 :J ga ND-4 Em' E ...E 903 at Qs em N . 'Das row-Jack Hunthausen, 5.21 EE Ld 'do ma.: .sas 5? B O 5-4 E S 358 I-fom I 3 2 :- 3 53 P COPPERHEADS WIN 3, LOSE 5, TIE l 1 The football season began with a bang on September 19, 1942. l The first game cam-e after three weeks of hard, tough practice wilth a defeat of 6-0 at the hands of Helena's eleven. Although the Copperheads were in pay dirt several times, they did not have the punch to fire it over. The second game was with Livingston, Whom the Copperheads rornped by a 13-0 score. This game brought back some of the spirit Anaconda neededq The Copperheads then played Kalispell, neither team being able to hdrive past pay dirt, ending the game in a 0-0 tie. 1 During the fourth game the Copperheads challenged Butte Central in a duel for the southern district championship. Passing up several chances to s ore, the Ana- conda eleven lost a tough game by 6 to 0. , The traditional Butte-Anaconda game showed many examples of lgood football, being one of the good games of the season. The Copperheads could not gain against the strong Butte, losing the game 33 to 6. The Copperheads then collided with Missoula, losing to a superior state champ team by a score of 52-6. 1 l With the reserves playing much of the game, Anaconda gave Dillon a thumping by a score of 25-6. l The Copperheads again played Butte Central, but they couldn't hold against the passing attack of the Butte aces. Anaconda was defeated, 19-6. l The last and probably most impressive game was with the Bozeman Hawks, in which the Copperheads showed more power and all-around playing in any game all season. Bozeman was defeated by a score of 39-0. K The team shall remain the same next year with the exception of cdnter, Captain Blaz and quarterback Louis Sneddon. Many good prospects show a, strong team next year. , 5 N Summary 1 Helena 465 ........... ....................... ....... An a eenad cop There Livingston C03 ...... Anaconda 1133 Here Kalispell 409 .............. Anaconda cop Here Butte Central Q63 ......... Anaconda C03 There Butte C331 ..........,......, Anaeonaq 469 There Missoula C523 ,.,.,,, Anaconda C65 Here Dillon C61 ....,..,........,. Anaconda 1253 There Butte Central C193 Anaconda C63 Here Bozeman Q09 .............. Anacondai C397 There N 1 54 l i. BASKETBALLSQUAD First rowe-Boyd DeTonancour. Jim Cordiil. Eddie Gallagher. Stanley Blaz, Al Murray. Dick Tolan. Dun Marinkovich. Second row-Coach Mike O'Leary, Bob Maclntyre, Charles Eckberg, Urban Kershul. Robert Normand. Jack Hunthausen, Bill Liddell. Bud Malee. Bud Blume, Sam Davies. manager. BASKETBALL This year the Copperheads had one of the finest teams in the history of the school, although it only placed third in the Big 16. The Copperheads showed signs of a championship team, but several losses made it tough. In the first game they were beaten by Butte Central, but thereafter won eleven consecutive games, only to be broken by the Butte High five. Anaconda's five then began to slump, losing to an inferior Livingston team, again to Butte Central, then to Missoula. The loss of this last game broke the tic between the Copperheads and Butte High. The basis of this year's team were five lettermen. They are: Stanley Blaz, cap- taing Dick Tolan, Urban Kershul, A1 Murray and Ed Gallagher, with the help of Boyd DeTonancour, Bud Blume, and Freshman Jim Cordial. Center, Boyd DeTonancour, placed third in the state high scoring, with Dick Tolan tenth and Stanley Blaz eleventh. Blaz, Tolan, Kershul and Manager Davies will graduate this year. 55 Basketball Summary D111on ....,,..,..... ..... Date Score-A. H. S. Opponents Dec 11 - fee 12 Dillon ....,.. an' 8 Central ...A... Jan. 15 Butte ...,.... Jan. 16 . Dillon ,....... Jan. 22 Bozeman .... Jan. 23 . Mlssoula .V.... Jan. 29 Jan 30 Helena ..........., ' Great Falls ..., Feb. 4 , St. Peter s .... Feb' 6 Havre Feb' 12 L1 in Feb. 13 V gs "" Feb 18 Helena ........... Febj 20 great Falls ..,. Feb. 26 LP: """' Feb. 27 wings on .,., Mar 6 Bozeman ....... Mar 12 sin ral """' Mar. 13 lsfou a """' Kalispell ...... BASKETBALL "B" SQUAD Score 20 22 29 45 21 19 30 17 31 21 27 ., ,...,... 24 24 .. ...,.... 23 39 .. .... 30 32 39 29 20 First row-Gene Hamill, John Martello, Charles Tierney, Jack LeClaire. Second row-Dan O'D:nnel1, Monaco, Bob Miles, Floyd Cole, Dick Cerino. 56 "A" CLUB PERSONNEL VERNE DIRE-Werniel, 2 stripes, end, football, Sophomore. TELIO CIALLELLA-CTD, 2 stripes, guard, football, Junior. CHARLES E C K B E R G-CChuckl, 2 stripes, end, football, Junior. HU GO GALLE-QHugJ, 2 stripes, tackle, football, Senior. GEORGE EVANS-fFlashJ, 2 stripes, end, football, Junior. PAUL HARTSELL- fsheriffy, 1 stripe, guard, football, Junior. BOB TERKLA-CTerk IIJ, 1 stripe, guard, football, Junior. TOM REGAN-fPerkJ, 1 stripe, full- back, football, Junior. TOM LOGAN-fTomJ, 1 stripe, cen- ter, football, Sophomore. BILL MACKAY-1BillyJ, 1 stripe, halfback, football, Sophomore. JACK HUNTHAUSEN - fJackieJ, l stripe, quarterback, football, Soph- omore. WALTER STROMBERG- fWallyJ, 1 stripe, halfback, football, Senior. ELI LAZETICH--CMud Scowj, 3 stripes, halfback, football, Junior. LOUIS SN EDDON-fGunnerJ, 2 stripes, quarterback, football, Sen- ' ior. STANLEY BLAZ-fTimber Wolfj, 2 stripes, center and guard, football, captain, basketball, Senior. B-ILL LIDDELL-fDeckyJ, 1 stripe, halfback, football, Junior. AL MURRA Y- fMurtl, 1 stripe: guard, football and basketball, Junior. BUD BLUME-CJulesJ, 1 stripe, full- back, football and basketball, Jun-- ior. DICK TOLAN-CMooseJ, 2 stripes, forward, basketball, Senior. TONY HU NTHAUSEN-fltchj, 2 stripes, tackle, football, Junior. ED GALLAGHER-fEddieJ, 2 stripes, halfback and guard, football and basketball, Junior. URBAN KERSHUL- 1KershJ, 3 stripes, center, basketball, Senior. GENE KRISKOV-CKrisJ, 2 stripes, tackle, football, Senior. JIM CORDIAL-CHixJ, 1 stripe, end, football and basketball, Freshman. BOYD DE TONANCOUR- fBoydJ, 1 stripe, forward, basketball, Junior. SAM DAVIES-fSlammyJ, manager, football and basketball, Senior. TOM O'NEIL-C5 by 52, manager, football, Junior. 57 "A" CLUB First row-Urban Kershul, Tony Hunthausen, Al Murray, Dick Tolan, Eddie Gallagher, Gene Kriskov, Louis Sneddon, Stanley Blaz. Second row-Boyd DeTonanacour, George Evans, 'Tom O'Neill, Paul Hartsell, Bob Terkla, Bill Liddell, Tom Regan, Sam Davis. Third row-Tom Logan, Bill Mackay, Hugo Galle, Jim Cordial, Jack Hunthausen, Charles Eckberg, Verne DiRe. The boys athletic association of the A. H.. S. is composed of the most outstand- ing athletes of the school. This club has always been one of the hardest to gain admittance to. To become a member a boy must prove himself worthy of tough play and outstanding sportsmanship on both the football field and basketball floor. The members of this club are very popular, winning school-wide approval. Every year the "A" Club assembly is one to look forward to, usually one of the best of the year. The club has organized a paddle club for the purpose of keeping order at bas- ketball games which proved Very effective for stopping unnecessary boos. The officers for the year were: Stanley Blaz, presidentg Louis Sneddon, vice presidentg Wally Stromberg, secretary, and Richard Tolan, treasurer. Members of the club can be recognized by a dark blue sweater with a block "A" on one side with either a gold or silver stripe on the left sleeve. 58 SKI CLUB First row-M. Wartens, T. Dimock, N. Paddock, B. Brazill, T. Solomon, G. Remingttn, E. Eck. Second row-P. McCabe, B. Needham, M. Stokke, J. Lathrope, B. M. Sanders, J. Schwartz, M. Malee. Third row-B. Nevin, J. McDonald, J. Rusinski, B. Anderson, T. Bixler, W. Carlson, R. Nord- quist, B. Brolin. SKI CLUB WINS JUMPING EVENTS AT MEET Organized for the purpose of promoting skiing among high school students, the A. H. S. Ski Club is one of the most active organizations of the school. 'I'he members of this club have participated in various ski meets throughout Montana and also in Sun Valley, Idaho. The officers for the year were: Ed Eck, president, Bob Brazill, vice president, and Joan Schwartz, secretary. At the Montana interscholastic ski meet at Wraith Hill March 14, Butte won first place with a total of 1,062.7 points, followed by Anaconda with 1,041.5. Butte won the downhill events and slalom runs, while Anaconda won the jumping events. Ed Eck was third with a total of 271 points, but first in jumps with 95 and 85 feet, and fourth in downhill with 31 seconds. Jack Dimock was fourth with 260.9 points, coming third in downhill and slalom. Other members to score were, Ned Paddock, sixth with 249.3 pointsg Bob Bra- zill, seventh with 245.53 Tom Solomon, eighth with 231.9, and George Remington, ninth with 229.9 points. 59 G. A. A. Left to right-Miss Elena Sliepcevich, sponsorg Peggy Kezns, presidentg Margrette Stokke vice president, Bette Mae Sanders, secretary: Alice Hughes, treasurer. First row-F. Ceccone, V. Hummell, D. Ecklund. L. Schmidt, G. Murphy, E. Monaghan, D. Jensen, G. Gotch, D. Johnson, G. Breslin, V. Wells, H. Kesterson, T. Hoiland, J. Maudlin. Second r:w-M. Milkovich, J. Ivankovich, E. Howell, B. Needham, M. Orrino, M. J. Donahue. L. Janosko, D. Maclver, Freida Budeselich, M, Wartens, E. Benson, D. Erickson, G. Allen, B. Sanders. M. Stokke. Third row4C. H:gan, B. Collins. P. Messner, M. Kelly, D. Antonich, B. Casey, D. Peterson, V. McAuliffe, A. Hughes. Fourth row-G. Nyhart, B. Fitzpatrick, B. Villeneuve, R. Clark, S. Campbell, D. Ostlund, M. Niven, D. Mailey, A. Summerhauser, Miss E. Sliepcevich, S. Gustafson. Fifth 1ow4C. Page, B. Eck, D. McCroskey, R, McBride. EXCLUSIVE CLUB SEES UNUSUAL YEAR Despite war-time restrictions which somewhat curtailed the girls' physical edu- cation program, the Girls' Athletic Association concluded its eighth year of exist- ence with an exceptionally active year. The group was organized for the purpose of fostering the highest ideals of sportsmanship, fellowship and conduct, to encourage high physical efficiency among high school girls and to promote athletic and social activities. Requirements to become a member include at least Freshman standing, 125 points earned in activities listed in the G. A. A. program, a 3.6 scholastic average and passing a test on the G. A. A. constitution. By-laws added to the constitution which will be in effect for the duration in- clude collection of the following salvagewhich is turned over to the War effort: Tin cans, grease, copper, stamps, keys, silk and nylon. Points may also be earned by registering each war bond purchased, by turning in suitable books for the Vic- tory Drive and by rolling surgical dressings for the Red Cross. At the first of the year the G. A. A. Board had a dinner at the Montana Hotel to plan the year's activities. This idea was started two years ago and is now an annual event. 60 USHERETTES First row-Betty Eck, Betty Collins, Janet Ivankovich, Shirlee Gustafscn, Eileen Monaghan Shirley Nadeau, Mary Donahue, Gloria Murphy. Second row-Doris Axelson, Francis Foley, Frieda Budiselich. Virginia Campbell, Bette Mae Sanders, Peggy Kerns, Margrette Stokke, Alice Hughes. The Volleyball Tournament was started but was never completed because of military training for the boys. In October the G. A. A. sponsored a dance which was enjoyed by everyone. G. A. A. annual assembly this year was under the theme of Carnival Capers, with Bill Brolin as chairman. On the second of December the G. A. A. initiated the largest group of girls ever to go into G. A. A.-twenty-nine girls were initiated. This year the gridiron party had a pirate motif as a theme. There were treasure chests, skeletons, pirate gold, etc. Everyone enjoyed it immensely. The Sweater Club held a dance on Valentine Day. Music and decoration were taken care of by Margrette Stokke. Officers of the organization who served during the year are: Peggy Kerns, presl- dentg Margrette Stokke, vice president: Bette Mae Sanders, secretary, and Alice Hughes, treasurer. Miss Elena Sliepcevich is the sponsor. GRIDIRON PARTY GREAT SUCCESS An annual event which is awaited with much anticipation by the football and basketball squads is the Gridiron Party, which was held in the Junior high gym, January 9. In honor of all boys who turned out for these two major sports, the affair this year centered around apirate theme. Treasure chests, skeletons, pirate ships and shipwrecks were all in evidence. All the guests and hostesses for the evening were attired in appropriate cos- tumes. Following an enjoyable evening of dancing, a delicious buffet supper was served. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Nordgaard, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Beary, Mr. and Mrs. M. F O'Leary and Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Munson were sp-ecial guests at the successful event. SADIE HAWKINS HOP PROVES SUCCESS Against a background of Dogpatch characters,approximately 200 Daisy Mae's and 'Lil Abners appropriately attired enjoyed the second annual Sadie Hawkins Hop. 61 SWEATER CLUB First row-Flora Ceccone, Alice Hughes, Bette Mae Sanders, Margie Wartens, Helen Kesterscn, Second row-Velvadene Wells, Georgianna Ggtcli, Eileen Monaghan, Margrette Stokke, Doris Lee Erickson. Peggy Kerns, Janice Chrestensen. The usual situation was reversed in that the Daisy Mae's snagged the 'Lil Ab- ners for the event and were responsible for the expenses of the evening. Music for the affair, which was held in the Junior high gym, March 4, was fur- nished by Phil Thomas' orchestra. Defense stamps were awarded to Colleen Hogan and Hugo Galle, who were se- lected by the judges as Daisy Mae and 'Lil Abner, respectively. SWEATER CLUB SEES ACTIVE YEAR In the fall of 1940, the Girls' Sweater Club was organized for the purpose of honoring G. A. A. girls who had earned their 800-point award. Proceeds from the various activities sponsored by the group are used to pur- chase sweaters for the new members. Although the organization is independent of the G. A. A., the same high scho- lastic standards and point requirements govern its members. The club held a successful Valentine Day dance, March 5, and sold novelty yarn lapel dolls in silver and blue as part of their financial projects. On April 23, the members entertained with an all-school assembly with talent solely from its members. Carry-over members from last year included Margie Wartens, Janice Chresten- sen, Bette Mae Sanders, Alice Hughes and Frances Foley. New members added dur- ing the year are Margrette Stokke, Peggy Kerns, Helen Kesterson, Georgianna Gotch, Doris Lee Erickson, Velvadene Wells, Flora Ceccone and Eileen Monaghan. Officers for the year were: Bette Mae Sanders, president, and Alice Hughes, secretary-treasurer. A banquet in the spring concluded the year's activities. MANY SWEATERS AND AWARDS WON During the yearly Installation and Awards Banquet held at the Montana Hotel May 5, thirteen girls were cited for honors in G. A. A. Bette Mae Sanders was awarded the traditional ring as the honor athlete. She was selected by G. A. A. junior members from a group of senior girls on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership and athletic ability. 62 HONOR ATI-ILETE Other honor awards included an engraved gavel to Peggy Kerns, president of the organization, and 1,000-point silver basketballs to the following girls: Bette Mae Sanders, Georgianna Gotch, Peggy Kerns Margrette Stokke,He1en Kesterson,Doris- lee Erickson and Alice Hughes. Janice Chrestensen and Margie Wartens are also members of the Silver Basketball honorary. Eight hundred-point award sweaters were awarded to Peggy Kerns, Margrette Stokke, Helen Kesterson, Georgianna Gotch, Velvadene Wells, Flora Ceccone, Eileen Monaghan, Dorislee Erickson and Shirlee Gustafson. Those already in the Sweater Club are Margie Wartens, Janice Chrestesen, Bette Mae Sanders and Alice Hughes. Officers installed for the coming year include: President, Alice Hughes, vice president, Shirlee Gustafson, secretary, Georgianna Gotch, and treasurer, Madelain Kelly. Outgoing officers were: President, Peggy Kerns, vice president, Margrette Stokkeg secretary, Bette Mae Sanders,and treasurer, Alice Hughes. Sent. 22, 1942-G. A. A. board dinner to plan the year's activities. Oct. 5 to 10, 1942--Volleyball tournament was started but was discontinued because of military training for the boys. Oct. 9, 1942-G. A. A. sponsored a very successful dance. Nov. 25. 1942-G. A. A. assembly was pre- sented, with Carnival Capers as the theme. Nov. 30, 1942-Miss Sliepcevich moved to room 25 of J. H. S. Dec. 2, 1942-G. A. A. initiated 29 girls. This was the largest group ever to go in. Jan. 9, 1943-Gridiron party, with the Pirate theme. Feb. 5. 1943-G. A. A. Sweater club Valentine dance. March 5, 1943-G. A. A. "Sadie Hawkins" dance. Huge success. March 31, 1943-G. A. A. initiation. April 7, 1943-Election of officers. April 22, 1943-Sweater club assembly. May 5, 1943-Awards banquet. May 12, 1943-Sweater club banquet. 63 SNAPS-HERE AND THERE Victory Vittles-V For Victory-Sewing Circle-Bread Line-A11-American-Betty, Beating It OutkR0ad to Knowledge-Future Homemakers-Bench Warmer-Y0u'11 Have to Wait, Girls- Y0u'11 Never Know It-O-0-0-ps-T0mmy- Our Heroes-Showing Off Old Glory. AUTOGRAPHS 3 . . . congramlationsf To The "BIG STACK" The Class of 1943 Anaconda High School Anaconda Reduction Works Anaconda Copper Mining Co. J-'M Q' gi N. 1 -f . 'sw -' 5- - K ,. 1 ww- .'1'-Vg, " Jlfblhligfk 'f'W3"Q 52 asf f .1 we-ft1,, 'SW ,A 5435! in df:-'-tiff, iw-" Q'1?fffifirff:T, Qbpiii- 1?Jf'vie5-Wir?-L '.:'f '-2-H513 'MQ ' 'N -ia?.'6F1 'wif' f 4' "Adina fff- ,..:5Ee' ilffsflfnz'f'?'l'+3'f'i5i iff' " ' -gf? '53 w-W" :Wa S? "fm M EM' if ' " " ' ' ' " 112.11 A" .-.ff ' " ' -?"Z-Yw s-11.4flt-,-i'- - -, 1: H4 ' -news' ,V 3- b1'f Q, .... Q- L' 15. r. V '5.,4v 1.512 5 'Egg-LIE-'.. . -tv. .gn un- 'fi 'jim' gfjf 171 ':. ' Q53 'gf-. ' 1 1 'ilzwfrv ,Q -. 215' 53 l qgrv ' X ' lj. N, "Win fy, ""',,,,...'L".." FROM MINE TO CONSUMER I Telephone 102-W SCH LECHTE TU D10 QUALITY PORTRAITS 112 West Third Anaconda, Montana TRAVEL By Rus 5 ,Sl I V ll"" , '51-ff up ,'.'.5'2l": . . 1' I If 91551-:,,I,' , f f 4- . 'W '3 N , Ml , .. 1 T. l , . L-- 35:55 Phone 333 for accurate, and dependable farcs and schedules INTERMOUNTAIN LINES l Compliments and Good Wishes TO THE GRADUATES OF 1943 WASHOE AMUSEMENT COMPANY WASHOE BLUEBIRD THEATER THEATER IMPROVE YOUR LAWN, TREES, FLOWERS AND GARDEN with Anaeonda Lawn and Carden Fertilizer Contains twice the amount of available plant food found in other lawn fertilizers Anaconda Sales Co. ------------- Anaconda, Montana Congratulations to the Class of 1943 ANACONDA HIGH SCHOOL . ANACONDA COPPER MINING COMPANY Water Works and Street Railway Department DALY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ANACONDA, MONTANA J. A. SANDERSON, President O. B. SILVEY, Cashier J. C, HARRINGTON, Vice President H. P. MURPHY, Assistant Cashier E. L. KUNKEL, Vice President T. J. SILLERS, Assistant Cashier E. L. KUNKEL, JR., Assistant Cashier AFFILIATED WITH NORTHWEST BANCORPORATION Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation BIG STACK BOOSTERS STANDARD OIL CO. GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP EMIL MARANS SAFEWAY STORES TTHE BEST FOR LESS" TWO MODERN FOOD STORES CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS CENTRAL SMOTORS MATELIOH BROS. PARK MOTORS WHITE BROS. GEIL MOTOR CO. ANACONDA AUTOMOBILE DEALERS Compliments MISS GRADUATE I to GOOD LUCK See Our the SENIORS line of Seniors Elizabeth Arden Cosmetics Lodge No. 239 NIVEN'S BATTERY B. P. O. E. CITY DRUG SERVICE STORE When You Buy It at Penney's, It's Right IN PRICE IN QUALITY IN STYLE SHOP AT PENNEY'S COMPLIMENTS OF THE Anaconda Brewing Co. THE HOME OF ROCKY MOUNTAIN BEER Compliments of the LEGAL PROFESSION C. E. AVERY R. A. MICHAUD H. j. DWYER SID STEWART 1. B. C. KNIGHT W. R. TAYLOR Come in and Receive Helpful Decorations Planned Exclusively for Your Home by the W. P. Fuller Co. SULLIVAN PA INT SHOP 318E tP k Tlph 45 BIG STACK BOOSTERS PARK AVENUE SHOE SHOP CENTRAL MARKET COMMERCIAL SERVICE GAMBLE STORES MICKLESON FLORIST TUCHSCHERER DRUG CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL TUCKER'S CLOTHING ANACONDA FUR AND DRESS SHOP CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS Q MEDICAL PROFESSION DR. J. L. O'ROURKE DR. 1.1. MALEE DR. J. H. NOONAN DR. W. E. LONG DR. T. J. KARGACIN DR. L. G. DUNLAP DR. M. R. SNODGRASS Come in and Enjoy Youself ! TOWN TALK West Side Lunches . . . Soft Drinks . . . Dancing Service Station vvsfvvvsfvvvvn Order From "Say It With Flowers, SHELL SERVICE and Say It With Ours" Sears Sl Roebuck Catalog Office WMWM Anaconda John Sugm Electric Light - 423 W t P Ak Building Flmqst es ar COMPLIMENTS TO THE SENIORS l DUVAL HARDWARE AND PLUMBING SERVICE COMPLIMENTS OF Frank McGrath Dean Tarderville Charles Unti Francis Smith E. H. Walker George Hartsell john Sajcich Tiny Longfellow Compliments of INDEPENDENT MEAT AND GROCERY Compliments to THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1943 KEN DRICK FUNERAL HOME COMPLIMENTS To THE oooo LUCK, sEN1oRs1 sEN1oRs CONDOR C BAR AND CAFE 72 - l BUY ALL YOUR NEEDS AT MONTGOMERY WARD Retail Store Catalog Order Phone 54-Phone 105 IN TIMES OF WAR, PREPARE FOR PEACE vAMvvvv Business training is more important now than ever before. A thorough business course will enable you to render patriotic service to your coun- try in its hour of need. Ziff? QHLIIRIEJJ' Owsley Block Butte, Montana Compliments of Compliments of R. A. KELLY Dental Profession COAL Dr. W. L. Beal WOOD Dr. R. O. Brandt INSURANCE Dr. D. MCDOI'1alCl REAL ESTATE Dr. A. K. Stevens GASOUNE Dr. P. S. Thompson soo East Park Phone 106 Dr' E' L' Turion Best Wishes From Vision Victory Congratulations and Best Wishes Dr. Chauncey M. Smith Optometrist GARRITY GROCERY I-IUNTHAUSEN GROCERY KENNE GROCERY LOVELL GROCERY 73 I Cloverleaf Creamery Pasteurized Dairy Products Third and Chestnut Street For the Best in Ice Cream Go to Super-Made Ice Cream Factory A Complete Food Store The Washoe Market 521 E. Park Phone 240 Doak's Service Station BILL DOAK Corner Park and Hickory Compliments to the Seniors From Hoyal's Jewelry Store Compliments to THE SENIORS! Copper Meat and Grocery Market Compliments of Anaconda Aerie Fraternal Organization of Eagles You Help Your Budget and the War When You Practice Wartime Economy BUY QUALITY SPORT COATS SLACKS SHOES FURNISHINGS MacINTYRE'S 215 East Park AVSIIUB Log Cabin Chili Parlor "Loaded Hamburger, l0c" KEIG'S Quality Merchandise at Moderate Princes BEST WISHES I Central Labor Council p Compliments of COMPLIMENTS TO THE 1943 GRADUATES SPROUSE-REITZ CO. 5, 10, 15 Cent Store MQCONNELL ELECTRIC CO. Compliments to Congratulations the' Graduating Class to the Class of '43 F isher-Hopwood Co. MATT J. IQELLY "The Best in Furniture" 217 Main Street Insurance . . . Coal Eat Thompson's Snowwhite Brighten Up Your Compliments of Vitamin-Enriched I-Iome With Flowers 9 BREAD From MAHAN S 210 East Park Avenue Phone 58 BAKERY Take Your Congratulations Pictures at Good Luck, Seniors! To the Graduating Class of '43 SWANSON MARCHION 416 East Park Avenue o o ' C J P O East Park Avenue can 725 I GARDEN CAFE ALWAYS OPEN Ingrid Ellmose, Prop. WESTERNER'S Men's Outfitters 125 East Park Avenue Dorothy Gray Toiletries HIS' by the House for Men Certified Leather Cleaner SPARROW ANODE CLEANERS PHARMACY Phone 191 Your Reliable Prescription Store Since '84 Congratulations, Seniors! From the QUESTION MARK I To the Class of '43 ...From... BAKE-RITE BAKERY Compliments to the Seniors of 1943 TURF CAFE Congratulations to the Graduating Class chmidt ervice atisf ies Plumbing and Heating WILLIAM G. SCHMIDT 406 East Park Avenue GIMBLE LUMBER ANACONDA COMPANY TIN SHOP Extend Their Best Wishes to 211 Oak Street ThE' C1288 of 1943 Phone 6 E Anaconda's Pioneer ' Compliments of I'IOlTlC-OWflCCl Department Store PEOPLETS CLINIC SCHWARTZ FINANCE co. 0. IQ, STQRE fOsteopathicj Durston Building 211 East Park Avenue For Expert Laundry . . . It's the ANACONDA LAUNDRY For Expert Cleaning . . . lt's the ANACONDA LAUNDRY Compliments of Anaconda Meat and Grocery Market 800 East Park Compliments, Seniors l ...From... Good Luck, Seniors! ANACUNDA P. J. FINNEGAN SERVICE FLll'lCI'2ll Home M I N O R 9 S Cigars . . . Cigarettes . . . Candy News . . . Magazines Sporting Goods Greeting Cards 120 Main Street Light Lunches THE ARTIC 118 Main Street '77 V COMPLIMENTS OF A. C. M. OFFICIALS W. E. MITCHELL, General Manager F. S. ADAMS R. KELLY 1. ADAMS L. E. LARSEN E. A. BARNARD C, A LEMMON A. CAMPBELL H, J, MCGUIRE F- L- CAMPBELL R. R. MCCARREN R- J- CAROL J. H. MCCREA F- COLE C. L. MCNEIL H- COLLINS J. McPHERSON A. G. DAVIDSON J. MCVICARS G. A. DEAN J. J. DOUGHERTY W. A. EMANUEL W. T. FLYNN G. H. FORREST F. F. FRICK . R. HOYT . R. HULL . M. JOHNSON M M H R. A. JONES KELL E. c. E. 'MILKWICK . MORROW R C. W. MORSE .c. NEAL H . E. PICKELL . C. RICHILE S. S. RDDGERS N. SCHMJDT W. K. SMITH G. TRYON J E A J. Compliments of THE MONTANA , SMITH Wishes to Congratulate the Graduating ...Ask form Class and to Wish them the Societe Chocolates Best of Luck in Their Future 'COMPLIMENTS OF Standard Publishing 0. PRINTERS : : BOOKBINDERS . , .V , lg MW. fr r, i 1 X H1 L+ M ff " ,, ,. ' ww? I -,,. .. f, , - ff .. ,v If. S+ , , ' 1 1 - 55 V J- f. , f Y. - '- -r . ' fl , I ' - -U .ix , ' 1 V , ,J s 0 f ni- y 1 ,f L24 f '4' A 'qv b H ,Z H 11 55 - . f 1, , J? Z ? 7 , . -R " y'-94-4-I U ,aww MMM, MN f ,M-fb-if-. 1 f ,, , - "j gy? GQ "'1 '+ve a F f J I . Q, V , f , B 1: I4 , . is I W E ,I 15 . 51 . : .4 :",, f I 1- , " ' f 1 4 'K M P- 1 , '-3. r' ew W 6 I ',T L 'J 9Y J 7-1 IS . 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Suggestions in the Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) collection:

Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 39

1943, pg 39

Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 79

1943, pg 79

Anaconda High School - Big Stack Yearbook (Anaconda, MT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 27

1943, pg 27

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.