:lgIFE,a?:.if will fkzlnfhal ThE.-filml.5u'nrP, Anal.:-2 RV.- 4.x....-. --..a.: e..f..,. +L-Ulz:fl'.l:'3: .iiaiVidual sri--
I s discussion g
1111 a. C, H1 OVC e alll what a 'won '
'r.lDlSaHtArN 192 e
ec . ' ' d what 1nte1es1:mgi",..
' An l F Ba . such as trips to
if. Co-captams at nuaw mgggglm and me, places EL
htlxuaaav-.u.a i1n-JQQQ".jp.QIT'I.Q1T"."Tq71i'3gZFQ,f"f',ff'fQvvhep2g LR. C. high school students get aA ghance to go. My rqorrxmate
I ' "l1Sl1lV ID e
,?fStudents Enyoy 3,55 l-Ing c oo oca epartment
0 l stion I -' new
Busy Vacations f ve Presents Annual Christmas Concert ggdege
'3g:t325Q3'f3,:,'h3:-fggggQfiiggmwf-fg'lf1egjg'jj111i1,Snuaefif,g',i11 mE1nc,iss'1,founa ouf'when"1 went 'lest year as a 'gf
'l Q- V elf ri num-f:.....A -nun l " ' r 9? l
g3ge?fgI:3:3gi1"Ei5gg jWh5eDoubleheader Brings VlCt0ryEis:fergg""n
'he' e 'A k B k b HT m
:rtl,.Q.llg?-5.-W -fem-n1n:rrr."sQ.mlC.-Ssqmm-'asnmg-bagibian gsigggggmged Ei'IE'51fGgii?'ee
'it' If.s'fffi"d,,fffiE,f'ff.3faf.fi'fk21fffff.fIfefgffflgif' ...Mir-1110 from the eveninemeal between' her Sheefs- A150 as
1 3 Q V F at at thelaozad nf fha fnlwln en T rlir'h'x'l' lin!!!-' rl1x!'lHSl1T'1'l
S ly he head? OC a. C er li
me I 951 I Devlew Cl k W f h
ulvggaigtei lelsgson-LEO Mary Moth fJr.l "I 'like themEisgdtgegeTgEZietf1E'ei?g:fg1ggeJI Sitting '
. , 4 - - . , ,--- 4, D- , .. . ,, ,l
-st. . mal - 1 F ,
mgnt eofg Anoka Beats Mechamc Artsgg as Htefnatlona e
3 2 a c . l 0 F
hte my: - . . sl- lens Tro hy in Hall an
F 0 gif. l F f S Sa nlilgli. -1 E'eHLeI'Talnl'I1eflt'CU1T1' If
khygl-'loco' , e 0 4 to tireuxlsugll so completely that we would
'ffainin f , 111.50 ' r ey nm-fins war a' 1" :Tn on df 1- es---L --J'-+----- ------15'
Eny schiolzrtgtsasrpotll-0 th9mSe1VeS!" ' 0 e ma gp ng Eigisdegp ' Q' 'zlavayelhveyxxmtgm ' lf-
we state League. Forthe Par Rouiuard tJr.J "'rheiA Att d en.
'le' thf""""'-' 1' W' U 'A" ' ' Q' " . 0 en -ee or convi- .1
ffjngg AIUKAI Work Begins um "oh, Press Conference me Zig s .
'- .--f'l"1"""""T"' """'U'1lEllL4' ' - 'u-:r unuicrvwv-.An ...- g 1 , , V ,i Q V.,--L ef 1
435'-""1-nf 'M ""'gl19- J---L va---J f1-+.1--- . - -' e-4 halve to say good-bgflevlg all our newly-made friends. ,As'the first bus- F
Efeat Elk 2,1335 Band Completes 'fif3d1efP1f?10?sa.rs21ei3h1g.ell PfaYs4,?1a1?9HHegr.fairve tPFin'3lhf1'g
by r Marcliin Season e '1 An k C ' o S ' ier
Pwr H ,, age is , ogg o an ommlttees trive
'W " ' f D l a . .Joyge .R33'6t,ffA' U1-ll "I haven't M M h 1 D ic'
Ei gfesffm-upPui1m M fs s k FB ,mg cm ME to eet arc ea ne .nd F
-ll Y' c erson pea S at ...-. ..,.f....i.-.u1e'fa1l"'MhMfm hnmhrmmi M like fp. P be'tryi1igfltTmTel5fi?i'oH life 1
eled ' ' - 1' 3
in a Football Banquet mfsflers have sranea-pref'f12.'fT1cX"F,Ef3i'l'ii?Ijgii.f,
will be hayigghallhsoijts ofQpl L54
f Wada Ca
me Rag mp ls un Are Going Stro
r!pShUUEE!'Sf" 'menmur f-vruu"' '-'-' -W -'J '- e o F - Te I ,
nday October 21 the band Seniors gn
m lettefyngn Wm, are cgpame p uvwcm gCllU.ldl science
a trophy for their mafchmg g asses ale woikm ou co1 e va lu
lyma Leaov Lmd John' Gabrlck gb fe Img very well but it x
ring 0 Debaters Enter Zinlgggngnfgfgfljilfifftigffibn pmjects h lp xi the students would
se ., Four Taumamenu ,E::e1J00r'lSL':E lumors Lead in Dental Card Race ,
hard worklrg the band has mme out on t0P uthern Minnesota They tio t nc om Ihunn apohs Mmme
as shlovsm by the elaborat!i..Mamf Using Pl
T, 5 ed, Depmment SMSUZZ5 Classes Name Officers for Yea
e1P l P o son o
men S mgmm nellfwmi Angelo Heads Seniors
omSpart'oslltt1e escapade. Rogers Jim Bouley Dick Grefe re guests of the Kiwanis Club DEI' U
member 29 the bm-nj went fp Russell Howell Jim Bailey Ba l
Minnmota vs, Washington ble Davis Tom Moore and Geri A d S S h
at the U of M. There were W8St Ee aegiyiovemggg
hei mouse December 7 fo
1 s house
P' Fmldb Went to Arizona cast of Hucklebex ry Fmn
ll tw-Pkg sur, N Several Cl as -palm,
z , ,., , A . .- 'Z q , I Q mm. h W , 'Val Q,
L- . E U ' T 1 , v ' J. - , . - eg - X. ' V , H
ish -' . "A"'i4' "fm" " 'i " "1 -ii?
A 1 5-I-n.s.u ..,,,,,,, - I f .- :T- " l rr . . l I .1-D.: H A,-ln,-ul.. lrvilueul, vat.--neil.,
fthe' ' V
ui Q fi 5 ' .
fa: For SPGBCI! Include J M or ,, . , f ,, ,, A . , H- 4
' 1. ' I A' VJ-. ...-...?-. ... ..-, - 1,-QW -5" -53
R' r, Y 1 Q ' ' :jj
,Q-wmv A-on-, -.-j,,,.,,,., ,,,,-. ...-.... . :'::ani-u-. b .- - - v-un ---- ..,-..,..- -,,,,'
5 ' ' " ' -l 1 ' ' i .' ,f fl
l - - ,Q ' 1 - ,Q,,.,.,..,g,,,,-r,. -' .11
M M h 1 D e n e d A cl
f ,t-Q,-H -- 4379-w - ---. . 4 Q een an tten an is
A r ' . . -- - - , ' p . 1 h -. J. 1 Q . A 1 V. 1 - 0 h M -V M
BY "'Washington Post, and bly ln the auditorium agfainst'3i11rg10 u
s e 1 3 s a
A C lik 't Can You Imagm' e 1
se and Nonsense ... my be .W .....,.....,,....,.,..c-,.,,,,..,...B...s
iehpouglassnvvent to ozark, I0 stair lS01ef'S H11 make 'fhefbest cabin at Lake George on Satur-
Nordliei Enter Anoka
Mr. Greengo. Mr. Greengo v
at St Mary's Lake in C
eptmeber 8th. Many at- W'-1':NMUWLMM-I
l , D ,
li noka Goes Dogpatch Styleme remmed to? Square Dancing ls ge
n Hughes went to'Denver,' ' Janet Reed 'C.H'.l4"It'si1iReTa after' being ill with an : V . l ,
do. He tried the roller skat- prison so they might 'as well issue attack, She had been at Popular ln 00 If 1
- 1 h 1 u 1 H --.' 4- E Q Sinai,.Hospital', .. ..., ,... ,. .H . -kifw-i.fn.1Vfv- Eilhorfsnri an
Th ' 0
'wmauofa Me Alalld ...iri,i?l'Tornardoes Halter Ponlesg
vibesgeffiavsslaiiggsiaalsgnigaiifisgphggug ake Homecoming a Succes
L 1.11 11 us 1..ru.'.'. ewu.'f-- - .A------. .Y Y a USU-L lu. Q . ... ..- V--.---V --'ff
n Campaign Exceeds .3,p,,It,s
oal By Good Margin my
. gives me
,.,..,,,. -........---. ,, ,
Crandon, Wisconsin, for a
an eiitra study hall." "
Mary Charest went to Great Shirley WGGSG fS0Ph-7-"IVF V
..-:...u. 1. -5. ,, .--- - - -
Q, J, , .,,..,.L.1.. .4.- .. ..1--- . hi
football .orf f ll W k ,
because of Q 0 t e , it
in his kflefw. .. .. .- g Y- Y---M lyugnlgung-1vnu,-,Urnucxxf :NE
' Lois Burton and Dave Dilcher seyg Mr. Hagman, New Yo:
attended the Junior Red -Qross Qhicago. Mr. Svvaigon. tr
Training Center at Lal
. . .- . .- Mun
Courtesy Committee 'ui'
to see Charlie. Dick Ford, V. ' E . O d
f?91?? YY0?1ii3Ef'?lf.,f1T? sig ' CWS I .2 Gets, Into ,Action . if
- - 1 . . .. g . . e - e . l . W V issfasdayasasffg desea7afa'MfiK10n
ln as well as the six-period day, but I'm":"x"""V"" 5- me . -. - .
S - . . g afternoon and talked on experi- Mr. Lappm, Mr. Zundars
. it wasc the. 01JlY,g1'.h,111H we co,uld..... . ,,.., , ..-V -. -- -. P .. .. Vnand Mrk Swansondm
en Game to
sdale to visit the Robins.
af. . ' nd Was
I Embarrassed an Tim
as NM-v W M . s 4 U ,n, cr.. . -.-
. . , -' ' i, - 1- 4- as he -- - ' d 1 be Umce, as-did Miss Sterne
eisberg ,didn t do- too rnllfih noon -hourvwhich is ,important to nnffffgilgglgfathgimaes llglgldaguiclok care of recor 1383 .
Y M Iv the.::rsrrnn-T......-...,.....' IQ'. 7 OI' e
O K A H I Fm "M to H
Q I -' ' ' .alg MrQ
.....g.......-.......-,,- .. -..W ,W
erating lafef- Kitty Spfihfl meets as a body more than once meeting at St- "u"L'G"1"""'J"' ' A 'L' s"A l ' ,ked at
.1 -4..-af- n-s.1--.v---.- 1r1----- ---- -A -V - - - -- - --- -v 4- -- ,ee days in A A al F 0 al N '
, . nnu A eghv r was ke
Packers Bow to Tornadoes lf- edema k d
,Skinner Nets Sixteen Points
5'W1l1111.I.llLE all' We-4l!1AuCl.'i'I1'l G"- ?'3ll1d.l1Ul',' IJLISLZI. IIGVC .HU LJJIIC IUL'
Ilagfgggggglfgfnceton- 1YLirir19:, myselfat noon.. Itlsnagreed that '
ents will spa
e on trips ar
at are trave
agman, who is,
r. Swanson, wi
ack Hills: an
'H - - u. . , -,... --,.. -,--..- ...... ..---- ...--...-.. ..-
W1 V151 ls pal ents at Whltqpiano with old time favorites and
ver, South Dakota. Mr.,Qan1p:mm Mlmgm-M A-,g3,,,,,,u-,1, M
f30fff0Mn2- yfallnj C 1- . ' ' i Y 'ith the crowd-
,,,,,,,,,e,,i,1fgPg P Narcotics Can ang 011 Choa. in the
h . Iona! l H A V Q- g ool, they have
'i .W3 ized- also. f'Svqeet jfioletsf' never
l ' .J '
- - :I-fr - 11
ide Give Talks 2.-fain. Holds Banquet wiiie,
g - . .. rf . V
li nv' , "' """""""' -'V' Ubecauot cvCz..yuuuy'sccxu:n ul
.nuLhn-w1lL.ws1.Llns..coi1s1n-:uJ it' Itls my advice to. you
lebaters Participate l
, , .
n ,First Tournament
o together will visit at Inter:
you haven't tried it, do it soon.
3Q?E.Ef?'!llS .and .Q0S.Sibl5L see tlmp
'mwsfudyin Sponsored by P.T.A. 'fedglnorg
ery student 4'-.-'--1' - - W,-' ' - ' nuunc auu umuxxcu 8.'4B9St0Il
5 year becaufe they dont have To .explain for the rosei
catch and bring a frog. ' . daily .on his lapel, he l
nu -2-1.4-L. , ,'.-,J-.-ll.-l:a-.lLnI-4-4e:-.-- A --rx ..n.u1m.1'l'x'n.LL,'x1x-nt-r-ol
Student Council Plans Coronation Ceremony .
of Basket Ball Homecoming Royaltyg
Queen Joyce and King Dwight Will '
Reign i 5
'a panel 'GlSCllSSlOT1"0I'l.
that students like -best,
each ' ' ' '
was .1 Semors Eli
Am for Scholar
Duluth civic clubs tookf
gf-11-flea'-'-leeue are interesting
turned ' o mthe get-acquainted
room." Some.. however.. .do ifudy .
in these ' ' .
study ha 0 0 0 in
as the 'li.,----,, -,..-- .,..,- .. -.... - -- .... .-.,.,.,,, Lhe
tory. They have been there since the iloor was cleared fo
1904 and have been used for many n When the dance broke
purgoses thrgghg the years. On one went up tor theghl
Anoka High Increases Staff
I H ' Tell. QW' Melllbels
C 0l'l'lCC0l'l'lll1g 1 ,,,,,,.c me we ,,,,,,m,g g,,,,,,, .....- ,,,..... ........, s..e...s .,....... c. ,.....,. ............, ...C
,-, f-.- - -.M-. - .-- !-,f- v-1 to oc loafers in every crowd.
' 1 - A --..- ..'. .
boardcan make a record for you, discontinued phone sf
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5 lb 'D N75 that this book will keep the doors of your memories un-
" X! As editors, it has meant an unforgettable experience to
bring you a picture of the school year you have just
experienced. Nor would this have been possible it it had
not been for the tine co-operation we received in assem-
bling this material. We especially wish to thank Pat and
Tom for their ideas which made our ideas a realityg Mr.
1 Johnson tor always being there at the right time to give
- -sk us that extra push without which we never would have
Xt H4 succeededf David Bank Studios tor their untiring eftorts
Q i Ak .
. . 1 and patience in taking our pictures, and the Greene
'Q "'--3 x BX
2 rx X
- r 1. - on Engraving Co. and North Central Publishing Co. for their
. 1 , fi ,jx able assistance and superior workmanship.
'j 'l' lg lk 1
y ' 5 lxfavi-fi is for Because everyone who worked with us'gave his best,
X 5 N
SA NN A X
i dbx -' la il-v we can with pride present to you the T952 Anokan. '
1 "IL . , V fc GX: If:
l is. if Ss- lil Sincerely yqurs,
l --si 'Q 'J'-. 'N ,f,,Qi .' ,.
u I 4, +R ' , .rw-
Q 1, -xx ' A A, ee ,qncl , may
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Published by CLASS OF 52 wif
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The doors leading to knowledge and an enrichment of life must be
opened by those who have the keys of experience. Of the many who
have assisted us in seeing through the keyhole into the larger room,
we single out two, Miss Lois Melby and Miss Hazel Hoglund, two of
our friends and instructors who have guided our course and who
have helped us lar beyond the call of duty.
ln her many years at Anoka High School, Miss Hoglund has suc-
ceeded in developing one of the finest speech departments in our
state. Such productions as "Midsummer Night's Dream" and "The
Night of January l6th" have had a professional touch usually found
in only older groups. Her characterizations for Book Week and Christ-
mas have had wide appeal in the community who long ago discovered
her willingness to co-operate in their activities.
More ditticult to enumerate but of no less value is the assistance
she has given to us as individuals. Her quick sympathy, unshakable
conndence in our ability, and sincere understanding of our problems
make her a master teacher and an invaluable friend.
It is a rare student who has sat in Miss Melby's classes without
receiving a deeper appreciation of the literature which is our American
heritage. Her contagious enthusiasm for the folklore ot our nation
has been the key to o new understanding of what has made ours
a great country and her love for what is fine in literature has struck
a deep chord in our responses.
Her assistance, too, has extended outside the classroom. Through
her efforts the Junior Red Cross has become an integrated part of
our school and community life. Her artistic help has made the Junior-
Senior Prom a memorable event in the school year. Her guidance of
the junior class has been of the utmost value.
But Miss Melby is more than a teacher, she is a friend. No problem
of ours is too minute for her sympathy and suggestion. No student
is unworthy of her full measure of assistance. An eagerness to help,
to guide and to befriend are qualities which single her out as an
With humble pride, therefore, and with a deeper sense ot gratitude
than can be expressed, we dedicate the 1952 Anokan to these two
beloved teachers and good friends.
t Mftpd Ll"
W 5 'f "KV
fggff, i. .
. TW' -
W3 ilfil G Qfvlmlfl
KEY TO THE BOOK
School Board ....,A.. ......A.
ffbOffice Personnel ...,
Faculty ,,,,....,,.. ,,..,....
V i .
U lp ' Clubs ..,............
f , Junior Red Cross .
a A M ,6t5ypj3.,fgf1lX .....,.
I i I' .... .....
QW GJ, Speech ........
Pg? A Band ,.......
i Anokahi ......
J U ' Anokan ...,
. - ir' "A" Club ,...,.
- fy' Cheerleaders
. Football .v.........
5 I lk, Homecomings ..,..
'I ' Q Basketball .......
Ni V Wrestling l,...
I in A Track ...,,...
' Baseball ..,...,..,.....
QM x Golf .f ...,.......,...
S lg x Intermural Sports .,.,..,.
Senior Class Will ,.,.....
8th Grade ..,....
46. gl 52'
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The doors ot any major edifice must of necessity
be controlled by a master key, Likewise the locks to
educational opportunity are opened to the students by
a master key, the local administration of Anoka High
School. Six public minded, tar-seeing citizens are
selected by the community to control the various keys
which collectively spell education. Their task in these
days of increasing school population, taxes, and rising
prices present insurmountable problems. Yet the pro-
gress of American education must go forward.
Our local Board ot Education has great responsi-
bilities to the students and public in directing the
policies of a school population of l5OO high school
students and a staft ot 50 teachers. The type of school
they have established is indicative of their high
devotion to the weltare of our student body.
At the present our Board is composed of Mr. Forrest
E. Babcock, president, Mr. LeRoy F. Carlson, vice presi-
dent, Mr. J. M. Wennerluncl, secretary, Mr. R. D.
Donaldson, treasurer, Mr. Fred H. Moore, director, and
Mrs. Margaret E. Morrill, director.
Mr. Bye, our superintendent, needs no introduction to
this community or to the State of Minnesota. In addition to
administering the Anoka Public Schools, he has been con-
stantly called upon to serve on various important state
committees. In the autumn of i950 he received the high
honor ot being elected president ot the Minnesota Educa-
tion Association, a position he occupies for two years.
School, community, and state respect his wisdom, foresight,
and integrity as a leader in education. ,
An able assistant to our superintendent is our principal,
Mr. Gerald Huston. His untailing efforts and friendly
interest in the problems ot our school are a valuable asset
in making Anoka High School the splendid institution we
ln the outer ottice are the secretaries to these admin-
isters. Mrs. Dorothy Aanstad, Mrs. Vally Yaeger, Miss
Dorothy Bowers, and occasionally Miss Matina Zubulqke.
Their cheerful and winning assistance is much appreciated.
Upper picture-Mr. Bye
Not shown-Vally Yaeger
if I l 1
ERMA ANDERSON . . . Commercial, Senior
CHESTER ANDERSON . . . BioloQY: Tenth
grade adviser, Football Coach, Baseball
Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach, "A"
EVELYN BERG . . . English, Ninth grade
GERTRUDE BOWERS . . . General Science,
Ninth grade adviser.
WALTER BAUER . . . Social Science, Assistant
ORVILLE BUEHLER . . . Woodworking, Elec-
tricity, Eighth grade azlviser, Stamp Club
JOHN CAMPBELL . . . Modern History, Tenth
grade adviser, Basketball Coach, Assis-
tant Football Coach, Business Org., Golf
Coach, "A" Club.
HELEN FLEISCHMANN . . . Latin, English,
Tenth grade adviser, Anokahi.
DARWIN FOLLRATH . . . Art, Eleventh grade
GAIL FOSTER . . . Mathematics, Algebra,
Ninth grade adviser.
MARVIN GILBERTSON . . . History, English,
Tenth grade adviser, Geography.
RUTH GOODNER . . . English, Eighth grade
BERTHA GOW . . . English, Seventh grade
HAROLD GREENGO . . . Consumers Chemis-
try, Science Club, Junior class adviser.
WILLIAM GREFE . . . Senior high industrial
arts, Ninth grade adviser.
CAROL GUTENKUNST . . . Home Economics,
General Science, Seventh grade adviser.
JOHN HAGMAN . . . History, Eighth grade
adviser, Debate, Geography, Junior high
student council adviser.
HENRY HAMMER . . . Agriculture, Veteran's
Rum HALLENBERG . . if-vim MusiQftlTeiJtIf
grade adviser. l' ' 'l
HAZEL HOGLUND .. eeclw- ' cms!
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MORRIS JOHNSON , . . Band: Ninth grade
CARROLL JOHNSON . . . Social Science:
Senior class adviser: Anokan: Future
Voters of America Club.
ELLEN JUREK . . . Spanish: English: Eleventh
grade adviser: Dean of Girls: Spanish
MARK KLONOWSKI . . . Physical Education
Director: Tenth grade adviser: Intramural
Sports: Square Dance Club: Equipment
GARTH LAPPIN . . . History: Seventh grade
adviser: Wrestling Coach: Assistant Foot-
ball Coach: "A" Club.
MARION LEMBERG . . C r' I: T h
grade adv?-,t 59,99 Cla X en!
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S RLEMIN lxthematics: Seventh
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RHODA LGNIFJ . YqjI!Librarian: Sejyrx class
' acplxser: rare Club. Jl
FFLZWIMEIILBY .4x. . English: El nth grade
Vlll adij er: Pl,Gniivr'Red Cross Adviser.
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PATRICIA MORKEN . . . Junior High English:
Seventh grade adviser.
PHURNEY MORTENSON . . . Mathematics:
Eighth grade adviser,
RUTH NORDLIE . . . Commercial: Junior
CLARA PAULSEN . . . School Nurse: Senior
CAROL REED . . . Geography: Seventh gradr:
VIVIAN SANDERSON . . . Girls' Physical
Education: Ninth grade adviser: G.A.A.
Supervisor of elementary grade school.
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ELIZABETH SCHAERFER . , . Home Economics,
General Science, Eighth grade adviser.
MARILYN STERNER . . . Eighth grade art,
Eighth grade class adviser.
EARL STIMMLER . . . General Science, Seventh
grade adviser, Audio-Visual.
HELEN STORY . . English, Senior class
DONALD SWANSON . . . English, Sophomore
.IEANETTE THOMASON . . Mathematics:
Eighth grade adviser. In
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LESLIE WAGNER Mechanical Drawing,
Metal Work, General mechanics, Ninth
grade class adviser.
JEROME WAGNER . . . Biology, Science,
Mathematics, Ninth grade adviser.
GORDON WALKER . . . Aviation, Health,
Assistant Football and Basketball Coach,
Junior class adviser.
WILLIAM WANAMAKER . . . American History,
Basketball Coach, Junior class adviser,
"A" Club adviser, Track Coach.
MARILYN WHITCHURCH . . . Home Economics,
Junior class adviser.
OSCAR WILCOX . . . Mathematics, Algebra,
Geometry, Eleventh grade adviser.
JAMES ZIMDARS . . . Physics, Eleventh grade
adviser, Boys' Counselor, Assistant prin-
cipal, Junior Academy of Science.
COOK5 . . . iLeft to righti Mrs. Johnson, Mrs.
Bever, Mrs. Bloska.
JANITORS . . . iLeft to rlghti Mr. Hintgen,
Mr. Erickson, Mrs. McFerr.an, Mr. Samuel-
son, Mr. Haley, Mr. Payette, Mr. Card
TUDENT ADMINI TRATICN
Student participation in school control is now to be
found in practically all high schools. The participation
gives the students practical applications in the demo-
cratic type of government. The Anoka Hi Student
Council is a typical example of this student government.
The nine members of the National Honor Society and
one member from each home room comprised the l95i-
l952 student membership.
Besides giving these students valuable knowledge
in government, the student council performs many useful
duties. This year's council had charge of the football
and basketball homecoming as well as providing enter-
tainment in the form of assembly programs. For football
homecoming the council sold homecoming buttons and
promoted the annual parade. A demonstration of the
atomic principle and a trampoline performance were
just two of the many successful assembly programs
provided by the student council.
The officers, who are members of the National Honor
Society, are elected by the student body. They were
Lee Carlson, president, Bill Blesi, vice-president, and
Jessie Gustafson, secretary-treasurer.
All in all it was a very successful year for the Anoka
Hi School Student Council, with the members gain-
ing ability and knowledge in government and the stu-
dent body benefiting from the activities planned by the
The Junior Student Council, with fifty-eight members,
has done a big job this year under the iunior high
principal, Mr. Zimdars. Miss Berg and Mr. Hagman
assisted David Larson, the president, in supervising
At the first meeting of the year, four committees
were chosen: the Welcome Committee, which welcomes
new students, the Building Committee, which helps to
keep the building in order, the Program Committee,
which organizes programs for the iunior high, and the
Pepfest Committee, which helps the cheerleaders.
Each class in the iunior high is well represented on
there is a respresentative from each English class. Each
class is also represented by its class officers.
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Let's Take a look Through the key-hole into the
Spanish room To see what The members of this years
Spanish Club l have been doing. They had meetings
once every six weeks during the regular class period
with Mrs. Jurek as Their adviser. Bonnie Hathaway was
the president with Darrell Tilleskior as vice president,
Marilyn Iverson as treasurer, and Janet Cooper as
secretary. At Their meetings They sang songs in Spanish,
prepared skits in Spanish and read Spanish poems.
During The Christmas season They added a foreign
atmosphere by singing carols in The school halls,
The organization serves a double purpose. First, by
providing for The members a great deal of fun and
enioyment and second, by stimulating a better under-
standing of The Spanish language, The customs of The
Spanish speaking countries, and more knowledge of
The people who inhabit them.
Plaid shirts, swirling skirts, and stamping feet were
the order of The day when The Square Dance Club held
its meetings. The gay music and intricate steps made
a colorful scene for The members who met Twice a
month for an evening of good fun. Richard Bennett,
president, Gail Bucklin, secretary-treasurer, and Mr.
Klonowski were The elected officers and adviser.
That the dances learned and enioyed by the members
were intriguing is indicated by such Titles as "The
Spanish Cavalier", "Solomon Levi", "Oh Johnnie", "The
Wreck of the 97". In addition to the pleasure of danc-
ing and the fellowship of interested students, the thirty-
tive members acquired an appreciation of this popular
. . I
form ot recreation so common to our pioneer tore-
Have you ever heard "Como esta usted" or "Hola
amiga" as you walked through the halls? If so, you
were probably hearing some happy second year
Spanish Club members chatting. lf you were to visit
one of their monthly meetings, you would hear part of
the program given in Spanish. At these meetings, films
of Spanish life are often seen. ln class the students
give skits and sometimes sing songs in Spanish. Before
Christmas vacation, they sponsored The Christmas Carols
which were sung in The halls. All this is because the
club is dedicated to learning more of Spanish speaking
The otTicers were Milton Legg, president, Lois Ries-
berg, vice president, Amy Countryman, treasurer, and
Barbara Larson, secretary.
Do you have any foreign or American stamps? Are
you interested in stamp collecting? Perhaps you have
been asked such similar questions as these. The 38 en-
thusiastic members of the stamp club are constantly
looking for new sources and by asking questions they
find what they want. The club meets twice a week on
Thursday during the 20 minute lunch period and after
school. Mr. Buehler keeps the members on their toes by
giving stamp knowledge quizzes. These stamp collectors
feel their hobby is very worth while because it gives
them a knowledge of the world, fills many leisure hours
with creative interest, and starts them on what may
become a life-long hobby.
A new procedure of showing films was begun this
year and was successful partly because of our efficient
Film Operators Club. Instead of being shown in the
cafeteria, the movies projected in individual class rooms
which met with approval by students and teachers.
This meant additional work, but under the supervision
of Mr. Stimler, the club elticiently operated the movie
proiectors and kept them in first-class condition.
The operators End that showing movies is a very
interesting and valuable pastime because it is both
educational, and fun, They have the opportunity to see
many worthwhile movies, and at the same time be of
value to the purpose of the visual educational pro-
gram of our school.
One of the keys to success is the ability to express
oneself in clear, forceful English, to think quickly and
clearly, and to convince others that one's ideas are
sound. Under Mr. Hagman's able direction the members
of the debate squad had ample opportunities to
develop these qualities. This year's debate topic:
"Resolved: That the United States should have can-
scription of essential services in times of war", meant
deep digging into its pros and cons. Finally it was
whipped into shape so that each member of the squad
could defend both the negative and positive sides.
Only then were they ready to enter into competition
with other schools at Gustavus Adolphus, Augsburg,
Macalester, North High, Stillwater, White Bear, So. St.
Paul, and Anoka. Eighteen students participated,
winning 26 debates of the 62.
sa ni: 5 . x
On any first and third Monday of the month there is
a sound of excitement coming from room Qii, the
room for scientifically-minded students. Barbara Van
Hollen, president, does a very able job of presiding
over the meetings with the assistance of Mr. Zimdars,
who is in charge of them.
Any student may join the Junior Academy of Science
who is conducting experiments such as nutritional
experiments with white rats, chemically growing plants,
building radios and the like.
The climax of the club's activities came when the
members exhibited their projects in the spring. This
took place at St. Cloud Teachers College.
If you were to look through the keyhole into one of
the Christian Fellowship meetings you would see many
happy faces because this club, which meets every
Monday after school, is organized to develop a deeper
Christian fellowship among our students. At the meet-
ings choruses and hymns accompanied by a portable
organ are sung, local ministers, missionaries, students
from twin city Bible Colleges and sometimes club mem-
bers speak to the group. At other times there might
be a Bible quiz or a sing-speration. In addition the
members work together as a gospel team in presenting
programs in local churches. Last fall this club won first
prize at the Bible conference held in Minneapolis. A
fun meeting after the football homecoming game was
a pirates party at the First Baptist Church.
The officers of this club were David Dilcher, presi-
dent, Edith Anderson, vice president, Barbara Pease,
secretary, and Nancy Schlafge, treasurer.
The Home Economics Club started off The school year
on the right financial foot by selling cherrios during the
noon hour, a favorite with everyone. By These means
They'had enough money to buy brightly colored oilcloth
tablecloths, placemats, dishcloths, and dishtowels which
They contributed to The Home Ec. department.
On Wednesdays after school, The club served ci
variety of lunches for The faculty coffee hour.
The club members enioyed Themselves at The Christ-
mas banquet given for The members of The school board
and also at The spring picinic at Taylor Falls.
The ohicers are Gail Hall, president, LaVonne Hovind,
vice president, Pat Guelker, secretary, Lois Hesli, treas-
urer, and Janette Cooper, points chairman. The club
advisers are Miss SchaeTTer, Mrs. Whitchurch, and Mrs.
The Rooters' Club, composed of T50 senior high
school girls, was re-organized This year to give The
Anoka High School team Their whole hearted support
and to help maintain the school spirit. Headed by The
cheer leaders These girls attended all The various sports
events, at which They all sat together in one section in
order to cheer our Team To victory. ln order to distinguish
The girls from The rest of The spectators, maroon mega-
phones with gray "A"s were purchased. Members
were responsible for introducing new yells and The Two
new songs, 'fHail to The Varsity" and "Tornado Rag."
This club has been especially active This year and we
shall be looking forward to seeing this organization at
all the sports events of next year.
Those attractive bulletin board displays are The work
of The members of The Library Club who have been
especially active This year. They assist The librarian by
checking books in and out of The library, Type filing
cards, shelve and mend books. The new acquisitions are
pagecl, cards and pockets pasted in, cards and pockets
printed on, and stamped,
Barbara Knodt and Kathleen Magers have clone a
tine iob on The bulletin boards to make books appeal
to the reader. Usually after school you will find Jeri
Leider making out overdue slips. But not everything
they do is work. A wonderful Christmas party and a
spring picnic were enioyed by the club.
Officers are Barbara Knodt, president, Jeri Leider,
vice-president, and Harvette Villwock, secretary. The
club adviser is Miss Lunder.
From The first meeting in September till the last in
May, the Science Club was explosively scientific. At
that Hrst meeting in September, ofticers were elected
with Bill Blesi as president, Jim Dale, vice president,
Kay Person, secretary, and Honest John Reynolds
handling the money. Mr. Greengo undertook the all
important position of faculty adviser.
The entertainment in the club lies within The various
protects that are prepared by given participation in
the form of committees. A few of The many successful
proiects of This year's club were a Christmas party, a
school dance, movies, and the usual spring tour. lt
seems The members attempted almost everything except
the making of a real atomic bomb. And who knows
but that some future nuclear scientist is not To be found
as a present member.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Junior Red Cross membership which is open to all
students is organized on a national scale. The purpose
is a worthy one, that of assisting people in unfortunate
circumstances. Through its activities students become
aware of many of the problems which confront our
nation and, in addition, receive the satisfaction of
taking a part in creating a brotherhood of man. Anoka's
local chapter is an active one and has an important
niche in the organization of our school.
Because of its inclusive membership, a democratic
method of representation is necessary in the form of ct
council. Four representatives from each grade were
elected. Since very few people in school are acquainted
with the procedures of Junior Red Cross, a one day
training session for the new council was held early in
September. Speakers from Minneapolis and St. Cloud
were invited to talk on national and international
Junior Red Cross programs. Lois Burton, Jessie Gustaf-
son, Dave Dilcher, and Mary King also gave reports
on training centers they had attended, which are held
in the summer from two to ten days usually at a camp.
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Junior Red Cross work in Anoka chooses as its
primary obiective the local state hospital. Special
mention should be given to Lois Burton because without
her artistic ability and willingness to work, what was
accomplished would have been impossible. Much credit
should be given to Miss Melby, our able sponsor. Her
enthusiasm for this work is exceedingly contagious.
Of course, to carry out all of these projects money
is needed. Therefore, in November, an enrollment drive
was conducted which was started off by a very success-
ful assembly program. A movie on the lite of Clara
Barton was shown after which Jud Marshall, who is
president ot the St. Paul Junior Red Cross Chapter,
gave a summary of Junior Red Cross work. Jessie Gus-
tafson, this year's Junior Red Cross president, acted as
mistress-of-ceremonies. Every student in school sup-
ported the drive, and an approximate total of S130
The officers of the council are Jessie Gustafson, presi-
dent, Jack Crawford, vice president, Janis Holmbo,
penal. Q. L
The girls' athletic program centers chiefly around
the activities of the Girls' Athletic Association, which
for many years now has played a key part in the
extracurricular activities of Anoka High School. By
stimulating an interest in a variety of sports the club
plays a valuable part in developing sound bodies and
the habits of wholesome recreation.
Although members are encouraged to take part in
its activities for the sheer fun of it, a bit of incentive
is offered each girl by a point system. A number of
points are earned for participation leading to the
awards of emblem, letter, or the much coveted pin.
This year was an especially active one for the club,
partly so because of its capable officers, Margie
Douglass, president, Sharon Frank, vice president,
Evelyn Morrow, secretary, Carol Porter, treasurer, and
Miss Sanderson, adviser.
The annual mixer was held early in October at
which the girls danced, had fun, and got better
acquainted. Each Wednesday night after school except
during the basketball season a class in rhythm was
organized. A Sadie Hawkins dance was a decided
success. On February twenty-fifth the annual initiation
for the girls who had earned one hundred points was
held. Each year a banquet at which the mothers were
guests of honor is given and is usually the high point
of the year. Money for this was earned by selling
refreshments at some of the basketball games and by
For the first time in Anoka's history the G.A.A.
sponsored a snow king and queen. The honored were
Curt Vevea, snow king and Mary Kay Charest, snow
queen. This we hope will become a school tradition
sharing honor with basketball and football.
The club is headed by a very capable council con-
sisting of Gerry Vetsch, minor sports, Marilyn Giddings,
basketball, Mildred McLaughlin, track, Barbara Knodt
and Donna Laird, Junior G.A.A., Gail Bucklin, bowling,
Marilyn Bush, tennis, Diane Carrol, softball, Mary Fahey,
soccer, Pat Laird, volleyball, Marlys Lee, health points,
Joan Reynolds, freshman representative, and Helen
The Junior G.A.A., which is similar to the Senior
G.A.A., is composed of 6l members. The key to mem-
bership is being a seventh or eighth grade girl. Meet-
ings are held every other Thursday with Miss Sanderson
as the advisor, At the meetings ditterent activities are
discussed, parties are planned, and money-making
schemes are cooked up.
A point system similar to the Senior G.A.A. is used
except that each girl must earn 300 points to receive
ci Junior G.A.A. emblem. Activities participated in for
winning points are bowling, skating, swimming, basket-
ball, hiking, and bicycling, There are also health points.
At Halloween everyone on the council sold buttions
and received points.
The officers and council members in charge of the
sports this year are: president, Marva Sawvel, vice
president, Jean Weabek, secretary, Katherine Peterson,
treasurer, Margo Pinney.
This organization provides a wide variety of activities
in which the girls may participate with the hope of
promoting an interest in leisure time activities that the
girls will carry out into later life. lt furnishes a wide
enough scope of recreations so that every girl may
find a few in which she is interested, whether they be
group or individual sport.
Dismal groans, loud shrieks, or peals ot laughter
from Room 207 simply indicate that this year's speech
classes have been exceedingly busy ever since the
beginning ot school, In spite ot the hardships ot limited
time and places, they have produced an ambitious
program ot plays.
Their first major production, "Green Valley", was
given October 16 at the High School. "Green Valley", a
comedy-fantasy, was made eerie by the presence of
spirits and witches. Tom DuCharme did a good iob as
Eldon, as did Mary King as Prim Stokes, and Dick
Ford as Grandpa Berry. "Green Valley" grew sun-
flowers higher than the houses, and vegetables three
or tour teet long. The next major production, "Huckle-
berry Finn", was given at the Lincoln School, December
was shown in the rapid change of
scenes. It was a great success with
Byron Morrill as Huck, Donald Erick-
son, as the negro, Jim, and Tom
6-7. Great skill
Spano as Tom Sawyer.
Several Christmas programs were
given by speech students for various
P.T.A.'s, women's clubs and other
organizations in and around Anoka.
After the Christmas holidays, Miss
Hoglund and the students concen-
trated on getting prepared for the
speech contest. Fifteen students repre-
sented Anoka at the sub-district con-
test, and eleven came away with
Gail Hall and Bill Nelson memorized oratory, Vir-
ginia Jacobson, origincil oratory, Betsy Breckenridge in
humorous declamation, Randall Larson and Clyde Allen
in discussion, Bill Hunt in extemporaneous speaking,
Iris Lindfors, Lorraine Timmons, and Mary King in ex-
temporaneous reading, and Margy Douglass in serious
reading. These students went on to the district contest.
All this would not have been accomplished except
tor the superior help from Miss Hoglund, whose friendly
and expert advice is an inspiration to her students.
Mr. Swanson and Mr. Greengo proved to be helpful
assistants This year.
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lt didn't take long after school started last fall before
the Anoka band was busy at work. Each day, with
Janet Reed leading as drum maiorette, the band
marched from the school to the field. Then at the sound
of the whistle and the instructions of the baton, they
moved into their many formations. They practiced over
and over to make the half time performances enter-
taining and encouraging to the cheering sections.
The snow and cold which accompanied the Halloween
festivities might have discouraged some, but not the
Anoka band. After the afternoon parade, the band
again dared the severe cold to appear at the Pumpkin
bowl game. It was thrilling at the halftime that night to
see them form the outline of the state of Minnesota to
honor Governor Elmer Anderson, who was a spectator.
The band, had financial problems, until they got
busy selling magazines. Betty Mattson and Warren
Butts were the two top salesmen. The money earned
enabled them to purchase seven new uniforms to add
to its colorful appearance.
Also in October the Anoka band, with several other
rural high school bands, went to the Williams Arena to
perform during the half of the Minnesota-Washington
No pepfests would have been complete without our
band bringing pep to the students and teachers.
Marches, "The Basket Song," and "Anoka Fight Song"
were favorites among the student body and helped stir
our teams to victory, Our two homecomings were also
more enioyablelbecause of their efforts, Who will forget
the strains of "Pomp and Circumstance" as the royalty
entered the auditorium?
Butitheir activities are not confined to only school
entertainments, ln October they played for the P.T.A.p
in February for the patients at the State Hospital, and
in May they presented their annual pop concert for
In competition with other schools our band does
equally well. At the district contest festival at Mora they
were well received. Outstanding members were selected
for the annual state festival at the University of Minne-
sota. In April they exchanged concerts with the St.
Peter and the Le Seuer schools.
As a fitting tribute to the seniors the band played
the processional and recessional marches at both bac-
calaureate and commencement services. As the last
strains died away officially closing the school year,
the band closed up another rich and fruitful year.
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Miss Hallenberg's competent direction has again
made the chorus an outstanding musical group. The
eighty members who participated in concerts, contests,
and social functions made a very praiseworthy showing
and maintained the fine musicianship that has come to
be associated with the high school chorus.
On Sunday, December lo, the annual Christmas
concert was given tor the community, and on Friday,
December 21, it was presented for the school. Those
who participated were the junior high school groups,
the girls' glee club, the chorus, the quartet, the sextet,
and Lee Carlson and Betty Bremer, soloists.
Throughout the year the various ensembles and
soloists were invited to sing tor P.T.A., Philolectian Club,
Kiwanis Club, church groups, and school functions.
Performing at the music festival at Mora was one of
the most important events tor the chorus. On lvlarch 29,
the choruses sang, and April 19, the soloists and small
ensembles competed. Ot the soloists and small ensem-
bles, those receiving "A" ratings sang at the University
competing with groups from other schools in the state.
The small ensembles included the sextet, quartet,
and the boys' octet. Members of the sextet were Betty
Bremer, Greta Larson, Kitty Swanson, Naomi Hallberg,
Lois Reisberg, and Eleanor Beckenbach. Those in the
quartet were Betty Bremer, Eleanor Beckenbach, Lee
Carlson, and Dale Leider, included in the boys' octet
were Lee Carlson, Bill McFeters, Jerry Hall, Dale Leider,
Gary Gerber, Bob Gerber, Eddy Brown, and Bob Potter.
ln May the annual spring concert took place.
Through their choral work, the students have learned
not only to sing well but to appreciate fine music.
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Our school newspaper "The Anokahi",
because of its many years ot interesting
and ettlcient reporting on the daily lite
ot Anoka High, has become a Tradition
which we couldn't do without. It's ten
issues during the year are eagerly antici-
pated. What chuckles and grins "Sense
and Nonsense" and "lt's News To Me"
create. Its many pictures, editorials, tea-
ture articles, and sports articles, all are
proof that its editors, staft, and adviser
spend much time making our news but
mirror the many sides of school life.
The Anokahi was published this year
with seniors Naomi Hallberg and Jessie
Gustafson as co-editors and under the
direction of Miss Fleischmann. Feature
writers, Gail Bucklin, Mary Mork, Evelyn
Morrow, Harvette Villwock, and Janet
Reed, did a tine iob ot keeping up with
the news and gossip. James Bouley,
Arden Hughes, Kenneth Norberg, Dick
Ford, and Marvin Christenson covered
the sports events thoroughly. The business
manager was Paul Franke, exchange
editor, Mary Fahey, and in charge of
distribution, Elizabeth Beucler. The re-
porting statt consisted ot: Lois Reisberg,
Barbara Brown, Barbara Van Hollen,
Ann Russell, Virginia Meister, Barbara
Larson, Pat Guelker, Pat Graham, Lois
Hesli, Kathryn Lucas, Mary King, Bette
Bush, Barbara Knodt, Marilyn Rippel,
Callista McCauley, Janis Holmbo, Milton
Legg, Beverly Bunker, Margie Douglass,
and Amy Countryman.
Naomi Hallberg, Jessie Gustafson, and
Miss Fleischmann attended the Press Con-
ference at Duluth, Minnesota on October
fifth and sixth where Naomi participated
in a panel discussion on "Columns That
There is probably no better method
of mirroring the school's activities and
preserving it as a memory than by our
traditional yearbook. Each year the
Anokan adds another chapter to our
history preserving a wealth of pictures
of faculty, students, and activities. The
athletic teams, the numerous clubs, class
work, and social activities bound be-
tween the covers of this book testify to
the importance of such an institution in
the life of the young people of a com-
A great deal of fun as well as hard
work went into the book. Even before
school opened in September, co-editors
Lee Carlson and Mary King were laying
plans with the help of last year's editors.
By the first weeks of school they were
ready for senior pictures, class pictures,
and fall activities. In the meantime prices,
engraving schedules, color schemes, and
the like were taking shape. The co-busin
ness managers, Pat Guelker and Tom
Spano had formulated plans for raising
the money and for selling the book. Re-
freshments at the game were to be sold,
class dues decided upon, the sponsoring
of a movie and a subscription campaign
was gotten under way.
After Christmas various committees
began to record the feature articles.
Unused dictionaries were opened and
rules of grammar and punctuation
By March 15 the book was ready for
printers and binders. What sighs of re-
lief from all concerned as they sat back
to wait for what was, they hoped to be
the best Anokan yet.
Such success as this year's annual has
is because of the work of its editors, Lee
Carlson and Mary King, its business man-
agers, Pat Guelker and Tom Spano ana
the various committees. Bill Blesi, Charles
Porter, Roy Clark and Peter Woody
served in sports. Jerry Lapham and Eliza-
beth Beucler were in charge of snap-
shots. Clubs and activities were under
Lois Hesli, Bill Blesi, Edith Anderson and
Marlys Rosenwald. Jessie Gustafson,
Naomi Hallberg, Ronald Murphy, and
Warren Butts were responsible for the
senior class section. Pat Graham, Evelyn
Morrow, Betty Bush, Betsy Breckenridge,
and Kitty Sophn wrote accounts of each
class. All this was finally typed by Bar-
bara Larson, Betty Bremer, Ardella Pay-
ette, Geraldine Witte, Kathryn Swanson,
and Gail Hall. Mr. Carroll Johnson was
the faculty adviser.
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The "A" Club is one organization composed com-
pletely of boys, boys who have qualified for letters
under the rules of their particular sport. The primary
goal of the organization is to turther the athletics of
Anoka High School. This year the boys published a
basketball homecoming booklet and sponsored the toot-
ball homecoming dance. The money raised was used to
buy additional athletic equipment not ordinarily tur-
nished by the school. This years organization was
headed by Ed Faherty, president, Jim Angelo, vice
president, and Bill Blesi took notes and money as secre-
tary-treasurer. The coaches of the various sports gave
their advice and direction whenever it was necessary.
The National Athletic Scholarship Society is a
honorary society with the primary purpose of stimulat-
T3 ' I ' I
ing greater interest in athletics, developing sportsman-
ship, and promoting greater scholastic record. Any boy
in the tenth, eleventh, or twelfth grade is eligible under
the following rules: l. He must have earned an athletic
letter. 2. His scholastic average must be equal to or
higher than the general average of the school. 3. He
must have accomplished the highest type ot citizenship
and sportsmanship. The following boys have met these
requirements: Jim Angelo, William Blesi, Lee Carlson,
James Dale, John Gabrick, Frank Holmes, Harlan
Hovind, Leslie Hovind, Dale Leider, LeRoy Lind, Peter"
Woiciechowski, Harvey Fulwiler, Randall Larson, Adrian
Beltrand, Jerry Hall, Fred Mor, Dennis Strandberg, Ron-
ald Murphy, Erwin Dargis, Bob Hunt, Jim Duerr, Don
Hardle and Bill Dale.
The 1951-52 cheerleading season
began long before the school year
started. Vacation time for these cheer-
leaders meant three months of hard
practice which enabled Them to per-
form with such fine unison. The cheer-
leaders include Sharon Franjk, Kaye
Person, Eloise Peterson, Mary Mork,
Majorie Pipenhagen, Pat Laird, and
Raeola Smith. Sharon and Kaye are
seniors this year, Pat, Mary, Margie and
Eloise are juniors, while Raeola is the
sophomore on the team. Not only did
the girls spend many hours practicing
but they also put much thought into
planning their uniforms. For football they
wore gray corduroy slacks, maroon let-
ter sweaters with white blouses and moc-
casins. To complete their football uni-
forms, they wore perky, gray tams with
maroon tassels. For their basketball uni-
forms which were also attractive, they
choose maroon coulettes and grey
jacket-type blouses trimmed with maroon.
To complete their outfits they wore brown
and white saddle shoes.
The cheerleaders reorganized the
Rooters Club which was very active at all
the games this year. The school is very
proud of the work the cheerleaders have
done in bringing out the spirit ot the stu-
dents of Anoka High School.
There are four junior cheerleaders
who represent the junior high at the "B"
squad basketball games. Every year
tryouts are held a month before basket-
ball season. They are chosen for one
year. These girls are selected by the
junior student council, junior high class
advisers, and the senior cheerleaders.
Those honored this year were Marva
Sawvel, Marjorie Schwandt, Donna Bar-
rett, and Colleen Kerns. Their uniforms
are maroon and grey skirts with grey
blouses, and blue and white saddle
shoes. By their attendance at most of
the basketball games along with the
senior cheerleaders, these junior cheer-
laders added a lot of pep to the "B"
squad basktball games.
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Top-Sharon Frank, Kay Person, Mary Mork, Eloise
Peterson, Pat Laird, Marge Pipenhagen, Raeola Smith.
Left to right- Colleen
Kerns, Margie Schwandt,
Donna Barret, Marva Sawvel,
The l95i football season came into the limelight on
one of those extremely hot August days when 35 foot-
ballers reported for the first practice. Among them were
Dale Leider, Ken Pipenhagen, Curt Vevea, Bert Web-
ster, and Jim Dale, all of whom were returning letter-
men. Then there were such aspirants as Richard Allyn,
Ron Landborg, Adrian Beltrand, William Blesi, Harvey
Fulwiler, Jerry Hall, Ronald Chase, Jack Doyle, Randy'
Larson, Fred Mor, and Ray Cantor. The iob of captain-
ing the team was given to one of the hardest playing
and most capable of all, Ed Faherty. Then to cover up
the loss of Jim Judkins and Dale Miller, who sulfered
a knee injury, Anoka acquired Bob and Bill Hunt of
This was the material and it was left up to Coach
Chester Anderson, and Mr. Campbell to build a winning
team. To do this he moved Ed Faherty to fullback and
concentrated on building a blitzkrieg backfield. The
line was fairly large averaging around T85 pounds.
For the hrst game, the Tornadoes journeyed to St.
Louis Park. Curt Vevea was the star of this event as he
rang up a total of l4 points with two touchdowns and
two conversions. However, Curt's i4 points were only
good for a tie as the Parkers also had I4 points.
For the second game of their campaign the Tor-
nadoes again took to the road. This time they invaded
South St. Paul. A battle weary, iniury-ridden backfield
Tornado crew weakened in the second half to give the
victory-hungry Packers a T4-O victory. It was the same
old story when the ghost of iniuries rides high. The
Tornadoes' spirit was willing but body-weary.
Anoka chalked up their first win of the T951 season
in a fine performance against St. Paul Mechanic Arts.
With the exceptional passing of Sam Hovet and the
speed of the backtielders, the Tornado gridmen chalked
up a T8-O victory.
. A W
Then tragedy struck again when White Bear invaded
Goodrich grounds. This game was a upsetting l3-O
victory over the Anokanites. The Hovet to Faherty
pass combination gave the fans real encouragement,
but they weren't good enough to influence the score,
Two quick touchdowns early in the first quarter by
the Columbia Heights team coffined Anoka's winning
hopes. lt was a fast aggressive game though and with
a score of i9-6. Thus it was that the Tornadoes dropped
their third conference game of the year to Columbia
The Anokans won their first conference game of the
year in an impressive 6-O win over the Hastings Raiders.
Both teams lost possession of the ball repeatedly. But
the Tornadoes made good a recovered fumble in the
4th quarter on the Hastings 35.
Anoka scored 3 quick touchdowns in the third quarter
to overpower their Lake conference opponents, Excel-
sior, T9 to 7. Through 8 exciting minutes, Tornado fans
saw Ed Faherty twice and Dale Leider once, step into
A homecoming crowd of maximum capacity wit-
nessed one of the finest games of the year as the Tor-
nadoes "Haltered" the Stillwater Ponies, 27 to O. Dale
ran wild behind a hard charging, aggressive
Anoka forward wall. The Anoka defenders also played
a fast, unmistaken game with Bert Webster leading the
Tornadoes in the annual Bowl game, 25 to 6. Fumbling
caused the Tornadoes to give up several scoring oppor-
tunities on the snow-covered field. Dale Leider sprinted
70 yards for Anoka's lone touchdown.
We salute the i951 football Tornado gridmen and
their coaches, Mr. Anderson and Mr. Campbell.
Anoka Pumpkin Bowl fans saw a fast and
geared International Falls team roll over the
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Top-left to right: Jim Dale, Som Hovei, Bill Blesi, Ronald
Lamborg, Adrian Belfrancl, Ken Pipenhagen, Jim Angelo, Ed
Faherty, Curl Vevea, Dick Allen, Bert Websler.
On October 26 one of the two gala homecoming
programs of the year took place in the Anoka Hi
School auditorium. During the program Sharon Frank
was crowned l95l football homecoming queen by
Captain Ed Faherty. The queen's attendants were:
Betty Poisson, l2th grade, Jean Lindgren, llth grade,
Audrey Gow, lOth grade, Jeanette Miller, 9th grade,
Elaine Kost, 8th grade, Jackie Moran, 7th grade.
Neil Closson and Karen Morrow were the queen's
trainbearers. The attendants were attired in white and
wore corsages of red roses. The queen was attired in
white and had white flowers, which were presented to
her by Jim Angelo on behalf of the senior class.
The queen's history was given by Randy Larson, and
Betty Bremer sang the queen's favorite song,, "Because
of You." The cheerleaders gave a cheer for the queen,
which was followed by a musical skit. A student skit
was also presented with Ronald Murphy in the leading
role. Mr. Bye spoke and Mr. Anderson gave the outlook
for the homecoming game. Mr. Sederstrom, our former
band director, gave o pep talk.
A homecoming parade immediately following the
program displayed a group of various types of floats,
also the senior class had a reasonable facsimile.
To add to the spirits and high feelings that all home-
comings have, the bonfire, snake dance, B squad game
and the spreading of debris all over town by the
"By-Mobile" and its high spirited occupants, created a
most agreeable introduction to the l95l football home-
In the game of the evening, the Anoka Tornadoes
"Halted the Stillwater Ponies" 26 to O. Thus concluding
a most successful homecoming.
February l, l952, will long be remembered as the
date of one of the most successful homecomings in
Anoka's history. It was on that day that Joyce Talbot
and Dwight Skinner were crowned queen and king of
basketball in Anoka High School. King Dwight and
Queen Joyce were attended by Tanya Baglo, senior,
Joyce Payette, iunior, Joeanne Slater, sophomore, Dar-
lene Noll, freshman, Barbara Lindquist, grade 8, and
Joan Moe, grade 7.
The program started in the afternoon as the king
and queen approached their thrones to the traditional
strains of "Pomp and Circumstanceu. Bob Hunt crowned
the queen, Sharon Frank the king, and Clyde Allen
presented her highness with a bouquet of flowers. Lee
Carlson sang the queen's favorite song "l'll Get By"
and Betty Bremer honored his highness with "Anytime".
A bit of humor and romance were injected into the pro-
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gram when Byron Morrill gave an informal history of
Queen Joyce and Margy Douglass told a very interest-
ing history of King Dwight. The Knights of Swing played
some of the royalty's favorite songs and Gail Hall read
a poem "The Teachers". Some versatile members of
the faculty entertained by a skit which showed them in
a very informal mood. Mr. Bye appropriately welcomed
the alumni and friends. Concluding the program was
Mr. Campbell's prophecy regarding the Tornadoes'
chances of winning the game from Stillwater.
The game in the evening proved to be a thriller
down to the final gun. Dwight made his reign a success-
ful one by breaking the deadlock of 43 to 43 with a
free throw iust before the gun ended the game. The
evening ended with dancing and taking home the
remembrance of an exciting and happy day.
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. C919 V "'l T? .J K
By T fig "T Sr:
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The Anoka High School edition of The 1951-52
basketball season started November 30. Anoka played
a double header with The second five taking on The
St. Francis first five in a game that ended with the
reserves on The long end of a 35-18 score. The First
Five Then Took to The court and although They played a
slightly closer game They also came out on top with a
41-39 victory. Skinner had 24 points as high point
man for The night. On The following Tuesday The
Tornadoes Took a short iourney to Elk River where They
defeated The Elks 25-21. Anoka also Traveled To
Hastings that week where They picked up Their first
conference victory 47-30. Skinner led The scoring with
17 points but Ed Faherty showed that he was becoming
a real asset to The team as he hit double figures for
The first Time This season with 14 points. He also got
more Than his share of rebounds for The Anoka hard-
After Three games on The road Anoka returned home
To defeat Elk River 44-42. Anoka's one-Two punch
clicked again with both Hovet and Skinner hitting
double figures. December 14 Anoka Traveled To Still-
water where They met defeat at The hands of The
Ponies 42-27. Although Skinner got 14 points The rest
of The Team was practically unable to score. On The
next Friday South ST. Paul visited Anoka. The Tornadoes
came out on top after a very Tough struggle 50-40.
Skinner Tossed in sixteen points.
During Christmas vacation Anoka's Tornadoes
Traveled to International Falls where The boys stayed
for Three days and nights during which They explored
The Town, visited Canada, found some other Things for
amusement. The hardwood bucketeers defeated Buhl
56-50 and met defeat aT The hands of The Falls quint
After The Trip during Christmas vacation The Tor-
nadoes started on a new victory skein with Columbia
Heights falling victim To The on-rushing Tornadoes by a
score of 31-27. Hastings became The next to succumb To
The Tornadoes 51-48 as Skinner hit 25 points. One week
later, again on The local's floor, White Bear was The
victim of a 67-42 defeat handed out by the vastly im-
proved Tornadoes. Four of Anoka's quint hit double
figuresiwhich showed better scoring balance.
The Anoka Cagers Then Traveled to Braham where
They picked up another victory 58-49, with Skinner,
Hovet, Faherty, and Hunt, The preceeding game's hot-
shots, again hitting double figures. On February 1,
Anoka was visited by the Stillwater Ponies one of The
Two teams to have defeated Anoka earlier in The sea-
son, but the Ponies were no match for The rough riding
Tornadoes as they were on The short end of the
decision 44-43. The next Tuesday the Tornadoes played
host To Milaca and very generously handed Them a
defeat in a close game 43-51 in which Skinner picked
up 15 points.
On February 8 Anoka met with its third defeat of
The season in another close game 33-29 at South ST.
Paul. A week later Anoka journeyed To Columbia
Heights where they picked up a well-earned victory
37-32. On February 22, Anoka played their third
straight game on a foreign tioor and dropped an extra
rough one to Hastings 58-57. On the next Tuesday
Anoka finished its regular season in a blaze of glory
with a very respectable 58-44 victory over Braham as
Skinner hit the high of his career with 29 points.
Anoka's quint finished the regular season with 15 wins
and 4 losses.
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The future basketball stars of Anoka High School
are being groomed in the fundamentals of the hard-
wood sport, by their very able coach, Mr. Wanamaker.
Under his watchful eye These boys not only learn
fundamentals but are also being taught sportsmanship
and are generally building their character as they gain
lasting friendships and learn the advantages of team-
Under the capable guidance of "Just Plain Bill
Wanamaker," the Junior Tornadoes of l95l-52 cam-
paign had a little better than five hundred record with
eight wins and seven losses. This was very good in that
the iunior varsity is not playing so much to win as to
gain skill and the ability to work together efticiently
as a team.
This year's iunior bucketeers were composed of six--
teen players of which the starting quint had Jerry
Hall, Bob Johnson, Floyd Greene, Dick Hcirtfield and
Dick Walter, the reserves were Ronny Kish, Mickey
Pipenhagen, Jim Gabrick, Jack Crawford, Bob Young-
qiuist, Bill Butler, Jim Vaught, Dave Adolphson, Bob
Potter, Rod Person and LeRoy McAdams. The sopho-
more members of the "A" squad were Jerry Hall, Bob
Johnson, and Jim Gabrick. These boys still played on
the "B" Squad to gain experience as they will probably
be called on to handle starting posts on the Varsity
come another season.
Leading scorer of the "B" squad was Jerry Hall, who
netted lOO points for the season, giving him a 7.6 point
average per game. Bob Johnson, another "A" squad
member, also was high in the scoring bracket with 58
points in eight games. Dick Hartfiel with a 7.8 point
per game had the high average but played fewer
games than Hall.
The vast improvement of these boys during the
period of a few months showed that they will be real
assets to the Varsity in another year or two. Since
most of the "A" squad is graduating this year, the key
to the future is these boys.
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Top-left to right: om ,
' ' ' M Ed Faherty, Dwighf Skinner,
Miller, Jlm Gabrlck, Kilmer oe,
Curt Vevea, Erwin Dargis, Larry Washburn.
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Wrestling is a sport that brings every muscle into
play, from the crown of the head to the soles of the
feet. It is, therefore, among the most healthful of
sports. In no sport, moreover, are the quick eye and
decisive actions more essential. The slow wrestler is
usually the ineffective wrestler, he wastes strength
which should be concentrated in the sharp attack and
in the employment of unexpected stratagem. The men
of the 1951-1952 Anoka wrestling squad found these
facts helpful in building a successful team.
The Tornadoes began their season as a some-what
green, unexperienced team, The only returning letter-
men were LeRoy Lind at 165, Jim Angelo at 154, Bill
Blesi at 145, Eugene Montague at 127, and Leslie
Hovind at 112. The other weights, which were let open
by graduates, were filled in by new-comers. At 95 lbs.
Bob Board, 103, Al Scott, 120, Jerry Herberg, 133, Jim
Duerr, 138, Don Hardle, and Jim Dale, Heavyweight.
Bill Blesi was elected captain for the '51-'52 campaign.
ln the first match of the year, with St. Paul Central,
the team looked exceptionally good by winning 35 to
2. Then for the second conflict, Robbinsdale invaded
Anoka's mat and went home with a 18-24 victory.
The Robbinites took an early lead by winning the Hrst
three matches, and were able to hold that lead. On
December 14th Anoka again played host, this time to
Hastings. The Raider team was a strong, well condi-
tioned group and were able to defeat the Tornadoes
The Tornado grapplers made their second iourney
of the year to meet University High and were edged out
in a close 20-24 battle. Anoka avenged this score when
they met U. High on their own mats several months
later. The score of that match was 22-16 in favor of
The Tornado matmen took to the road on Feb, 15 for
a double-header. The first match of this double-header
was with Northfield who were not too powerful. Anoka
was able to win 24 to 16. Jim Dale had a real toughie
in Kubes, who took the state heavy weight division.
For the second match of the day Anoka wrestled
Owatonna. The Owatonna team was extremely strong,
but they were able only to score 20 points against
Anoka's 19 points.
The final dual match for the Anoka wrestlers was
held at Wayzata. This squad had previously defeated
the Tornadoes 11-30, and in this match the Anokans
were again turned back by the score of 13-30.
On February 22, the Regional Wrestling Tournament
was held at Anoka. The four schools represented were
Hastings, St. Peter, St. Paul Central and Anoka. Hast-
ings won top honors with 67 points, Anoka followed
close behind with 60, St. Paul had 20 and St. Peter 18.
Jim Dale, LeRoy Lind, Jim Angelo and Bill Blesi placed
first in their respective weights. On Feb. 29 and March
ist, these four boys traveled to the University of Minne-
sota to compete with the best wrestlers in the State.
Jim Dale and LeRoy Lind took seconds, Jim Angelo and
Bill Blesi took fourth places good for a total of 10
points and 8th place in the team standings.
This record of 11 loses, 3 wins, and an 8th place
berth in the State Tournament concludes the 1951-1952
Tornado Wrestling review. Coach Garth Lappin and
Mr. Anderson are to be congratulated for their services
in building character and sportsmanship in the Anoka
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The Anoka High School cindermen of 1951, although short of
talent because of graduation, did much better than was expected
ot them. Under the capable guidance of Mr. Wanamaker, they
were able to capture the District 16 track championship as well
as a seventh place berth in Region IV competition, and a fourth
in the Suburban League meet.
Track consists ot thirteen events of which a school is allowed
two men in each event. To fill up these ranks, Mor and Googins
placed their talents in the 100 yard dash, Gillund and Mor in
the 220, Washburn and Ron Murphy the 440, Ed Faherty the
half mile, Bud Hovind the mile, Bob Melberg, Jim Dale, Fred
Koehne, the shot put and discus, Googins the broadiump and
low hurdles, Ed Faherty and Jim Bailey the high hurdles, and
Lowell Zebro the high jump. The relay team was composed of
Mor, Gillund, Washburn and Googins. Duane Googins was
given the iob of captaining the team.
In the District meet, Anoka finished 17 points ahead of its
nearest rival by placing first in six events, second in six events,
third in three events, fourth in three events, and fifth in one
event. In the Region IV tournament Ed Faherty captured a third
in the halt mile and fourth in the 120 yard high hurdles, Bob
Melberg third in the discus, Jim Dale third in the shot, Zebro
second in the highiump and Hovind ci first in that long long
The outlook for the 1952 Tornado thinclads is extremely
bright since there will be six returning lettermen. To compensate
for the loss of material through graduation, a junior high track
team functions. Dick Walters and Doug Longfellow plus Jim
Gabrick are likely looking prospects in building the teams ot
the future. The 1952 campaign will also have co-captains in
the form of Ed Faherty and Bud Hovind.
The Anoka baseball Tornadoes experienced a poor season
last year, winning three games while dropping six, including
The season opened with Anoka fighting a seasaw battle T3-7
with Vevea, Woody and Leider doing most of the hitting and
scoring. The Anoka nine than met White Bear Lake in Tornado
Land and were defeated decisively by the score of 9-O. Jack
Davis did all of the Anoka hitting.
Osseo then came to Anoka for a practice game in which they
were defeated by Anoka i7-i. Osseo's only run came in the
second inning when the bases were walked full and eventually
a man was walked home. Although it was a practice game it
still remains in the record book as the second no-hit game
pitched by an Anoka High School pitcher.
On May 4, Anoka traveled to South St. Paul to be defeated
7-4 by a more experienced nine. However, at Columbia Heights,
Anoka batters had their eye that day and murdered the
Heights' pitcher John Marchinials by a score of 7-5. Anoka
played Hastings on May ll at home and avenged an earlier
defeat by beating them TO-7. Woody had his eye that day and
got two hits in two times up, a double and a single, and a five
runs batted in.
Anoka then traveled to White Bear Lake in a return game and
were again trounced 8-l. This was an interesting game because
the White Bear pitcher had a no-hitter going into the last
inning but good old Norm Tuomie got hold of one for a single
and after a few more plays, scored Anoka's only run. Stillwater
was next on Anoka's schedule playing a game under the lights.
They defeated us by a score of 2-O. Anoka just couldn't convert
their hits into runs, Skinner then pitched a one hitter against
Mora but lost on an error l-O. This loss gave Anoka 3 wins and
The outlook is bright for this years team because the whole
infield is made up of veterans from last years outfit. Anoka
also has veterans returning in the outfield. The members of the
195i line up were: Skinner, Hover, pitchers, Davis and Miller,
catchers, Woody and Dargis, first base, Vevea, third basegg
Redman, second base, Toumie, short stop, and rounding off the
squad, Pipenhagen, Leider, Landborg, Angelo, and Pettigrove.
The Anoka golf team of 1951 ended the season in a blaze of glory
by winning seven out of eight matches, the suburban championship,
Region IV championship, and concluding the season with the winning
of the state tournament.
The Tornadoes started out the season with a win over Robbinsdale
by the score of 8V2 to 6V2. A return match with Robbinsdale at Green-
haven Country Club proved the Tornadoes to be more efficient on the
home course by winning 12 to 3. On May 14, Anoka defeated one
of the strongest teams in the league, Stillwater, by the score of 13 to 2.
The following week proved Stillwater's power by handing Anoka its
first defeat by the score of 8 to 7.
May 18 at the Greenhaven golf course, Anoka captured the sub-
urban championship. The team consisting of George Kinney, Jim
Kinney, Frank Mork, and Lee Carlson had a 27 hole total of 478.
George and Jim Kinney placed first and second respectively with
scores of 116 and 117. Anoka then traveled to Stillwater for the
playing of the regional. The Tornadoes scored a 3 stroke victory over
Stillwater, 319 to 322. Lee Carlson was medalist of the meet with a 78.
Anoka then repeated themselves by winning the state high school
championship with the aggregate of 667. The team consisted of
George and Jim Kinney, Frank Mork, and Lee Carlson.
The 1951 Anoka team comprised George Kinney, Frank Mork,
Jim Kline and Paul Johnson, seniors, Lee Carlson and Jim Kinney,
iuniors. Two major prospects for next year's team are Delano Beckman
and Jim Gilligan.
The boys in the two side pictures are: top, Lee Carlson, bottom,
At the bottom, left to right: George Kinney, Lee Carlson, Frank
Mork, Jim Kline, and Jim Kinney.
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"Gee we're seniors!" "Doesn't it seem wonderful?" "Never
thought l'd make it!" These were the phrases floating through the
halls the first few weeks of school. After everyone became accus-
tomed to their new status, they began in earnest to make the most
ot their senior year, under the direction of their class officers,
James Angelo, president, Clyde Allen, vice president, Lois Burton,
secretary, and Barb Larson, treasurer. Miss Story, Mr. C. Johnson,
Miss Anderson, Miss Lunoler, and Mrs. Paulson advised the class.
As the oldest class they assumed the positions of leadership ex-
pected of them. The Student Council was guided by the all school
otticers who were Lee Carlson, president, Bill Blesi, vice president,
and Jessie Gustafson, secretary. Pat Guelker and Lee Carlson were
chosen to attend the State Student Council Convention. Other
activities in which seniors presided were: Junior Red Cross, Jessie
Gustafson, Future Voters Club, Betsy Breckenridge, Band, Tommy
Spano, G.A.A., Margy Douglass, Science Club, Bill Blesi, and
Home Ec Club, Gail Hall.
The senior boys were outstanding in the field of sports. "Big Ed"
Faherty was the captain of the football squad. Others were Dale
Lieder, Curt Vevea, Ken Pipenhagen, Dwight Skinner, Randy Larson,
Bob Hunt, Jim Angelo, Bill Blesi, Ronald Murphy, Albert Alman,
Peter Woody, and Dennis Strandberg. The wrestling squad, headed
by Bill Blesi, sent four boys to the state tournament including three
seniors: Jim Angelo, LeRoy Lind, and Bill Blesi, The basketball
team starring "Bugs" Skinner and including seniors Ed Faherty,
Bob Hunt, Curt Vevea, and Kilmer Moe had a successful season.
Dale Hengtes, Tom DuCharme, and Charlie Porter were on the
newly organized hockey team. The co-captains for the track team
were "Bud Hovine and Ed Faherty,"
Sharon Frank reigned over the football homecoming activities,
with Betty Poisson as the senior attendant. The basketball royalty
were Joyce Talbot,. queen, and Dwight Skinner, king. Tanya Baglow
was the senior's basketball attendant. Sharon Frank and Kay Person
were our vivacious cheerleaders. James Angelo won the Bausch-
Lomb award and- Mary King received the annual D. A. R. award.
The class's biggest project was publishing the Anokan which
proved to be a successful one. In addition to selling the yearbook,
refreshments at games, and a dance, the seniors sponsored a
"Hamm" coming game and the film "Oliver Twist."
But at long last, the year's hard work and anticipation were
realized with a senior dinner, baccalaureate day, and graduation.
Anoka High School then become a happy and fond memory as
the 1952 seniors ioined the long list of alumni.
LINDA MAE ADOLPSON . . . "She has vim
and pep enough lar three" . . Chorus 3, 4,
Science Club 4.
ALBERT JOHN ALMAN . . . "He is often seen
but not heard, though little he says, hc means
every word" . . . Football 4, Science Club 3,
Class Club I, 3, lntramurcll bowling 3, 4.
CLYDE ERWIN ALLEN . . , "He lights one
question on the stub ot' the last" . . . Speech
contest 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Jr. Academy
of Science 4, Class Vice President 4, Intra-
mural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Thespian 3, 4, "Happy
Journey" 3, "Green Valley" 4, "Huckleberry
Finn" 4, Honor Student 4.
DAVID ALBERT AMIES . . . "When shall we
WARREN ROY ANDERSON . . . "Some people
prefer to be blond and small but I prefer to
be dark and tall" . . . Intramural Sports I,
2, 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 3, 4, Class Treas-
urer 3, Science Club 4, Basketball I, 2.
EDITH ANN ANDERSON . . . "Some feelings
are to mortals given with less of earth in
them than heaven" . . . Christian Fellowship
Club I, 2, 3, 4, Christian Fellowship Vice
President 4, Bancl 3, 4, Thespian 4, Social
Science Club 4, Anokan 4, Camera Club 4.
JAMES EUGENE ANGELO . . . "Old wrestlers
never die, they're lust pinned away" . . .
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4,
Track 2, Baseball 3, Intramural Sports I, 2,
3, 4, "Huckleberry Finn" 4, H.A.M.M.S. 4,
"A" Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President ot "A" Club
.,.Tf. :,' .
TANYA JOANNE BAGLO . . . "Jolly and cute
and clever to boot" . . . Entered from Patrick
Henry High School 2. Home Ec. Club I,
Spanish Club 2, 3, Basketball Attendant 4.
DELANO L. BECKMAN . . . "A man that
blushes is not quite cl brute" . . . Golf 4, ln-
tramurol Basketball 3, 4, Square Dance Club
3, Intramural Bowling 3.
DONNA MAE MARIE BEBEAU . . . "Who-me?
I didn't say a ward." Spanish Club 2, 3.
RICHARD EUGENE BENNETT . . . "Full of
fun and mischief too, doing things he shauldn't
do" . . . Square Dance Club 3, 4, President
of Square Dance Club 4, Intramural Sports
I, 2, 3, 4, "The Emperor's New Clothes" 3,
look upon his like again?" . . . Class Treas- 4. Class President 4. Athletic Scholarship So' "Huckleberry Finn" 4, H.A. .M.S. 4.
Ufef 2' 'giety 3, 4, Student Council 4, National Honor PX v -'
aciety 4, Bausch Lomb Award, 4. '
Y . 6 if A
sem JOHN Asl-lwoon . . . 'lvoung Loch- lib Co. O '
'n ar has come out ot the West" . . . Entered - cp
a Roosevelt High School 3. Square Dance gx CSN.,-,Eva
' C 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, Intramural Basketball LLL Q ' Cv'
, 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 3, 4, Intramural FC ' Taj,
Volleyball. 'iefiia 3:51.
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WILLIAM P. BLESI . . . "Alas for little Willie,
We'll ne'er see Willie more, For what he
thought was HQO, Was HgSO4" , . . Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, Football 3, 4, Wrestling 3,
4, Wrestling Captain 4, "A" Club 3, 4, Ath-
letic Scholarship Society 3, 4, Science Club
President 4, Junior Academy of Science 4,
National Honor Society 3, 4, Student Council
4, Thespian 3, 4, Anokan 4, Social Science
Club 4, Stamp Club I, All School Vice Pres-
CAROLE LOUISE BLESI . . . "lt matters not
how long you live but how well" . . . Rooters
MARILYN JOAN BLEDSOE . . . "Quiet and
sweet and exceedingly neat" . . . G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, Science Club 3, Camera Club 3, 4, Fu-
ture Voters of America 4, Library Club 2, 3.
RICHARD EUGENE BRADWAY . . , "Let us be
merry for life is short" . . . Entered from Luck
High School, Luck, Wisconsin, 4.
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BETTY FLORENCE BREMER . . . "ln winter
when the fields are white, l sing this song
for your delight" . . . Chorus l, 2, 3, 4,
Soloist 2, 3, 4, "When the Little Angel Sang",
Trio 3, Sextette 3, 4, Quartette 4, Octette 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Thespian 3, Glee Club 2,
3, 4, Library Club 4, Anokan 4, Honor Stu-
dent 4, National Honor Society 4.
BETSY JEAN BRECKENRIDGE . . . "What a
sweet delight o busy lite affords" . . . Band
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross
Council 3, 4, Science Club 4, Spanish Club 2,
3, Social Science Club President 4, Library
Club 2, Intramural Basketball 3, Rooters'
Club l, 4, Anokan 4, Social Science Club 4,
Thespian 3, 4, "Green Valley" 4, Student di-
rector of "Huckleberry Finn" 4, "By Line for
St. Luke" 3, National Honor Society 4, Honor
Student 4, Speech Contest 4.
LOIS B, BURTON . . . "From her eyes l did
receive fair speechless messages" . . . Rooters'
Club I, 4, Class Secretary 4, Junior Red
Cross Council 4, Girls' Intramural 2, 3, Thes-
pian 3, 4, "Emperor's New Clothes" 3,
"Green Valleyt' 4, "Huckleberry Finn" 4, "A
Christmas Gift" 3, G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY MAE BUSH . . . "True merit is like a
river-The deeper it flows the less noise it
makes" . . . Band I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. i, 2, 3,
4, Rooters' Club I, 4, Thespian 3, 4, Science
Club 3, 4, Anokohi 3, 4, Anokan 4, Social
Science Club 4, National Honor Society 4.
LESLIE DEAN BEVER . . . "Faint heart never
won fair lady" . . . Film Operator I, 2, 3,
WARREN CECIL BUTTS . . . "Score not the
man as wholly wrong, who loves but women,
wine, and song" . . . Stamp Club I, 2, 3,
Band 2, 3, 4, Knights of Swing 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3, Anokan 4, German Band 4, Square
Dance Club 4, Vice President of Spanish Club
3, All District Band.
JOANN PATRICIA BUTLER . . . "Her heart is
not in her work, it is somewhere else" . . .
Band 2, 3, 4, Thespian 3, 4, "Emperor's New
Clothes" 3, "Christmas in Her Eyes" 3, G.A.A.
I, 2, 3, 4, Rooters' Club l, 4, Social Science
CHARLOTTE P. BUCHHOLZ . , , "Tl1ere's mis,
chief lurking in her eyes" . , . Home Ec. Club
2, Student Council 2, Thespian 3, 4.
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MAE BAUERS . . "Some- ROY ERNEST CLARK . . , "You may think he's
dark eyes, l'tI'l'ImI'lIlTtfCC1l1 we ask for gay" . . . Track 2, 3, shy, but after you get to know him he's an
4, "Go Ye to Bethlehem" 3, entirely ditterent guy" , . . B-Squad Football
"The 3, Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Band I, I, 2, Basketball Manager 3, Football Man-
QRLEFIE JOANNE IBLANCTETTE ' id,, Club I, Model Racing Club I, lntra- ager 3, Baseball Manager 3, "A" Club 3, 4,
lsposmon ls Worm more on go ' ' ' mural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Anokan 4.
EIf'zQIBEgH ANT? BEUCLETI3 ' ' 'K' Wombon ROBERTA ANN CANFIEID . . . "Won1anly FRANK RICHARD CSERPES . . . "No sinner,
sbou d e io? Ornfvefyl mgcgl ol3e'3 :T wiles-thou hast broken full many a heart" no saint perhaps, but then the best of chaps"
afar Grezmsg 'e.t,..OI?z .f I f f 4. 5. ., qw g 26, 3,
Science Club 4, Future Voters 4, Intramural 3po2Ils Squglre dgiCen2iUEn3 '4Ici:SECm
SPOVIS lf 21 31 TlIe5PlU'I 31 47 Anolmn 4? MARY KAY CHAREST ' ' ' HWS like your nose' Theslion 4- "Huckleberr Film", 4- Camera
Anokahi 2 Sf 4f ROOM' Club It 4- ff 'Ike vogf C'O"1ef Wgjkji vouggfgfe' We ciubp 2. lhtramural Bolling 3 Lt. Social
ie your ace" . . . .A. . I, , ooters' Science 'Club 4 ' '
LEE ROY CARLSON . . . "A man, he seems, Club li Llbmry Club 3' 4: Snow Queen 4'
of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomar- 1, '
mwsff , , , chorus 2, 3, 4, amid I, 2, 3, 4, MARVIN RALPH CHRISTENSON . . . "why, i2j'fhI:i'Eg'IfiIlfSEQIfZl:5II,TE ' ' ' She Smled
Golf I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Mixed some of my best friends are Worden" . V . '
Quartette 3, 4, Octette 4, "A" Club 2, 3, 4, AHOIKCIIWI 4: STOMP Club I, 2: STUVUP Club I
Square Dance Club 3, 4, Ngfigngl Hgngr PI'eSldeI'II 2, Science Club 3, Spanish Club 2, JEANETTE KATHERINE DOEGE . . . "A FTIISS IS
Society 3, 4, Thespion 3, 4, "Huckleberry Band 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Thespian 4, "Green as good as her smile" . . . Chorus 2,3 4,j
Finn" 4, "Du5f of the RQqd" 3, Clqgg P,-951. Valley" 4, Knights of Swing 3, 4. ' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Rooters' CIub 4. ff I,l'I I
dent I, Student Council President 4, All , . V ,I 'I " I, ' IJ" Iifl'xI,l!' R3
School President 4, Co-Editor of Anokan 4, - -3 fl' .f'l,,' ' ,II j' ,J f " ' L' JI I,
National Athletic Scholarship Society 2, 3, 4, If-PyfIIR If will ,If .f I' I-1 ,IIU Ill! I I!! EII ,IJI If
Delegate to Minnesota Student Council Con- "-3' 'sally' 4, " I " l - ' Lf' I ff' If, '. "' rl
. I.. . ,. r I, f .,
vention 4, Basketball I, 2, Boys' State 3, ' ,I 'I' , Ig. I Aff- It, IIIJI II- J' ,I I3 If I, 1
Chorus soloist 3, 4, Bond soloist 3, 4, State' VU- ' ,I ' . M' J 1. I Iv' v' ' -'Tl f ' ,J -
,If . I.I' y I, .Il 1 f. -4, I,-iv' ,ff 1. . -I, .IV IU
Golf CIX:HionshipI Team Member 2, 3.
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G ff- II I Uv O 0- I . 1. Jw -sz, I I III
FRANCIS EDWARD DALY . . . "I am truthful
and cannot tell a lie" . . . "Emperor's New
Clothes" 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3.
.IOHN KENNETH DAHLGREN . . . "His limbs
were cast in manly mould for hardy sports
or courage bold" . . . Intramural Basketball
I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4, Bowling 3, 4,
Model Racing Club I.
SUSAN MARIE DILCHER . . . "She frames
her mind to mirth and merriment" . . . Band
I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Council
3, Junior G.A.A. Advisor 3, Rooters' Club I,
4, Social Science Club 4, f'Christmas in her
ARC:-us LAWRENCE DEHNf, "Life is not
life at all without merrltn'ent'f lf. . Intramural
Sports 3, 4. QIW gill'
I - ll' i,'I w
" I if 'li lj' I, 'l
my 'l ti. H fi' .ll it , I '
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MARGARET MAY DOUGLASS . . . "She has 0
way with everyone" . . . G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
G.A.A. Council I, 2, 3, G.A.A. President 4,
Football Attendant I, Intramural Sports I, 2,
3, Teen Town Council 2, Rooters' Club I, 4,
Thespian 3. 4, "Cabbages" 3, Student Direc-
tor ot "Green Valley" 4 Anokahi 3, 4, Science
Club 4, Social Science Club 4, Spanish Club
3, 4, Spanish Club Vice President 3.
PATRICIA DRILLING . . . "Too little and too
lately known." ,
THOMAS JEROME DUCHARME . . . "lf G
little knowledge is dangerous, where's the
man who has so much as to be out of dan-
ger" . . . Stamp Club I, Chess Club I,
Chorus I, Hockey 4, Science Club 3, 4, Junior
Academy of Science 3, 4, Junior Academy of
Science Treasurer 3, 4, Square Dance Club 4,
Program Manager 3, 4, Thespian 4, "Green
Valley" 4, Film Operator 4.
DONNA AUGUSTA EISENBRAND . . . "Let
me live by the side of the roacl and be a
friend to man" . . . Spanish Club 2, Social
Science Club 4, Christian Fellowship 2.
RICHARD PATRICK ELLIS . . . "Hair is red,
spirits gay, Recl's the same, day after day"
. . . Wrestling 2, 3, "A" Club 3, 4, Film
Operator 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball I,
DIANE RUTH ELLIS . . . "The light that lies
in womon's eyes lies-and lies-and lies"
. . . Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
Rooters' Club I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basket-
ball I, 2, 3, Thespian 3, 4, "Emperor's New
Clothes" 3, "Christmas CaroI" 3.
DONALD ANDREW EiucsoN . . . "My only
books were woman's looks and folly's all
they've taught me" . . . Square Dance Club
3, Science Club 3, 4, Social Science Club 4,
Anokahi 2, 3, 4, Anokan 4, Wrestling 3,
Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Tennis I, Band
I, 2, Thespian 4, "Green Valley" 4, "Huckle-
berry Finn" 4,
RICHARD G. ERICKSON . . . "My heart will
keep the courage of the quest, and hope the
rood's lost turn will be the best" . . . Entered
from North High 3, Photography Club I,
Social Science Cluqlg 4.
' " A I Im J ' qt
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EDWARD JAMES FAHERTY . . . "lrenel lrenel
Wherefore art thou, Irene!" . . . Football l,
2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4,
"A" Club l, 2, 3, 4, "A" Club Vice President
3, "A" Club President 4, Class Vice President
1, 3, Thespaen 3, 4.
SHARON SUE FRANK . . . "lt's nice io be
natural when you're naturally nice" . . .
G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Council 3, 4, G.A.A.
Vice President' 4, Student Council 2, Jr. Red
Cross 4, Class Secretary 2, Band 2, Cheer-
leader 3, 4, Rooters' Club i, 4, Square Dance
Club 3, Football Attendant 'l, Football Queen
4, National Honor Society 4.
MAVIS VALERIE FIEBIGER . . . "She likes
the wide open spaces" . . . Chess Club l, 2,
Library Club 2, Stamp Club 2, Spanish Club
RUSSELL H. FRANCEN . . . "He was not
made for climbing the tree of knowledge"
. . . Film Operator 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4,
AUDREY RUTH ELMER . . . "There were al-
ways two sides to every argument-hers and
the wrong side" . .. Home Ec. Club l, 2,
Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3.
GORDON LAWRENCE ENGELS . . . "l Camel
l sawl l conquered!" . . . Intramural Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club l, 2, "Huckle-
berry Finn" 4, Football l, 2, Intramural
Bowling 3, 4.
JOHN LEONARD GABRICK . . . "A Sweel'
ham!" . . . Entered from E-'ison High School
I, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4,
"A" Club 3, 4, Athletic Scholarship Society
3, 4, l'l.A.M,M.S. 4.
MURIEL JANE GERMUNDSEN . . . "A light
heart lives long" . . . G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4,
G.A.A. Council 2.
MARIANNE ELIZABETH GOODIN . . . "Happy
am l, from care l'm free. Why aren't they
all contented like me?" . . . G.A.A. l, 2, 3,
Library Club 3, Intramural Sports l, Rooters'
Club l, 4, Thespian 3, "The Night before
Christmas" 3, "Ernperor's New Clothes" 3.
RUTH MARIE GOUDY . . . "Kindness and rich
good nature united" . . . G.A.A. l, 2, 3,
Science Club 3, 4, Camera Club 4.
PATRICIA JOY GRAHAM . . . "She who
laughs, lasts" . . . Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Anokan 4, Anokahi 4, intra-
mural Basketball l, 2, Library Club 2, 3,
Camera Club 4, National Honor Society 4.
ROY GUILE . . . "Tall oaks from little acorns
Lfc gg. 'tj l -f"-"x.-
' 4 ' F' -E' !..'-vlcvu,
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T F' J ll'
K Page fifty-nine
' tv I 3,1 1, 4.
S 'Ng 1 . gn, ' ' I I-Q
1- rc A -' . .
IRENE PATRICIA GUELKER . . . "Everything
she does, she does well, and she does every-
thing" . . . Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, Camera Club 3, 4, Class Treasurer 3,
Anokahi 3, 4, Co-business manager of the
Anokan 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Library Club
2, Girls' State 3, Student Council I, 3, 4,
National Honor Society 3, 4, Intramural Sports
I, Thespian 3, 4, "Emperor's New Clothes" 3,
"The Christmas Gift" 3, District Speech Con,
test 3, 4.
JESSIE MARIE GUSTAFSON . . . "A friend to
every lad and lass, a credit to the senior
class" . . . Anokahi 2, 3, 4, Anokahi CoAEditor
4, G.A.A. Council 3, Jr. Red Cross Council 3,
4, Jr. Red Cross President 4, Band 2, 3, 4,
Class Secretary 2, Intramural Sports 2, Teen
Town Council 2, Student Council 3, 4, All
School Secretary-Treasurer 4, National Honor
NANCY HARVEY . . . "Never trouble trouble
until trouble troubles you."
PATRICIA ELIZABETH HARTFIEI. . . . "ln any-
thing you want to know, dial the operator
O" . . . Chorus 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. I, "Green Valley" 4.
LOIS EILEEN HESLI .,. "Everyone who knows
her, likes her" . . . Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4,
G.A.A. 4, Camera Club 4, Anokahi 3, 4,
Spanish Club 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4,
Thespian 4, "Green Valley" 4, "Christmas
Gift" 3, Science Club 4, Anokan 4.
VIOLA MARGARET HIBBARD . . . "A likeable
girl with a likeable way" . . . G.A.A. I, 2, 3,
Rooters' Club I, "The Emperor's,,New Clothes"
DALE HENTGES . . . "l like work, it fascinates
me, I can sit and look at it for hours."
BETTY LOUISE HOFFMAN . . . "Her ways are
ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are
peace" . . . Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee
Club I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Future Voters'
Club 4, Camera Club 4.
XLJANIS DARLENE HoLMBo . . . "Her world
is 'sunny' " . . . Anokahi 4, Square Dance
Club 3, Intramural Sports I, G.A.A. 2, 4,
Thespian 3, 4, "Green Valley" 4, Junior
Red Cross Secretary 4, Social Science Club 4.
FRANK JAMES HOLMES . . , "Those who in
quarrels interpose, often wipe a bloody nose"
. . . Football I, 2, Wrestling 2, 3, Track 2, 3,
"A" Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3,
Je Ne- - JV
,. fa i-1 -GQ--ff
Q I - - 2" . ' '
3 I DA 4, "Green VaIley" 4, Athletic Scholarship
Society 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Spanish Club ' A , i' I' X Society 3, 4.
President 3, Anokan 4, Thespian 4, "Huckle- jf I
berry Finn" 4, Honor Student 4. 'V '
' U J ,
NAOMI MARIE HALLBERG . . . "Another mu- L It JI ll ,,' ff
sician we have in our class and she is truly a U' 'Ji' 'J xy' Q II If
most charming lass" . . . Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, - QU Jr G! I oyilyll '
Girls' GI-se Club 2, 3, 4, sexfene 4, spanish X,-' I I-X fy
Club 3, 4, Spanish Club President 3, Thespian vi, - ,- il If I I
3, 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Anokahi 1 IJ J Iv' il ' 'N
2, 3, 4, Anokahi Co-Editor 4, Anokon 4, Ill Jfiyl lfll I '
Christian Fellowship 2, 4, Student Council 4, U' H , ij. If is
Camera Club 4. jf lvl ' l gh X' E
f J ,x, , ' it
GAII. FRANCES HALL . . . "She is constant , ' .," ii' I' I Q
only in her inconstancy" . . . Chorus I, Home ' Alf' I ,J .
Ec. Club 3, 4, Home Ec. Club President 4, fn 'V' xy' il ,ill , '
Camera Club 4, G.A.A. 4, Thespian 3. 4, J 113 1' il" I ll-, M , ,
"Emperor's New Clothes" 3, "Happy Journeyumll My ,U QJI JI fu
3, "Green Valley" 4, Anokan 4, Nationpjlitfyl ,I ,T .f' I
Honor Society 4. I I ' " 7 I -fl
Etir i 'I fi
.31 A. Ox
Q I1 .ee wi
..f' 1, c ' ' '
'-If-' T " 'rin
ROBERT VINCENT HUNT . . . "Shall l, like
a hermit dwell, on ci rack or in a cell" . . .
Entered from Princeton High 47 Track 2, 3-
Baseball l, 2, 37 Basketball 3, 47 Football 37
Science Club 47 Junior Academy of Science
Vice-President 47 Social Science Club Vice-
President 47 National Athletic Scholarship
Socfety 47 National Honor Society 4.
DIMPLE HOLMBERG . . . "For men may come
and men may go, but l go on forever" . . .
G.A,A. l, 2, 37 Intramural Sports I7 Square
Dance Club l, 37 Rooters' Club I7 "Huckle-
berry Finn" 47 "Little Women" 4.
THOMAS ERNEST HOPKINS . . . "RolliCking,
snappy, always gay, A carefree person with
a carefree way" . . . Wrestling 4.
LORA GRACE HOLASEK . . . "By the Work
one knows the workmen" . . . Camera Club
47 Scholastic Art Award Winner 3.
JEANETTE KATHERN JANIAK . . . "An angel!
or, if not, an earthly pai'agon!" . . . G.A.A.
I, 2, 3, 47 Junior Red Cross 37 Class Secre-
tary 37 Student Council 2, 47 National Honor
Society 3, 47 Rooters' Club 47 Science Club 47
Thespian 47 Girls' Intramural Basketball l, 2,
37 "Green Valley" 4.
DONNA MAE ISRAEL . . . "Beware of ltei'
giggle-it's contagious!" . . . G.A.A. l, 2, 37
Rooters' Club l, 47 Band I, 2, 3, 4.
.IOANNE JENSEN . . . "We warn you not to
pass her by, Although her manners slightly
man likes to study" . . .
Intramural Basketball 2, 3.
Film Operator 2i
DGNNA MAE JOHANSEN . . . "Your friend-
ship is a bright flower in the weedy garden of
BETTY LORRAINE KAMEDUALA . . . "There's
iust one thing we'd like to know-Who, pray
tell, is Betty's Beau?" . . . Chorus I7 G.A.A.
l, 2, 3, 47 Football Attendant 37 Rooters' Club
l, 47 Social Science Club 47 Snow Queen
JAMES HARRY KINNEY . . . "He was quite
the man-about town" . . . Intramural Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4j Bowling 3, 4j Golf 'l, 2, 3, 47
Square Dance Club 37 "A" Club 4.
HARLAN DEAN HOVIND . . . "lf you are A
born original, ls there anything in this train-
ing to clip the wings of your originality?"
. . . Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 47 Bowling 47 s 'dy
Track 2, 3, 47 Co-Captain Track Team 47
square Dance club 3, 4, HA" Club 3, 4, JK ' QQ, '
Thespian 3, 47 "Emperor's New Clothes" 37 ty '-
"Aria cle Capo" 37 "Green Valley" 4- ' ' 7
Speech Contest 37 Athletic Scholarship S0 055 ti .
ciety 3, 4. V- Q " X 'yy x. QU JJ, yr
1 l - ' , l K x I
X D ' i
,. , 4 Mr .. jj Q i lljl
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7 C7 ,W if
A li wtf f ., ff
l Page .txty.....e
FLOYD HENRY KROENING . . . "Most glorious
night, thou were not meant for slumber".
MARY ANNE KING . . . "Mary kept the belt
at love, and oh, she was gay, she danced a
jig, and sang a song, and took my heart
away" . . . G.A,A. I, 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2,
Junior Red Cross Council 3, 4, National Honor
Society 3, 4, Science Club 4, Intramural Sports
3, Student Council 4, Social Science Club 4,
Thcspian 3, 4, "Green Valley" 4, Anokahi 3,
4, R:oters' Club I, Spanish Club 2, 3, Honor
Student 4, Co-Editor Anokan 4, Junior Red
Cross President 3, D.A.R. Award 4, Speech
DONNA MARIE IAIRD . . . "Good to look
upon and better yet to know" . . . G.A.A. I,
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Council 3, 4, Rooters' Club
I, 4, Library Club 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, Band
2, 3, 4, Basketball Attendant 3, Intramural
Sports 3, Social Science Club 4, Junior
G.A.A. Adviser 4.
BARBARA LOUISE LAMBERT . . . "There's CJ
lot of tun in this world if you know how to
JEROME PATRICK LAPHAM , . . "Life is full
of amusements to an amusing man" . . .
Square Dance Club 3, Anokon 4, Teen Town
Council 3, 4, intramural Sports 2, 3.
GRETA JANE LARSON . . . "MusiC hath charm
and so hath the musician" . . . Intramural
Sports 2, 3, Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Triple Trio 2,
Octefte 4, Sextette 4, Library Club 4, "Birds
Christmas Carol" 3.
RANDALL KEITH LARSON . . . "He has a store
of knowledge that he never got from books"
. . . Football I, 2, 3, 4, Thespian 3, 4, Science
Club 3, 4, Square Dance Club 3, "Emperor's
New Clothes" 3, "When the Little Angel Song"
3, "The Elves and the Shoemaker" 3, "Green
Valley" 4, "Huckleberry Finn" 4, Senior Class
Play 4, National Athletic Scholarship Society 4.
N s, .,
BARBARA BHYLLISJILKRSONQN. . "She smiles
herlddys awayf'-. l.ibrary,'Club.. 2, 4:
Anekaqi 2 3, 4, Anokpn 4,.Spanish Clfib 3, 4,
Sp nis Clilzis Secretary 4,fCIass' Treasurer 4,
St eng Bo k Guild X22 3, -4, Sfience -Club 4,
Stuglen, Council '4, National 'Honor Society
RUSSELL J. LaVIGNE . . . "His bashful mincl
hinders his good intent".
MARLYS MARY LEE .
lookobleu . . . G,A.A.
. . "As likeable as
I, 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 3, 4, Basketball Attendant 2, Home Ec.
Club 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Band Council 4,
G.A.A. Council 4.
SALLYJEAN LEEK . . . "Greatness lies in doing,
not in seeing thing clone" . . . Entered from
White Bear 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, Speech Club 3,
Library Club 4.
GLORIA MARIE LEHN . . . "The dreamers
of today are the achievers of tomorrow" . . .
Chorus I, Spanish Club 2, 3, Science Club 4,
Rooters' Club 4, Social Science Club 4.
find W1 . . . ,G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural 3, 4YtuNHent .Book Guild Treasurer 3, 4, !
Sports I, 2, 'Rooters' Clu l, 4. Hoiiprrf tudent.'4. -. l , -.
' 'i X Q " ' , 0
c' . i s X.
J I ff XX sl 'A X
in ' J X-4 1, 2
9 if l M rf
, ...W my if
JI' A , v, IEW
JOANNE JEAN LEWIS . . . "Thy modesty is
a candle to thy merit" . . . Library Club 2, 4,
Junior Red Cross 3, Science Club 4, Intramural
LEROY ROBERT LIND . . . "lt is only after
years of such gymnastics that he can sit down
and rest" . . . Stamp Club I, 2, Wrestling
2, 3, 4, Track 4, "A" Club 3, 4, National
Athletic Scholarship Society 3, 4.
IRIS LORRAINE LINDFORS . . . "She with one
breath attunes the spheres, and also my poor
human heart" . . . Band I, 2, 3, 4, Clarinet
quartette 3, 4, Clarinet solo 4, Thespian 3, 4,
"'Angel Child" 4, "Cabbages" 3, G.A.A.
l, 2, 3, 4, Square Dance Club 2, 3, 4,
National Honor Society 4.
DON MERRILL LINDGREN . . . "The vvorld's
no better if you worry, Iife's no longer if you
DALE CHARLES LEIDER . . . "Live as you may,
since you cannot live as you like" . . .
Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Soloist in chorus 4,
Athletic Scholarship Society 3, 4, All District
Basketball 3. ,
JEAN ELAINE LOUCKS . . . "Though quiet,
she has a smile tor all" . . . Anokahi 2, 3, 4,
Scholastic Medal winner 2, Nurses Assistant 3,
Anokan 4, National Honor Society 4.
KATHRYN LOUISE LUCAS . . . "Thoughts and
virtues work in silence" . . . Home Ec. Club
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Thespian 3, 4, Science
Club 4, Library Club 4, Anokahi 4, Christian
Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES WILLIAM MERRIWEATHER . . . "Some
men are known by their deeds, others by
hurry" . . . Spanish Club 2 3.
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EVELYN ELSIE MQRROW . . . "Ready for work,
ready for fun, a good friend to everyone"
. . . G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Council 2, 4,
G.A.A. Secretary 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Band
Council 4, Band Vice-President 4, Rooters'
Club I, 4, Teen Town Council I, Spanish Club
3, 4, Spanish Club Secretary 3, Anokan 2, 3,
4, Anokan 4, National Honor Society 3, 4,
Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, Student Council
2, 4, T.B. Poster Contest Winner I, Church
drawing winner 3.
RONALD PATRICK MURPHY . . . "There is no
great genius without a tincture of madness"
. , . Football I, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, 4, Thespian 4, "Huckle-
berry Finn" 4, Anokan 4, Spanish ,Club 3, 4,
H.A.M.M.S. 4, Social Science Club 4, "A"
Club 3, 4, National Athletic Scholarship Society
KILMER RAYMOND MOE . . . "His life is CI
watch or a vision between a sleep and a
sleep" . . . Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3,
Basketball 4, Tennis 3.
BYRON HAUCK MORRILL , . . "As an actor
confessed without rival to shame, as a wit,
if not first, in the very tirst line" . . . Band
I, 2, 3, Thespian.3, 4, "We Shook the Family
Tree" 3, "Huckleberry Finn" 4, Intramural
Sports I, 2,'3,'4, Student Council 4, Class
President 3, Band Council 3, Football I, 2,
Science Club 3, Science Club Treasurer 3,
Band Council Representative 2, Band Council
Secretary 3, National Honor Society 4,
MARIAN MAE NELSON . . . "Laugh ancl the
world laughs with you-only she giggles" . . .
Home Ec. Club I, 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Thes-
GRACE DELORIS NORDQUIST . . . "II silence
were golden, l'cl be a millionaire".
ANTHONY MATHEW NOVAK . . . "WhClI'5
there in height if you use your head" . . .
Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, Football 3.
DONNA LEE OLSON . . . "Why worry? The
more we study the more ignorance we dis-
cover" . . . G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports I, 2, 3, Rooters' Club I, 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 4.
Z. ' I 11.
CORRINE E. OLSON . . . "A merry heart
which doeth good, as she goes happily on her
way" . . . Bowling 3.
VIRGINIA LUCILLE PAULSON . . . "A lair
exterior is a silent recommendation" .
LYLE EUGENE PATCHEN . . . "He really
hurries, but he hasn't learned to start on
time" . . . Intramural Bowling 4, Basketball 2.
ARDELL MARIE PAYETTE . . . "She is never
quiet but when she is sleeping" . . . G.A.A.
I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, Rooters'
Club I, Social Science Club 4, Anokcin 4.
KAYE PERSON . . . "A light heart lives long"
Science Club 4, Science Club Secretary 4,
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Rooters' Club I, 4,
G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Class
Secretory I, Chorus I, 2, 3, 4.
BEVERLY ANN PETERSON . . . "A handful
of fun is better than a bushel of learning"
. . . Entered from Hopkins High 3, Band I, 2,
3, 4, Chorus I, 2, Pep Club I, 2, Tumbling
I, 2, 3.
JACK E, PETERSEN . . . "He looks shy but
clon't let that tool you" . . . Film Operator
2, 3, 4.
JOY ANN PIERCE . . . "She looks at the
world through beautiful eyes" . . . Chorus I,
2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, Spanish Club
2, 3, Rooters' Club I, 4, G.A.A. I, Social
Science Club 4.
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CHARLES RUSSELL PORTER . . . "When I feel 1
a desire to exercise, I lie down till it goes
away" . . . Basketball 2, 3, Hockey 4,
Science Club 4, Stamp Club 4, Anokan 4,
Intramural Sports I, 4.
CAROL RUTH PORTER . . . "A true queen of
the outdoors" . . . Bancl 2, 3, 4, Chorus I,
G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Council 3, G.A,A.
Treasurer 4, Science Club 4, Social Science
Club 4, Rooters' Club I, Spanish Club 2, 3,
Intramural Sports I, 2, 3.
KENNETH ROBERT PIPENHAGEN . . . "A stoic
of the woods, a man without a tear" . . .
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Basketball
I, 2, 3, Track 2, "A" Club 2, 3, 4.
JOAN RENEA POSPISIL . . . "We're only
BETTY JEAN POISSON . . . "Beauty is only
skin deep-but, how much deeper would you
want it?" . . . Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Thespian 3, 4, "En1peror's New
Clothes" 3, Football Attendant 4, Intramural
Basketball 2, 3.
GERALLDINE KATHERINE POTVIN . . . "Her
way is pleasant, her smile is gold, her 'friend'
ships lasting, so l've been told" . . . Library
Club 3, Future Voters' Club 4.
DEAN ARTHUR REDMANN . . . "A town that
boasts inhabitants like him can have no
lack of good society" . . . Football I, Baseball
3, 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, "A" Club 4.
DONALD R. RAND . . . "God loves them all
and so do I" . . . Track 2, 3, 4, Intramural
JULAINE ROBIDEAU . . . "A placid, my-going
lass" . . . Home EC. Club 2. Transferred to
Excelsior High 4.
MARYS JEAN ROSENWALD . . . "Cl1ctl'm Us,
orator, til the lion looks no larger than the
cat" . . . Entered from Roosevelt High 3,
Latin Club I, 2, G.A.A. I, Chorus I, 2, 4,
Debate 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 4, Thespian 3, 4,
Camera Club 3, 4, Anokahi 3, 4, Social
Science Club 4, Science Club 4, Anokan 4,
Square Dance Club 4, Junior Academy of
Science 4, Camera Club Secretary 3.
CECIL KENNETH RYAN . . . "He has 0 twinkle
in his eye" . . . Entered from Central High,
Grand Forks, North Dakota, 4. ,
KATHERINE MAE SAMBORSKI . . . "Begone
as ff' I
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young but Omen I A l Girls, lmmmurol Basket, Basketball 3, 4, Intramural Champions 3, "A" dull care, thou and I shall never agree" . . .
ban 3- Club 4, "Emperor's New Clothes" 3, "Huckle- G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3,
berry Finn" 4, H.A.M.M.S. 4. Rooters' Club I, 2, 3, 4.
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I.Yl.E ALLAN SHANK . . . "Money, soon he'II
have a horde, tor even now he owns o
Ford" . . . Entered from Queen Anne High
ELDA MARIE SCHENK . . . "Every great artist
was first an amateur" . . . Scholastic Art
Awards 2, 3.
DWIGHT BERNARD SKINNER . . . "Life is
short and thou are long" . . . Intramural
Sports I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Biose-
ball I, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 3, 4, "A" Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball King 4.
GEORGE THOMAS SPANO . . . "Music is the
game which will bring him fame, seeing as
he has only band items under his name" . . .
Co-Business Manager of Anokan 4, Band I, 2,
3, 4, Band Council 3, 4, Band President 4,
Track 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 3, 4, Square Dance Club 2, 3, 4, Brass
Sextette 3, 4, Trumpet Trio 3, 4, Brass Quar-
tette 2, Trumpet Solo 3, 4, "Happy Journey"
3, "Tom Sawyer" 3, "Her Christmas Hat" 3,
"Huckleberry Finn" 4, Senior Class Play 4,
Thespian 3, 4, Teen Town Council 3, German
Band 3, 4, District Speech Contest 3, Knights
ARLENE JOYCE STROMBECK . . . "She has Cl
'flirtive' look in her eye" . . . Social Science
KATHERINE CLARK SPOHN . . . "l must have
a gypsy heart, I laugh and sing all day"
. . . G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Library
Club 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, Anokohi 3, 4,
Thespian 3, 4, Anokan 4, Rooters' Club 4,
Honor Student 4, Social Club 3, 4, Science
Club 4, Girls' Intramural Basketball Team
2, 3, Debate 2, Sub-district and district speech
DENNIS EARL STRANDBERG . . . "lf music
be the soul of life, play on" . . . Band 2, 3, 4,
Football 4, Basketball 3, Chess Club I, "A"
Club 4, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 4, Bowling
4, Intramural Volleybal 3, 4, Clarinet Quar-
tette 3, 4, National Athletic Scholarship
KATHRYN ANN SWANSON . . . "lt is not
good that man should be alone" . . . Chorus
I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Sextette 4, Girls' Glee Club
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, Thespian 4, "Huckle-
berry Finn" 4, Anokan 4, Rooters' Club I, 4,
Social Science Club 4, National Honor Society
GERALDINE M. SCHWARTZ . . . "Quietness
is her motto and it becomes her" . . . G.A.A.
I, Spanish Club 2, 3.
JOYCE LORAINE TALBOT . . . "NO matter
how long they tarry, eventually they marry"
. . . G.A.A. I, 2, Thespian 3, 4, "The Em-
peror's New Clothes" 3, "By-Line for St. Luke"
3, Football Attendant 2, Basketball Queen 4,
Junior Red Cross Secretary 3, Rooters' Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball I.
DELAINE MURIEL TITTERUD . . . "She's quiet
but we'll all agree, she's nice to know and
nice to see" . . . Home Ec. Club 2, Thespian 3.
CURTIS RICHARD VEVEA . . . "Look at his
picture-need we say more?" . . . Baseball
I, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
I, 2, 3, 4, "A" Club I, 2, 3, 4, Snow King 4,
Intramural Sports 3, 4.
of Swing 2, 3, 4, Social Science Club 4. 4, ,-. M-, ' v- 4 4. V- FC!
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FORREST RONALD WELLMAN . . . "I Ieel that
I am a man of listening".
RAYMOND JOHN WESP . . . "l don'1 believe
in principal, but oh, I do in interest" . . .
Square Dance Club 3, Science Club 4.
ALICE MARIE WHITNEY . . . "Men in single
state should tarry, while women, I suggest,
should marry" . . . Entered from North High
4, Chorus 4.
GERALDINE BERTHA WITTE . . . "A budding
business woman is she" . . . Anokan 4,
HAROLD WILLIAM WOLFF . . . "And me-
thought that beauty and terror are only one,
not two" . . . Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, "The Emperor's New
CAROL ANN WISEN . . . "She'lI steal through
lite in her own quiet way" . . . Spanish Club
2, 3, Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4.
PETER MARTIN WOJCIECHOWSKI .
thee behind me, Satan" . . . "Entered from
Columbia Heights 2, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4,
Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, National Athletic
Scholarship Society 3, 4, "A" Club 3, 4,
H.A.M.M.S. 4, Anokan 4, Thespian 3, 4, "The
Emperor's New Clothes" 3, "Huckleberry Finn"
4, "Aria de Capo" 3, One-act play contest 3.
. . "Get
KENNETH NORDSTROM . . .
KATHERINE RITZKE . . . Library Club 2,
Intramural Sports 2, 3, Thespion 3, 4, "The
Emperor's New Clothes" 3, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4.
SENIOR HONOR STUDENTS Top row-left ta right, Jim Angelo, Jessie Gustafson, Mary King, Bob Hunt, Lee Carlson. Row 2: Bill
Blesi, Betsy Breckenridge, Geraldine Potvin, Elaine Loucks, Katherine Lucas, Betty Bremer. Row 3, Betty Bush, Iris Lindfors, Pat Guelker,
Evelyn Morrow, Jeannett Janiak, Geraldine Witte. Row 4: Pat Graham, Katherine Swanson, Katherine Spohn, Barbara Larson, Naomi
"Slippery Dick" Bennett
Hot cars and highrpowered
All school presidency
G. A. A.
Sense of humor
West River Road bus
Ability to Skip School
Cheerios at Noon
K. O. Punch
The Booby Hatch
All school Skippers
The telephone operators
? ? ?
B. O. Y. S.
l'll keep him
"Model 'T' " Shank
Anyone who wants them
Christian Fellowship Club
D. Ambrose Ward
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JUNIQR CLASS T we . T
If we look through the key hole of Mr. Wanamaker's history class
or Miss Melby's English class we would be assured of a glimpse
of at least some of the 198 juniors.
This year's activities got under way last fall with the electing of
Jim Dale as class president, Gary Gerber as vice president: Helen
Wright as secretary, and Charlotte Poisson as treasurer. These
ofticers led the iuniors in sponsoring the basketball homecoming
dance which was the most successful dance of the year. Of course,
the big high light of the iunior year is the junior-senior prom, at
which the seniors and faculty are the guests of the iuniors. Another
event of the junior year is the choosing ot class rings. There always
seems to be many opinions and preferences, but in the end
everyone is satistied and proud of their shiny new rings.
The iunior class has many members of whom it can be proud.
f ur cheerleaders Pat Laird, Mary Mork, Eloise Peterson,
Four o o ,
and Margie Pipenhagen are members. Jim Dale and Sam Hovet
were chosen next year's football co-captains. Other "A" squad
football members ol the iunior class were Richard Allyn, Ronald
Chase and all-suburban center Bert Webster. Sam Hovet, Dale
Miller, and Erwin Dargis were members ol the "A" squad basketball
team and the baseball team. Track season has shown many iunior
boys have ability in that field, too. Jean Lindgren represented her
class as football attendant, and Joyce Payette, as basketbail
attendant. Barbara Brown, Gail Bucklin, Jim Dale, Dick Ford, Bill
Hunt, Barbara Knodt, Milton Legg, Mary Mark, Janet Reed and
Barbara Van Hollen were chosen by their classmates for National
Honor Society membership.
Much of the credit for the success of the iunior class should be
given to its advisers, Miss Melby, Mr. Walker, Mr. Fallrath, Mrs.
Jurek, Mrs. Whitchurch, Mr. Wanamaker, Mr. Wilcox, Mr. Zimdars
and Mr. Greengo.
Back Row: G. Hibbard, C. Lea, D. Sandaz, J. Skolte,
E. Peterson, H. Wright, M. Mork, B, Lincoln.
Row 2: K. Moey, B. Knodt, J. Cass, M. Pearson, G.
Gerber, B. Rogers, P. Laird.
Row 3: J. Lindgren, B. Erickson, P. Bauer, P. O'Con
nor, N. Westlund, M. Gicldings, D. Schwab, K.
Row 4: L. Reisberg, M. Schnarr, G. Paul, H. Harmsen,
D. Carroll, D. Tigue, P. Dahlgren.
Row 5: D. Perkins, M. J. Gibelyou, E. Beckenbach,
L. Timmons, G. Leider, J. Washburn, D. Show, V.
Back Row: B. Erickson, D. Ford, R. Chose, A. Hughes
J. Dale, D. Hougland, L. Shake.
Row 2: L. Hammer, S. Hovet, E. Dargis, B. Johnson,
R. Caswell, J. Reynolds, B. Jenkins, C. Foster.
Row 3: J. Gilligan, B. Dickrnon, E. Jacobson, G. Eaton,
G. Gustafson, E. Montague, N. Roller.
Row 4: J. Bouley. G. Bucklin, M. Fcihey, B. Malm,
V. Noll, D. Tyler, P. Angelo, D. Bouley.
Back Row: L. Hughes, W. Nelson, H. Nielsen, R.
Rasmussen, M. Legg, G. Gillund, H. Fulwiler, D. Earl,
Row 2: L. Washburn, D. Ward, R. Allyn, V. Lindquist,
B. Board, L. Longfellow, D. Cunningham, M. Ahl.
Row 3: R. Boyer, R. Dickenson, A. Rellley, A. Mosloski,
B. Hume, D. Peterson, J. Reed, B. Erickson.
Row 4: D. Boelter, R. Landborg, E. Gelle, G. Petty-
grove, T. Bauer, W. Getchell, E. Golden.
Row 5: P. Rotz, L. Peterson, P. Shank, C, Hayek, V.
Arvidson, N. Brock, S. Meko, M. Eliefi.
Back Row: D. Miller, J. Doyle, B. Hunt, G. Trombley,
R. Canton, J. Moinicken, G. Martinson, J. Davis.
Row 2: T. Steenberg, G. Johnson, B. Boehm, C.
Burke, B. Blaska, E. Novak, A. Countryman, B, Olson,
Row 3: E. Fulwiler, P. Mitchell, H. Pedersen, G.
Kozlowski, A. Russell, B. Brown, R. Johnson, B.
Row 4: K. King, C. Ackley, B. Hamm, H. Villwock,
L. Schmelzer, E. Fredrickson, S. Larson, J. Reynolds,
Row 5: E. Lanning, M. A. Lindberg, J. Paulson,
J. Payette, V. Palmer, H. Underdahl, D. Wolfe,
Back Row: R. Kok, M. Peterson, B. Webster, K. Wisen,
K. Nordberg, A. Connett, S. Fisher, P. Anderson,
Row 2: M. Olson, E. Hudson, D. Braucht, J. Westlund,
S. Hiller, .l. Anderson, J. Howell, N. Sonterre.
Row 3: A. Foley, R. Hall, C. Charest, R. Doege,
L. Williams, T. Schultz, N. Russell, G. Koehnen,
Row 4: P. Judkins, P. Rouillard, D. Lee, C. Poisson,
B. Van Hollen, M. McLaughlin, J. Paulson, L. Hovind.
Row 5: A. Klemish, R. Leger, M. Rippel, J. Gorham,
D. Emmons, R. DeWalcl, P. Mueller, E. Ward, M.
Upon entering senior high the sophomore class, which consisted
ot 232 members, began enioying a variety of new subiects such as
Spanish, typing, and biology as well as activities.
Neal Guy was soon elected president of the class with Tom
Hilliard, vice president, Audrey Gow, secretaryg and Jim Johansen,
The class of '54 has always been an active one and this year's
was no exception. Band, chorus, G.A.A., Spanish Club I, Anokahi,
Library Club, and all the various sports kept this interested class
Jerry Hall, Adrian Beltrand, Jim Gabrick, Bill Dale, Fred Mor,
and Roger Hedstrom were on the A squad football team. Jim
Gabrick and Jerry Hall were on the A squad basketball while
Don Hurdle, Jim Duerr, and Billy Dale appeared with the wrestling
squad. The sophomores also went out for baseball and track.
Raeola Smith helped to cheer the teams on by being the energetic
Not to be outdone by the boys, in athletics the sophomore girls
formed a large part of the Senior G. A. A. Council. Whenever
there was rhythm, basketball, or bowling there were the sophomore
girls ready and eager to join.
The class of '54 readily supported the A. H. S. cheering section
both at home games and those out of town. Whenever there was
an all school clcmce, a play or any other event they usually
Audrey Gow was the football queen's attendant and JoAnne
Slater represented the class as basketball attendant.
Ann Alt, Jack Crawford, Genaldine Vetsch, and David Dilcher
were chosen to be on the Jr, Red Cross Council. Elected to the
Student Council were Katherine Swanson, Neal Guy, Jim Johansen,
and Benito Wallick.
The sophomores were supervised by Mr, Klonowski, Mr. Anderson,
Miss Fleischmann, Miss Lemberg, Mr. Swanson, Mr. Campbell, Mr.
Gilbertson, Mrs. Hunt, and Miss Hallenberg.
V . ,, ,, , , W ,
Back Row: R. Youngquist, R. Hedstrom, J. Gabrick,
D. Dilcher, L. Swanson, W. Brown, E. Greeninger, D.
Hardle, D. Schulte.
Row 2: A. Nicklow, P. Franke, E. Brown, L. Larson,
G. Rogers, E. Burton, C. Beckenback, R. Emerick.
Row 3: R. Guimont, L. Burke, P. Shank, M. Sawvel,
N. Jones, J. Littlefield, M. Stafford, G. Ramsey,
Row 4: G.
D. Daml, C.
Row 5: D.
Row 2: K.
Row 3: V.
Anderson, B. Noon, C. Moe, J. Cooper,
Anderson, K. Rogers, H. Dehn, F. Hughs.
Sioclin, D. Campbell, G. Rinehart, A.
Goetsch, N. Schenk, J. Bauer, P. Zywicki.
G. Asplund, F. Mor, D. Sisco, J. Reeve,
J. Fehringer, M. Iverson, C. Personious,
Goodrich, C. Auspos, A. Chouinard, M.
B. Dillon, J. Berg, D. DeJarlais, J.
Francen, J. Lehman, C. Johnson, R. Jed-
licka, P. Jacobson, S. Nisun, K. Wrabek, M. Schmidt,
Row 4: S. Weese, M. Peterson, A. Swankier, J. King,
J. Herbenthal, C. Hurs, B. Steinke, D. Frischman.
Row 5: J. Daly, J. Dock, M. Vasseur, D. Whitney,
M. Murphy, C. Lehman, A. Bebeau, L. Volker.
Back Row: D. Pearson, T. Mitchell, N. Guy, J. Matzke,
J. Larson, G. Miller, J. Hall, J. Bell.
Row 2: G. Lindgren, G. Steenberg, A. Pearson, D.
Brodhead, R. Carlson, R. King, J. Johansen, L. Blesi,
Row 3: S. Russell, M. Melberg, J. Noreen, K. Magers,
J. Anderson, P. Kane, H. Halverson, J. Krause.
Row 4: D. DeMar, N. DeMar, G. Cox, D. Bovee,
E. Hesli, W. Dale, R. Hornsby, R. Geiber.
Row 5: H. Quamme, L. Driscoll, J. Berg, J. Germund-
sen, J. Bergstrom, D. Morrow, M. Frazier, D. Ceck,
Back Row: V. John, G. Noon, R. Macko, A. Peltzer,
D. Erickson, C. Murney, R. Taylor, T. Moore, B.
Woolery, N. Loucks.
Row 2: W. Johnson, W. LeBar, H. Trunbull, J. Mueller,
T. Fields, J. Kulenkamp, A. Lincoln, R. Hughes, W.
Row 3: B. Whitmore, M. Homan, C. Andrew, V.
Sawdy, L. Packer, D. Burton, P. Reilley, R. Morrow,
Row 4: B. West, J. Slater, J. Fischer, J. Wargin, C.
Campbell, L. Johnson, B. Hathaway, S. Elmer, C.
Lydon, B. Beck.
Row 5: R. Swanson, S. Durland, M. Hall, S. Noll,
G. Schmidt, A. Fields, G. Wolfgram, J. Maners,
Back Row: B. Butler, T. Werner, T. Hilliard, B. Blaska,
M. Rich, J. Crawford, R. Walter, C. Coler.
Row 2: D. Warble, J. Duerr, L. Madsen, F. Hughes,
R. Engluncl, R. Person, E. Beck, A. Beltrand, W.
Row 3: R. Router, E. Graham, M. Monahan, B.
Schultz, K. Swanson, J. Strand, B. Matson, M. Bush.
Row 4: M. Bilstrom, S. Johnson, G. Vetsch, L. Porter,
M. Morthberg, L. Hovind, L. McNaughton, D. Springer.
Row 5: Y. Bouley, P. Jensen, B. Jepson, J. Anderson,
C. Breun, A. Alt, A. Gow, C. Bowers, B. Pease.
The class of '55 started their freshman year at Anoka High
School with a record breaking enrollment of 296!
At the beginning of the year, this class chose as their officers:
Stewart Laird, president, Gerald Frazee, vice president: Beverley
Swanson, secretary, and David Adolphsan, treasurer.
Of the Junior High Student Council, the governing body of the
seventh, eighth, and ninth grade, David Larson is president and
Joanne Miller secretary. Other members from the freshman class
are Koryne Kaneski, Robert Board, Wendall Beckmann, Gerald
Herberg, and John Billstrom.
Freshmen elected to the Junior Red Cross Council are Myrtice
Reed, Barbara Swanson, Jeanette Miller, and Stewart Laird.
Many ot the fellows were on the various "B" squads. Greg
Bergeron was a member of the "A" squad football team and Bob
Board, Alfred Scott, and Gerald Herberg were members of the
Page seventy-fou r
wrestling squad. One of the top intramural basketball teams was
"The All Stars," with Mike Dalton as their leading scorer.
The Junior cheerleaders, including three girls from the ninth
grade, Donna Barrett, Coleen Kerns, and Mariorie Schwandt,
helped keep up the morale at the "B" squad games.
Jeanette Miller was the football queen's attendant and Darlene
Noll was an attendant at basketball homecoming.
The ninth grade class party was held November second. A talent
show provided entertainment for the first part of the evening. The
remainder of the evening was spent in the enjoyment of dances,
games, and refreshments.
The advisers for the class were Miss Foster, Mrs. Bowers, Mr.
Grefe, Miss Berg, Mr. Leslie Wagner, Mr. Morris Johnson, and
R. Hall, M. Carlson, S. Hanson.
Row 2: D. Bowen, G. Rasmussen, R. Poisson, T. Noon
F. Gunlach, J. Jennison, R. Wilson.
J. Ulness, B. Swanson, B. Swanson.
Hovind, M. Blomgren, L. McAdam, D. Bregen.
G. McDearmon, S. Kukar, M. Tischmonn.
Back Row: F. Green, J. Haney, R. Harttiel, B. French,
Row 3: W. Magers, T. Lehn, L. Tordson, H. Mason,
Row 4: J. Kari, A. Brown, C. Lincoln, J. Miller, D
Row 5: R. Getchell, K. Landborg, B. Matson, R. Ellis,
Back Row: J. Richards, G. Sonterre, B. Mitchell, P
Sutterer, D. Sclwirmers, R. Rither, D. Wellman, H
Row 2: C. Anderson, C. McCauley, D. Faison, M
Frees, M. Hedford, B, Blaska, M. Meyer, J. Livgard
Row 3: S. West, M, Reed, M. Conger, R. Jennison
E. Scherber, A. Yunger, B. Runquist, E. Schlosser.
Row 4: M. Tigue, J. Worgin, N. Saupe, A. Cogger,
B. Miller, S. Goude, R. Stevens, J. Miller.
Row 5: C. Hoggatt, N. Schlafge, R. Helfenstein, C.
Swanson, G. McCall, F. Mentor, R. Rogers.
Back Row: D. Heeson, J. Baumgartner, W. Leger, G.
Olson, C. Talbot, C. Gillund, G. Schilling, D. Engels,
T. Barton, K. Murney.
Row 2: V. Welch, D. Field, B. Swing, J. Miller, J.
Latnbrecltt, A. Bonde, C. Swanson, H. Paulsen, N.
Row 3: S. Barker, E. Meyer, S. Scarborough, J.
Houck, R. Bodick, J. Countryman, L. Hulegaard, C.
Johnson, D. Voss, M. Hoftarth.
Row 4: M. Gemmill, K. Goodspeed, P. Tanner, R.
Burton, D. Ozlson, K. Kaneski, D. Noll, B. Paul, J.
Row 5: R. Corrigan, D. Fisher, P. Morris, I. Gunter,
A. Steinke, P. Huss, H. Cox, V. Chase, C. Nordstrom,
Back Row: D. Tkachenko, D. Adolfson, D. Webster,
S. Laird, B. Norluncl, R. Larson, J. Vaught, M. Jenson,
J. Gunter, G. Bergeron.
Row 2: W Mclieters D. Re nolcls K. Kimberl B
. , y . y, .
Potter, W. Beckman, B. Froberg, P. Keillor, N. Nor-
luncl, S. Tysver.
Row 3: J. Scott, M. MacAllister, R. Lewis, F. Cameron,
C. Stafford, N. Tulllorcl, S. Carlson, F. Larson, R.
Hayek, L. Hokonson.
Row 4: R. Calquhoun, J. Bernstein, T. DeMars, B. Clark,
B. Novak, T. Libby, D. Johnson, L. Scales, G. lnmann.
Row 5: R. Strand, B. Emmons, D. DeMars, E. Richter,
J. Hughes, G. Pulley, E. Personius, C. Ellis, J. Mc-
Laughlin, J. Burke.
Buck Row: F. Moinicken, J. Frozee, E. Klose, D. Hen'
rikson, J. Amies, G. Patchen, J. Blomgren, J. Dunn,
C. Schwab, W. Schiefer.
Row 2: P. Bahr, D. Christenson, L. Dehn, S. Halvorson,
E. Emmans, J. Greeninger, R. Palmer, R. Payette,
Row 3: J. Peer, R. Lawrence, J. Hingtgen, D. Mason,
W. Horbul, B. Hentges, M. Driscoll, D. Langseth, D.
VanDake, A. Laska.
Row 4: C. Bucholdt, R. Gile, C. Fisher, D. Haines, A.
Miller, V. Barkuloo, D. Hamm, R. Koons, R. Ber-
Row 5: M. Schwanclt, J. Weckworth, D. Erickson, M.
LaVigne, B. Jones, D. Barrett, J. Butterfield, D. Walton,
Fvack Row: P. Mayo, H. Peterson, G. Erickson, D.
Johnson, C. Kerns, V. Jacobson, N. Lindgren, S. Goss,
P. Murphy, M. Peek.
Row 2: B. Hiller, C. Ramsey, S. Spence, R. Erickson,
L. Peterson, R. Peterson, M. Reynolds, B. Biehoffer,
Row 3: J. Billstrom, C. Crandall, M. Gamm, M. Hagen,
G. Herberg, V. Ohman, C. Pettigrove, G. Allen, M.
Dalton, D. Montague.
Row 4: J. Samborski, S. Wilson, B. Jacobson, M.
O'Connor, J. Werner, M. Sloan, J. Livgard, J. Bur-
lingame, B. Bande.
Row 5: M. Morrison, M. Olson, J. Reynolds, M. Crowe,
L. Eaton, J. Ottenstroer, M. Keillor, J. Blesi, R. Board,
Second year veterans in the Iunior high are the 286 eighth
grade students who were headed this year by the following class
otticers: President, Steve Swanson, Vice President, Sharon Guy,
Secretary, Donna Lindfors, and Treasurer, Margo Pinney.
As a iunior high class it shares the responsibilities of the Junior
High Student Council, which helps solve the problems relating to
that section of our school. Clara Charest, Bruce Eggelston, JoAnn
Harrington, Barbara Hovind, Marva Sawvel, George Zubulaike and
the class officers represent the class in this organiaztion.
Sharon Guy, Eileen Johnson, Tony Kulenkamp, and Barbara
Linquist are the Junior Red Cross Council members elected from
the eighth grade.
Many girls from this class are active in Junior G.A.A. with the
following council members: Marva Sawvel, President, Katherine
Peterson, Secretary, Margo Pinney, Treasurer, Sherrill Larson,
rhythm, Barbara Lindquist, unorganized, Norma Iverson, health
points, and Patricia Elieff, swimming and basketball.
Elaine Kost was chosen as this class's queen attendant at the
football homecoming, and their float won 3rd prize in the parade.
At basketball homecoming Barbara Lindquist was the eighth grade
At the eighth grade class party, which was held on November
9th, a talent show furnished the entertainment. The remainder
of the evening was spent doing square dances and playing
In intramural basketball, the "Zubulakers" were the top team in
class "C", with the "Sure Shats" close behind them. George
Zubulake was the high point man in class "C", At the "B" team
games the grade was represented by Marva Sowvel.
Eighth graders were active in many other organizations such as
Stomp club, Bomber football, wrestling, and band.
The class was advised by Mr. Buehler, Mr. Bauer, Miss Goodner,
Mr. Hagman, Miss Mortenson, Miss Schaefer, Miss Sterner and
L. Piper, S. Larson, M. Orgon, V. Arvidson.
Y, Steinke, C. Schneider, B. Blesi.
Row 5: L. Lappe, L. Buehler, A. Betchell, D. Rickaby
M. Erickson, E. Kost, A. Meyer, G. Ellis.
Bock Row: J. Hunt, M. Erickson, D. Ostlund, P. Hand-
, X stad, C. Dwinnells, S. Toilette, R, Fortner, R. Swanson.
I Row 2: C. Berge, J. Woolery, S. Campbell, J. Law-
erence, B. McGonagle, D. Opheim, S. Erickson, R.
Row 3: B. Kerns, J. West, M. Erickson, K. Mattson,
Row 4: J. Sharkey, M. Finney, L. Larson, B. Hovind,
Back Row: A. Dahline, D. Smith, S. Angle, B. Eggles-
ton, J. Purmort, D. Zimmerman, W. Ferngren, M
Peterson, B. Jacobson, K. Hanson.
Row 2: C. Charest, S. Blount, J. Madison, M. Dropps,
R. Stricker, J. Epps, L. Herrboldt, E. Smith, J. Arm-
Row 3: L. Skolte, J. Kline, J. Haemig, J. Eden, B
Peterson, S. Perkins, D. Hoggett, J. Hellctnd, N
Wells, J. Skaalerud.
Row 4: K. Brock, M. Bylander, J. Crosby, J. Sipe
R. Ball, D. Look, B. Loucks, D. Moyer, J. Barstow.
Row 5: J. Hawkins, L. Lehman, D. Overbaugh, G
Sonterre, L. Scott, D. Bulen, D. Van Dake, G. Boos,
L. Nisun, G. Bubulake.
Back Row: R. Durbin, J. Vandecor, C. Jol1nson,, J
Abbott, L. Siodin, L. Smith, J. Nylzaerg, R. Winslow.
Row 2: M. Hansen, D. Beckenbach, D. Janssen, R
Duerr, L. Douglas, J. Mennenqa, V. Fisher, V. Kemp
Row 3: D. Lindquist, L. Gregory, L. Ridge, J. Joslin
D. Francois, T. Strohmayer, L. Attanasott, C. Larson.
Row 4: E. Erickson, N. Hall, S. Micheou, J. Roberts
J. Poisson, B. Gillbertson, J. Klemish, D. Goetsch, C
Row 5: B. Jones, R. Keller, D. Board, J. Ernst, D
Bagaus, L. Siodin, D. Sutherland, J. Hedtke.
Back Row: V. Springer, P. Noll, J. Gctridier, H. Ander-
son, L. Johnson, L. Erickson, M. Peterson, G. Crandall
Row 2: D. Sisco, F. Boyer, R. Ness, H. Hooper, N
Peterson, J. Joslyn, J. Nielson, K. Pospisil, J. Land
Row 3: R. Lage, Mary LaBanne, N. Iverson, D. Lind
tors, J. Harrington, E. Neisius, J. Nelson, B. Moinicken
Row 4: 5. Gunter, A. DeJarlais, M. Strohmayer, J
Hebert, R, Gott, R. Putnam, G. Rogers.
Row 5: A. Frederick, R. Jones, G. Atchison, P. Paul-
son, S. Ellingsan, M. Crapser, H. Garvey, P. Arthur.
Back Rovil: S. King, S. Lehman, J. Keillor, M. Hanson,
M. Roseland, K. Peterson, E. Johnson, M. Landru, N.
Pierce, C. Nordberg.
Row 2: D. Kittleson, J. Gustafson, B. Bouley, S. Opem
P. Eliefl, M. Sawvel, R. Adrian, M. Davis, K. Dahlman.
Row 3: A. Johnson, J. Larson, S. Guy, S. Sallberg, J.
Soderquist, J. Cater, B. Clark, D. Wilson, D. Sawdy,
Row 4: M. Johnson, E. Anderson, S. Peltzer, B. Lind-
quist, D. Wallace, P. Stevens, M. Joslyn, M. Ringhand,
Row 5: S. Larson, B. Maness, J. Trowbridge, K. Orr,
J. Barstow, S. Weeks, R. Smith, W. Bengston.
Back Row: F. Keel, G. Bunnell, S. Taylor, J. Winch,
K. Kemp, D. Peterson, W. Essig, P. Eaton, G. Witte.
Row 2: R. Reynolds, S. Swanson, V. Springer, P.
Peart, T. Breckenridge, B. Elieft, L. Johnson, G. Lind.
Row 3: L. Luhm, M. Wisen, J. Essig, L. Brabander, R.
Morrow, W. Couture, F. Kline, E. Krouse, B. Isaacs.
Row 4: C. Montague, D. Larson, F. Peterson, M. Cox,
M. Melberg, J. Herbarg, S. Lindstrom, C. Arver.
Row 5: K. Roberts, M. Carlson, P. Kirchner, Y. Thore-
son, P. Stoen, G. Peterson, E. Grant, D. Berg, M.
The changing of classes and the constant ringing of the bell,
were lust a few of the new experiences that faced the Seventh
Grade, our newest students. The many problems that affronted them
were solved by the able guidance of the Class advisors, Miss Reed,
Miss Gow, Mr. Stimmler, Mr. Lappin, Mrs. Linden, and Mrs. Guten-
kunst. Richy Castle was elected class president with Bill Goudy as
vice-president, Kathryn Pettiiohn, secretary, and Paul Robinson,
treasurer. The Seventh grade representatives to the Junior Red
Cross Council were Richard Adler, Karin Pettiiohn, Gail Gilleen, and
Ronald Peterson. ,
On November l6, the Seventh Grade held their class party at
the high school auditorium where an excellent talent program was
presented. Square dancing and refreshments were the order of
The Seventh Grade football homecoming attendant was Jackie
Moran. Joan Moe represented her class at the basketball home-
coming activities. Eugene Hoffarth, Steven Scarborough, Leslie N.ash,
Karin Braucht, Jean Wrabek, Sandra Saari, and Bill Gunther were
the students elected to the Junior Student Council.
All in all, this class made a good first year record and should
be on outstanding one in the future.
Back Row: J. Dufeck, B. Johnson, M. Russell, E. Koch-
ton, J. Tainter, S. Mead, D. Schulstrom.
Row 2: V. Fisher, A. Chelberg, M. Frischmon, M.
Dammar, L. Murney, S. Rean.
Row 3: M. Langseth, B. Hume, M. Mueller, J. Johnson,
M. Reed, L. Goss, R. Traver.
Row 4: W. Hunt, J. Brauch, L. Hegarty, D. Adolphson,
M. Poisson, D. Bellows.
Row 5: L. Meyers, D. Rattei, S. Blomgren, M. Berg-
strom, J. Randall, J. Epps, J. Bebeau, T. LoBonne.
Back Row: M. Olson, L. Koehler, H. Johnson, L. Lappe,
D. Anderson, R. Erickson.
Row 2: L. Parkinson, C. Wennerlund, R. Peterson, D.
Russell, W. Wennerlund, S. Scarborough, K. Klose.
Row 3: J. Moran, A. Wolf, N. Paul, C. Warn, C.
Sawdy, S. Stephan.
Row 4: D. Fortner, L. Snyder, A. Sweezo, D. Peltzer,
K. Hughes, B. Hedtke, D. Strandberg.
Row 5: K. Weeks, W. Bebeau, T. Pease, E. Cox, K.
Roberts, R. Miemietz, G. Thoreson.
Back Row: J. Johnson, Y. Strand, J. Hagen, C. Greene
J. Rydholm, B. Dillon, M. Hunt, G. Tyrver, J. Moe.
Row 2: D. Hesli, M. Beck, D. McKenna, B. Edwards
D. Johnson, E. Alcircon, C. Peterson, V. Lewis.
Row 3: B. True, V. Brock, C. Larson, G. Perkins, M
Stonwood, P. Dahlln, E. Hoftarth, R. Grefe, I. Bahr.
Row 4: N. Beihofter, J. James, J. Bailey, E. Brown, W
La Bar, K. Peterson, D. Brellentine, T. Doulton.
Row 5: L. Schmidt, H. Hyclen, K. Braucht, M. Personius
E. Fietek, K. Barrett, M. Hartfiel, C. Wilson, R. Wolf-
Bock Row: B. Gunther, R. Tollette, J. Sunderlin, J
Baumgartner, J. Jones, R. Castle, R. Edberg, R
Holmes, D. Jacobson, J. Pierce.
Ro-w 2: L. Grosser, J. Baker, H. Ruscher, N. Hall, K
Macko, L. Bramancler, S. Appleby, M. Pulley, L
Row 3: S. Anderson, B. Day, J. Welch, P. Dickenson,
K. Sioberg, J. Ripple, S. Saari, P. Reid.
Row 4: H. Harmon, J. Peterson, C, Hemgren, L. Nash
M. Martin, L. Bebeau, M. Runquist, S. Hall, Gl
Row 5: G. Boelter, A. lsoocs, R. Buchholz, T. Goudy,
M. DeMar, V. Canfield, J. Hanson, K. Pettiiohn, P
Back Row: J. Nelson, D. Gilson, M. Herrboldt, C. Dur-
bin, M. Sengir, N. Kinney, L. Graleski, C. Gale.
Row 2: C. Meister, W. Poli, J. Kendrick, M. Leider, J.
Sower, J. Wrabeck, B. Jackson, J. Witte, S. Nelson.
Row 3: R. Rundle, J. Olson, N. Britton, R. Cox, J.
Schietfer, T. Bogren, J. Johnson, J. Perkhiser.
Row 4: D. Packard, C. Budau, D. Schoenrock, C.
Slayton, D. Frederick, E. Downing, J. Israel, T. Frazee,
Row 5: S. Hentges, K. Pettijohn, J. Thoe, D. Janes, J.
McColl, L. Wilson, T. Wollters, E. Swenson.
Back Row: R. Rootes, D. Dillon, V. Beckensten, A.
Beckensten, L. Hanson, J. Anderson, P. Warning, D.
Frank, J. Peer.
Row 2: L. Peterson, G. Crandall, K. Brindle, M. Baker,
J. Ferkingstad, T. Frank, C. Buzzell, R. Robison.
Row 3: D. Pust, G. Bosell, R. Morrow, L. Steinke, G.
Buckholz, G. Scudder, R. Wilson, J. Fietek, C. Smith.
Row 4: R. Ness, R. Kendall, R. Lambrecht. L. Trom-
bley, M. Phelps, F. Niven, R. Schwartz, L. McLaughlin.
Row 5: J. Westlund, J. Inman, C. Gale, D. Koehler,
J. Thurston, C. Sunderquist, R. Provost, G. Palmer.
Bock Row: D. Schwab, E. Knutson, R. Schmidt, B.
Goudy, R. Wolff, E. Shank, L. Sharer.
Row 2: J. Noble, J. Ganieany, K. Jensen, E. Ohman,
O. Brown, G. Villwock.
Row 3: R. Atkins, D. Hooper, B. Larson, R. Boyer,
G. Colquroun, L. Norgren, B. Faisson.
Row 4: D. Kohler, R. Adler, E. Peterson, T. Ball, P.
Robinson, V. Gaup.
Row 5: J. Jacobson, L. Daml, G. West, R. Howell, J.
Anderson, D. Getchell, P. Francen.
fo fAanL fke A owing
,mmm 0 flue 1952 ,4,wLan
First National Bank, Anoka
State Bank of Anoka 'L
Smith Variety Shop in I
Skelgas Division, Skelly' Oil Company
Fern's Beauty Shop .
Suburban Launderers 8g Cleaners, Inc.
Koll's Shoe Store
C. L. Ekwall, Watchmaker 84 Jeweler
Anoka Herald Publishing Company
Taystee Food Shop
Thurston 81 Sons
Red Owl Store
Coast to Coast Store
Young's Apparel Shop
Frisch Department Store
The Deluxe Cafe
Anoka Radio 81 Appliance
National Tea Company
New Home Grill 81 Dairy Bar
The Gamble Store
Laundromat, Self Service Laundry
Richard's Home Furnishings
Ward's Confectionery 8: Cafe
Jensen's 5c to 31.00 Store
The Charmette Shop
Peterson's Shoe Store
Babcock Hardware Company
Goodrich Drug Company
Anoka Dry Cleaners 81 Dyers
Mayfield's Red 8m White Store
DedriCk's Dry Goods, Sportings, 81 Toys
Jepson's Food Market
Anoka County Union
Anoka Independent Grain 8x Feed Dealer
Rum River Lumber Company
The Steak House. fl
Jackson Street '.
Freesburg Fuel Company
Grosslein Implement 8!lSgpply Company
Peterson Pure Oil Service" 'J 5'
Duffy Lumber Company I
Main Street Food Market, Dick's 'oceries
Paul La Plant Bottled Gas
Larry's Standard Service
The Anoka Garage
Main Street Texaco Station
Ziegler, Barber and Hair Stylist
Pierce Refrigeration Sales and Service
Vaughan's Bowling Alley
Champlin Hardware Store
Morses' Food Store
,M S 5
gmgw mi of Sjfi
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.Q Jim Dale., Sam Hovet, Are Named 1952 a
- uv 1 1 l I L V 5
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what a wot
d what intelvsungw'
such as trips to
and other places
lo-.. - AA-. .s.. . . . is me-f--W f-1
5e1fhmaan..u.,, ,zf..,,,.H,..jA .. -.'--e -. v3EP31Li,,,,,,wl1ere-J.,R. C. high school students get an chance to go. My, rqommate
t ' n F and
f?fStudents. Enjoys 3.E3H1gh School Vocal Department
Busy Vacations .r wPresents Annual Christmas Concert 2'232ig
'jggfg-,'pT,g,?'1Q,i,',g'g,Q,1,""f,,ggDig 7,gT1.g,:,i32x,:.gifle :ii?:::fu13sruaenrs,m me Jac, 'as I, found' Olif when I.Wef1fi1iSf year as a
531 "'i g'Doubleheacler Brings Victorygat ...af-df
,,,Z,iSpan1sl1 ClubS . I 5 g B U
fe forgamze :M to Anoka Basketball Team mfgegglfg,
Port -+4--'-s-ff-f-wf'fr111fy'rffU. Kfasrrong-'asrfneir' ' of ' U" . ' 2 " "ie -'ss 'T' . '
, it, he Should keep thmars are kept in the gamgej, Paper and dust basltet emptied mltheir bed, and one girl ev' 1 2.
,lup v--- fx... .1-n:..,...,...+...,,1.:-1,.:,,,, ,nn,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,, , HT ,,,n,,ge11q' from the evening meal between her sheets. Also as 2
MSC' I 9 D ' ' at at the hnzail nf fha fahlo en T rlir1n't' hav:-I YYl1f'lHNTf'?
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fs 51 I Dev ew so Clockl watcher
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Nillfl-is QT'f2,EgEh'ff6f5QI-f ""'f"'f"j"'TH"'Jvjsc1aper1r'1.11e left, SCI'3Qf,,..-... .. .e ' . ,. , .. , e , A ,W
,athletesn Ll'---l-- -----5 Maly- MQflk..ffl1,',l ,Billie tllqflllate to meals hadlthe Hprivilege'-'g o-f sitting in those seats. , I ,
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ment as v noka Beats Mechanic Artsog we Utefna 10113 a
ite raw: '
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'Q' felt? Tro h in Hallo
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to tire us all so completely that we would
lifairlliwligd for, -or pai5tiefifT5afHTH5YAHBTPCWCHBTVVHOIG Ridge-right to sleep. 'Tlieyliad few worrie' "'c"""- """--""""' '1"" '14
ny school activity spon '0 U1emS91V6S"' ' n in 'B A ' in mlm-4 " M ' " 'B way beyon
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F39 F AIUKHI Work Begins .r.J oh, Press Conference img baSketT . .
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mnmlria-t.nf.. fha 1....gue.1 JM
- t Q -+ T'--J f 1--L--MT - - ee- Qblhave to say good-bye to all our newly-made friends. ,As the lirst bus-
lk 5 0 ' Band Completes
itgioad left, those remaining all braved the pouring rain to send them
l I ' , .
. eatE Vvggdig is S -.- . ..... -
tlrggtlteuur school 0'
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,J 1i,M.a!TFl?!F!S e9S9I!.5u,lgg Anokan Committees Strlvel to
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g-55 . C H5011 Pea S at ?.-.-..mfhe'fHf5i':h'Qg?Eg1fg"s22:fZff 'fggyjsuij be trymgemerasfsi-as me .sa
.n a Football Banquet vfesflers,nave.s1artea,p1:e....2-,,-...-.E..,..,..g.L..j.... will be 1gav3qg311.s.0.1:fs ofmeal
'pshtxdtersfn 'uvren 'ox -Unto'
, A - -. -.... ..... -yu , 4, .
trier Rae" B me and at JRC Camp is Fun 1 Intramural Team'
iday, October 21, the band Semors 811' I -A Va, A G '
a for their marching letterfngnf wng' are.QapaQ1e' pulls. "uUwGlB' 'gC1'lCl.'U.I SCICHLIE
' i if----' --- -e----'--'-s- LeRoy Lina, John. Gam-ick isses are working on conserve- Vermu' 4'-"'-" '-' -
len-3 Debaters Enter . le Holind' Eugene Monfagusl? Qfoiects- i - l
feeling very well, but it wo
ch T I ilnge1:o,andCapLA1-LD.ll-l3:gnL,.-.1... ,.,, -,M ,I .,,,,. , -, Y 11919 1f.Ihf?,.S'GlQ?!Ei.YYQP11ElL
l . ,avefco win I L d D I c '.
g :hes in order 14
' ' . 4 .' fl' " . . ' ' ' L V "rx-x.1u.n. a.a.vsal.uxu.a., uxuvu-gq.1.y'v
wishjofklgg ge 'End has me "ufgn?Z3,n.,,.-..-,.-,.,e..a2'Ff2efH 1Y11?2HssQ.Yef-T?1sv,fem Iwo,11imwap01is,111111105012
as WT!n.Y,..,0,,9 Qratem.-.Many V Q A --- f ' .
of MYSHPFCI N tOff' f Y '
" . r V . ' , I F, W
l eyPresents Program cobson of An elo H d .
U33 .Speech - include I . , , ,l ,. g . . I- S . , e ,
Ee1'rI:1SpaniJ's1iftIe'escap3,de, Rogers, Jim Bouley, Dick, Grefeglje guestsojithg-Kiwanis Qlub Def - O - X U
l ber 29, the band went to Russell Howell, Jim Bailey, B1 , t t ,, tiw'
.minnesota vs, Wa hir, 't bie Davis, Tom Moore, and Gerg A S l h 1
at the U' ef M' Th.3r9..Vig2..yYefl.1.-n. .,,.. , ,.., , . .lc-mai-vie aezgyqiiove 's"-v"EQ--- -qw..
H---A-M-MIEN' A C o 0, 1751-louse.. I ' her house December 'l', for t.
Ano an -OIIIHIIUCBS l'lV6 P, ,.,c,,,s Went to Arizona C-it six T1uC1elSbGf1's'-F197-.,
M M 1 D drne i weeks granting-..mmmm..,-QY913..,Q1Biil.mQ.S painsseal
gv gets- -e93f9M--- - --L .B ueen and Attendants .
EY," "VKaShln8f0I1 P0st,'i and bly in the ,auditoriurn again5tQI1U'8'lCj ' -, , U ,
1-muses-on a ' . in our ,u.-1, . -1s,,,. 1 ,H ru ..-L-.-B--f - -Aff-T-Y H' 'W-' 'V' ' 'qw' N --
a 'panel 'CIISCUSSIOTI 'on
,M ' - ll ' V a.Seven-PE . . l
Q f11keif:.eCan-You lmagme la: a"'10t"QEnterAn L,
use and Nonsense may be ...-s..f.f..W.m,ss.m....,.,sw.s..ss glgffgigmfm rem
ie Douglass went to Ozark, t.oista'yQ so 1et's all make the best cabm at Lake George on Satur-
"' ' ' ' A ' eptmeber Sth. Many at-
at St. Mary's Lake in -
L. Q ,A 13-..1L Jr:....,..11-..a...----- I
iAnoka Goes Dogpatch Stylemm mmm my Square Dancing is Q
"ec e'eee ' J f Reed"tJ'.l44"It'S'11'RfT2- 'eb '- in 'm an 2 , - :
13115 531113: priginfso they mignfas wen issue nadmbeen are P0pl.llal' lll SCll00l If
0' ' ' ' ' 1 A S ' S1f1a1.H05P1f41- ,S .. . , +.a.-...fha Mr nilhmfmmi n.
7fm.au7fz Jffae Jldh Zlifiiifornadoes Halter Poniesg
Homecoming a Succe
C ' . En Q' '7f,f.1"If'ff..LZ1fijQ.1.1 Ufffuvf- l in "P C
El Campaign Exceeis 5'-'AWS Player of the Week
goal By Good Margin he only in his knee- m.e,..,g..m,.,..,,1,,.:..,m.f
V ' . :ives me Lois Burton Dave Dilcher seyg Mr. Hagman, New Y
xv. 15..- -.-.v..-.-.- . ..., , ,
Crandon. Wisconsin, for a
Mary Charest went to Great
an eifiia Study l1'."" "
attended the Junior Red-Qijoss Qkncago. Mr. Swaggpn
Training Center at Lal - '
- - 1' an Courtesy Committee
Shirley Weese tSoph.l-"It'sall
to see Charlie. Dick Ford, ,"" Ai' " . S , 3
Enom working for the city. f ' ' rg Gets. lnt0 ACtl0Il " ' "H" 'a . t . -. ,S - -. i is-t'-a-off' B' nfeweafnsimo
- . . 11lu,1Jqc'91ugmryxx.u15'1.a.rr1e' 3 UI' ay 'H'l0I'lg CS 1
WIHS 10 fmfjlxmmptfwdjjygjgg afternoon and talked on experi- Mr. Lappin, Mr. zimda
' - me :Mt ' L ' ' it i M' 'A " "' ' " " A ' i' v,,,and Mr. Swanson.,
A . . . - Q
ren Game 0 1- -A, . And Was l Embarrassed 13135511 Tun
gisaale to visit the RO 1-Q ag'-nt -N A-M--0 nh-M P --WNW v- b Q W if , ef- 'ata-fMis'4SteH
fglsberg didnt do too - C on houilwhich f5,imP0I'I-int to ,..,f-1:5 ffgirtfglgaihlgiieaeslgggfg iimrcilinzasj oflrecorgs.
' ' " I- the .,nnm.,-....,.....he.ru..attIended-1-1:horale
. K A I fhgji Future Pilots to works
- ' ' ' ' .ali MI'
S ' Avlasgon Ellglne.. course
am.,-N.-W-rf ' ...,.......-..,..,.- .., ...,. .....,.,. ,,..,,.-. ... .Jileox ,8tf8T1dE- a inatli thggg' and atugmivem '
Grating later- Kitty " fl meets as a body more than once meeting at St.-0"-L'a-'1"'-JA" ' ' -L' ' ,
.3 ,.4.4.1.- rn.1--Lg-- ru. .-. -V 5 . . .- V ... ,.-.. .'.. ...L d . A .
Re WS In - Annual 'Fall Festival fwask
Packers Bow to Tornadoes 'B
govegiiiisyinn Sponsored by P.T.A. 'fliafgf
' ' ' ' -" ' f d ti.
kmner Nets Sixteen Points ew S 'J en PW' W "Um 'mu 'mm "l'Bf'St"
1 4 F 52? bifiufe meggont have To. .explain for the ros
swunnnug G-lll"5l1ll1lllCQ':Ll'l ll"-'Z'Bll1.l.l1CLQ'UlIL'J. navc nu unu: nu' 'TD ca an I'lIl.g 3. g. ' dan ' . h' 1 1, .h
lnlr .n' 21? 'PY'lIlQEIDI-1. Itls Qgeed that an -2-n.a.L ,agar :gg--44--H - --
lc ailseliool 'sc
C A ' Student Council Plans Coronation Ceremony-
tents will spa
ne on trips an
at are trave
lgman, who is
7. Swanson, wi
ack Hills: an
of Basket Ball Homecoming Royaltyg
Queen Joyce -and King Dwight Will Reign gy F2
.H . . . , ,A,,,,,,,, mu, ,,,, ,, ,,,, ,- ,,,,,,, -, ,- , S,
ww! visit his parents at Vvhlte-piano, with old time favorites, and "
that students like Abesy
ver, South Dakota. Mr. Qagrikmmapmws-A, A-AML,-L ,,---,M
p to international
. qilliflii ,Mft ,wflqflfff H532 izeff also.. f'sCqQef yioier.-5"
Q and Mr. Wanna D . 1 S'-U1-fi-we-imllel ere interesting
to making f' Narcotics Can Change You
turned "into tithe
'ith the crowd-
chopl, in the
ool, they have
each ' ' Eli
was a Seniors ,
the SP for Scholar
Afte ,A I U
Duluth civic clubs took
never, d0.study 1 '
K . 1 E,
Local J, R, C25 32212 Home Ec Club :tying
5 n 3-.
.dt Give Talks 1-E111 Holds Banquet Willis
lg V'-W" - " """"""""""1-"'r"ibef.'a.ubC cvc1.Juvu5'ucx:luu'l.u ell-iOy
l'udm'umL'mSiL-his-mllsin-aiiit. It's my advice to you
Tebaters Participate You
Ps sF1rstT011r1!a1nent N552
6 together will visit at Intex? 3,1101
study ha 0 0 0 I
as the 'li.--..,, -...- .,..-- .. -.,.. - .-- .... -.,.-..,, gh
tory. They have been there since the floor was cleared I
1904 and have been used for many When the dance broke
haven't tried it, do it soon. q
YUM- ,-.-:.i, , ,S ,Puflloses T1'?fE.l!.?hE.5f?2SL 92 ?'le.'Xeni '1?2'LU?F.-l?
A k I ' 1 .
no a High Increases Staff
I . .
With Ten - ew Members
uicic are un: uuiels. at-xui H-H-lv VF-IW'-I JIHHH UM LHC '-'H+'-H' H- 1-'ul LJ- 'VHIKHIJ '-Ui?
,. A -4 ..-.. . ,, .' F- ix... -., ,w pe loafers in every crowd, board,-can make arecord for you, discontinued phone -
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