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To Tumi-' H-wus A . . vuiir imnds . .
ready ro ara-pr rin- cligilli-nga nl' rlii- world . . .
ready In give of vuur Lili-m-. . . . we dedicate
this record nf vour nclin-i-i-im-iii
Anoka Senxor Hrgh Schoci
SchooX Year S956 57
Dear AH S ers
DUN!! 'hrs SCYXOOX year our student body set tts arrns even hrgher than before
Through our dasses actwxtxes and sports we have achreved a great part or our
oa lt wouXd be hard to remember however ah the races the earcxtrng rnornenrs
the outstandrng events wrthout a rernrnder that rs why we have rrxed to capture
sorne oi those rnernorxes ior you To txe thrs book together what couXd be rnore
aporopnate than the hands wrth whrch we worked Thrs then rs our therne
'Yhrs yearbook has not been the work oi one or two oeo9Xe rnany have hehged
make rt what rt rs and we wouXd hke to t thern
To Mr Carroh ohnson our advrser goes our thanks ror hrs patrence an
d Rn-.hard our busrness rnanagers heXoed rnore than anyone
Chh Vldder and Leo Bank ceriaxrdy deserve
been for Greene Engravxng
e h d an
can reahze Our quxck snap
every bn oi credrr we can grve than And a
Company and North C2ntraX Yubhshxng Company 'NC W00
Most or the ewan team goes to you though ou who are the schoo n
ts record We hope that thrs book orctures for Y H 2V2YY'hmE ' at m
SrncereXy y urs
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FROM Tl-msn HANDS . . . out education, the
gift of America . . . counselling, guidance, en-
couragement . . . the basic pattern from which
our life is formed.
34. s11....,f staff
Mr. Bye looks proudly at a picture of his namesake, the Morris Bye School.
The achievements of the students of Anoka High
School during the current school year have been out-
standing. Now, as we approach the end of the year, the
activities, the experiences, and the achievements of the
past nine months enter into memory's realm. They will,
however, not he 'memories that fade because the class of
1957 -has recorded in this volume, in pictures and in
words, the story of the year, so that what has been
accomplished becomes recorded history.
It is, of course, very appropriate that brilliant ac-
complishments should he recorded in a beautiful book.
This the class of 1957 has done in the preparation of
the 1957 Anokan.
Our congratulations go to all of the students of the
Anoka High School on their very successful school
year, and to the class of 1957 for its leadership in all
activities, and on the publication of this beautiful
Superintendent of Schools
The U. S. has a Cabinetg we have a Board. The members of the District 220 School Board are L. O. Jacob, Treasurerg john Higgins
Directorg 'Earl E. Olson, Business Administratorg Fred H. Moore, Presidentg Morris Bye, Superintendent of Schools: H. G. Haugland,
Vice Presidentg Fred J. Ghostley, Directory Raymond K. Nelson, Secretary.
Congratulations to the members of the senior class on the
publication of this 1957 Anokan. It is a fine book and in all
seriousness I think the class of 1957 is a most cooperative and
The class of 1957 has been very instrumental in compiling
the splendid record the Anoka Senior High School has made
this year in athletics, debate, dramatics, music, and art. Certainly
a goodly number of its members have made an enviable scholastic
May I take this opportunity to congratulate all the graduating
members of the senior class on completing this first, most im-
portant step in their years of formal education. May we also
congratulate the parents of this class and especially the many
parents of the class leaders. You have, in our estimation, given
your children excellent advice and counsel and they have acted
as responsible young men and women.
Good luck to you all.
G. E. Huston
Mr. Olson, the Administrative Assistant is known b us as the
t 17 - - - l y
person who ' okays the money requisitions.
Gregg, LaVonne Olson, and Marjorie Wiese are kept busy in the Superintendenfs
"Your attention for the morning announcements." The voice
of our principal, Mr. Huston, is familiar to all.
The "Gal Fridayn of our school is Bonnie
Swing, whose-face is well-known to every
person who, for some reason or other, goes
into the principal's office.
Erma L. Anderson
Shorthard, Office Practice,
FTA. B.A. Gustavus Aclol-
phus, U. of Minn., Mpls.
School of Business.
Any other time they'd be
ugabbing away," but get
them up front and they just
sit there-right Mr. Jacob-
J. Paul Bell Lyle Bradley
Social Sciences, Bookkeep- Biology, Biology Club. B.S.
ing. BS. Moorhead State Iowa State College, U. of
Teachers College, U. of Dubuque, U. of Iowa, Tu-
Minn. lane University, U. of Minn.
Orville A. Buehler John L. Campbell Ruth M. Christensen
Industrial Arts. B.A. Ne- Modern History, Basketball Home Economics, FHA
braska State Teachers Col- Coach. B.A. Hamline Uni- B.A. St. Olaf, Concordia
lege, M.A. U. of Minn., U. versity, U. of Minn. College.
American History. B.A. St,
Olaf, U. of Minn.
English, Latin. B.A. St.
Olaf, U. of Minn.
Art. B.S. U. of Minn.,
Mpls. School of Art.
Driver Training. Athletic
Equipment Mgr. B.S. River
Falls State College. U. of
Librarian, Library Club. B.S.
U. of Minn., St. Cloud
Now girls, letys take the
easy 300-a-minute dictation.
fThinlc Miss Russell can
talk that fast?J
Lawrence 0. Goodrick
Mathematics. Cornell Uni
versity, Iowa University
Chemistry, Consumers Sci-
ence, Science Club. B.S. St.
Thomas College, U. of
Wash., Case Inst. of Tech-
nology, U. of Minn.
William H. Grefe
Advanced Meal and Archi-
tectural Drawing. B.S. St.
Cloud Teachers College,
Mankato State Teachers
College, U. of Minn.
Ruth I. Hallcnberg
Chorus. B.A. Moorhead
State Teachers College,
M.M. Mpls. College of
Music, Christian Choral
Agriculture, FFA. BE. St.
Cloud Teachers College
Ohio State University, B.S
U of Minn.
English, journalism, Anoka-
hi Advisor, YFC. B.A. So.
Dak. State Teachers Col-
lege, Wartherg College.
'MA thing of beauty is a
joy forever,' but what's
this?" says Mr. Follrath.
Speech, Rudiments of Music,
Thespians. BS. U. of Minn.,
MacPhail School of Music
Mary C. Hunt
Spanish, Latin, Spanish
Club. B.A. Rosary College,
St. Cloud Teachers College,
U. of Minn.
In Anoka High School
home economics, Mrs. Chris-
tenson teaches the girls to
wash dishes with Mazola.
Carroll N. johnson
Social Science, Anokan Ad-
visor. B.S., M.A. U. of
Victor E. Jacobson
English, Debate Coach. B.A.
Macalester College, U. of
Minn., Princeton University,
Ohio S t a t e University,
Physics, Mathematics. BS
River Falls Teachers College
Home Economics, F.H.A..
B.A. Gustavus Adolphus.
Band. B.M., M.M. Mpls
College of Music.
Ellen Donnelly Jurek Marion A. Lemberg Phyllis Lysalter
Dean of Girls, Student Typing. B.A. Gustavus Typing, B.A. Contordi.i
Council. B.A, College of St. Aclolphus, U. of Minn., U. College, U. of No. Dakota,
Catherine, U. of Minn. of Wisc. Whitewater State Bemidji State Teachers Col-
Planning for college? Mrs.
Jurek and Betty Gerber talk
over the prospective college.
English. BS. U. of Minn.,
U. of Wisc.
lege, Moorhead State Teach-
Phys. Ed., Football Coach,
F.T.A. B.A. Augsburg Col-
lege, M.A. U. of Minn.
Forrest W. Olson
Senior Math, Modern His-
tory. BS. Moorhead State
Teachers College, U, of
Clara G. Paulson
School Nurse. St. Francis
School of Nursing, La
Crosse, Wisc., U. of Minn.
Anita Sue Prichard
Phys. Ed., GAA Advisor,
Cheerleader Advisor. B.S.
U. of No. Dakota, Buena
English. B.A. St. Olaf, U. Bookkeeping, Shorthand.
BS. St. Cloud Teachers
Audio Visual. Film Oper
ntor Club Advisor. BE. St
Cloud Teachers College. U
"So what if everybody else
is at an assembly, you're
going to stay here and
lege, U. of
Kathryn Vaaler Jerome Wagner
English. B.A. Concordia Biology. B.A. Macalester.
College. B.A. Macalester.
Leslie F. Wa ner
Willi . Wanamaker
Am ' n History, Asst.
Industrial Arg. B.S. Moor- bg
heacl Teachers College.
etball C o a c h. B.A.
Mr. Bradley gives a test
to his students in the Anoka
Museum of Natural His-
Oscar O. Wilcox
Plane Geometry, Higher Al-
gebra. B.S. U. of No. Da-
kota, Fargo State College.
Serving us in grand style are our cooks Dorothy Hovind, Bun Clark,
Clara Bune, Elsie Blesi, Evadne Cater, Lydia Ericson, and chief cook,
Here is our full-time clean-up committee, Arnold Bickforcl, Harold
Spence, Newton Anderson, Robert Johnson, Roger Dickenson, and
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UPoN THESE HANDS . . . responsibility of
achievement . . . the challenge of the past . . .
the present opportunities.
Dave Meister-Vice President, Richard Watson-
Ptesident, John Tammi-Treasurer, Kay Lushinger
Breezing through the halls with the greatest of ease come the sophomores, whose practice in
squirming and squeezing through the crowded corridors of the junior high make them old pros
at the game. They really appreciate having only one in a locker, too, sometimes to a point of
putting someone in their locker -just to make sure it's really true. Besides this, all sophomores
have the opportunity to read about "Julius Caesar," learning, for future use, the tactics of
"pursuit strategy." This strategy, of course, is only used in the pursuit of good grades and a
reputable name for the class of '59.
As sophomores, the class had its first chance to display its portion of beauty at the homecoming
festivities. At the football coronation Joanie Bauer and Mae Dorholt were the pretty attendants.
Judy Bordeaux and Kay Luchsinger added their beauty to the royal court that reigned over
The sophomores not only helped to make the homecomings successful, but contributed to the
successfulness of the whole sports program. In there fighting with the football team were Bill
Brock and Duane Blaska. Taking the highlights in "B" squad basketball were starting players,
Dave Castle, Duane Blaska, Bill Brock, and Dick Watson. The other winter sports, wrestling
and hockey, also prospered by having many of the best sophomore boys on their teams, while
in the spring, track and baseball received their share of fresh young blood.
As behind all great men there are women, so in this case there are the cheerleaders. "A" squad
cheerleader, Mary Watson and "B" squad cheerleaders, janet Hall, Joan Bauer, Sue Gregerson,
and Dot Olson, led the spectators in many peppy and snappy yells.
To lead the members through the struggle of being underclassmen, the class of '59 elected
president Dick Watson, vice-president Dave Meister, secretary Kay Luchsinger, and treasurer
john Tammi. And so the sophomores breezed through their first year in the senior high, ready
now to tackle the problems and responsibilities that lay ahead.
Fifth: M. Gallagher, P .Dahlgren, C, Wagner, A. Springer, D, Castle,
R. Olson. Fourth: P. Lommen, T. Lahn, A. Hyatt, H. Hovind, R. Alten-
weg, E. Durand, Third: S. Mott, P. Buchlcolz, Cline, R. Granger, L.
Rodgers, Y. Hebert. Second: G. Nelson, G. Nelson, M. Broclc, V.
Showalter, E, Petty, C. Scharher. Front: B. Rothwell, M. Meyers, C.
Cartwright, P. Follrath, S. Besch, Hammond.
You'd better watch what youare doing,
Chuck Mullen, or Gene Kuss and Leon
Swing might start up that milling machine
and talce your fingers off.
Fifth: W. Bush, R. Shoclin, B. Ryhalc, D. Wilhert, L. Cutter, M, Holcan-
son. Fourth: M, Spencer, Szyplinslci, A. Duerr, R. Mallery, M, Peter-
son, Moore. Third: P, La Bonne, K. Huston, R. Gardin, L. Merhiy,
L. Dady, Jacobson. Second: S, Weatherly, Madson, N. Page, B.
Moriarty, B. Clson, Kemp. Front: Grant, C. jones, Cottingham,
P. Schnarr, M. Bickford, N. Hecltlce.
Fifth: K. Nelson, B. Brock, K. Ernst, B. Gustafson, A. Jawarski, N,
Hovind. Fourth: Keillor, M. Pekula, K. Hughs, S. Davis, Erickson,
D. Ryclell. Third: P. Leitte, P. Lawrence, Fredrickson, W. Sonterre,
B. Skinner, Beltrand. Second: Foell, M. Dykes, G, Schwab, B.
Genouese, L. Brabender, C. Roseland. Front: C. Hayes, M. Dorholt,
B. Adams, K. Wittenberg, A. Rogers, R. Spano.
Daniel Parry, Gary Maag, and Rosora
Wlallery get a geography lesson on the
where-abouts of gold from Mr. Campbell.
Fifth: M. Moody, M. Elmer, T. Behnke, D. Blaska, M. Houston, C. Lero.
Fourth: B. Runnels, S. Scott, S. Larson, C. Erickson, Bauer, Wur-
zinger. Third: S. Gayda, B. Wright, M. johnson, M. Roden, C. Craig,
K. Slyzuk. Second: G. Johnson, R. Palmer, D. Olson, A. Titterud, L.
Hoel, Mathies. Front: N. Henning, S. Chapman, L. Bisek, C. Hansen
J. James, S. Van Herrick.
Fifth: R. Englund, A. La Plant, L. Swing, N. Holm, D. Boehllce,
J. Peterson. Fourth: D. Rydholm, S. Schenk, Blesi, M. Prestin,
Richardson, G. Maag. Third: G. Grant, C. Nemeth, M. Hom, K. Ander-
son, M. Cass, D. Hunt. Second: P. Schroeder, S. Cooper, P. Wolff,
M. Quinlan, -I. Kish, C. Tischman. Front: K. Strand, D. Zopfi, S. Kohler,
P. Cashman, P. Doyas, R. Frantz.
If nothing else, Carolyn Roseland learns
how to make a good angle in geometry.
Fifth: M. Goodrich, J. Lund, T. Wellhausen, K. Leider, R. Schoehen,
M. Winter. Fourth: D. Christison, K. Kost, T. Hesli, C. Schake, G. Well-
bet, M. Butler. Third: S. Smith, G. Magnuson, L. Gadola, F. Lewis,
J. Bauer, W. Patevelc. Second: M. Jones, Hall, Grossniclcle, B. Kolhe,
R. Kegler, R. Wilson. Front: B. Otis, F. Hoffarth, H. Nesenson, A. Ward,
W. LaBounty, E. Thurston.
Fifth: D. Sonneman, D. Ness, G. Fieldy, M. Hanson, Haney, A. Hahn.
Fourllv: D. Salter, D. Boyer, E. Engles, K. Jarnig, S. Ward, Wells.
Third: Peterson, A. Huston, S. Textor, L. Sonterre, D. Kottlce,
Stewart. Second: R. Danielson, M. Wojciechowski, M. Canfield, L. Bonde,
R. Carpentier, B. Karsikas. Front: R. Montague, E. Bellows, G. Gerber,
-I. Hunt, M. Richards, P. Foster.
Miss Ulferts helps Sharon Weatherly with
some rough English problem. Thar cloesn't
look much like an English book you have
there, Don Livgard.
Fifth: L. Michaelson, S. Herdine, C. Day, D. Livgard, D. Watson, R.
Foster. Fourth: J. Morphew, V, Greenlee, D. Strand, P. Anderson, J.
Tammi, J. Prodahl. Third: M. Watson, K. Schulte, D. O'Cormell, D.
Samborski, G. Hughes, K. Dahlman. Second: C. Kunz, S. Gregerson,
M. Schanhaar, K. Sethney, S. Luke, N. Wolff. Front: P. Turner, D
Schumacher, L .Haney, B. Gingery, B. Dill, S. Nelson.
Fifth: B. Matthews, D. Lehn, R. Christopher, D. Elling, Fields, B.
Anderson. Fourth: D. Porter, R. Reniston, T. Heie, B. Hodgman, C.
Breclemeier, T. Nyberg. Third: A. Palmer, W. Walton, S. Schultz,
L. Anderson, D. Berg, -I. Strouse. Second: C. Tainter, E. Shaw, D. Perkins,
P. Rustad, Edgarton, K. Luchsinger. Front: R. Breyen, D. Rogers,
L. Eclcman, D. Chapman, C. Mullen, J. Schultz.
While jean Strouse is deeply engrossed
in Modern History, it appears that Willa
LaBounty and Pat OlDonnell have some
more recent history to discuss.
Fifth: R. Bliss, D. Bearl, R. Erickson, H, Ferry, B. Tufforcl, L. Smith.
Fourth: D. Collins, O. Johnson, B. Lang, Renz, W. Bray, A. Ellefson.
Third: R. Smiselc, K. Krogh, B. Anderson, N. Bonde, T. Gadbaw,
D. Powell. Second: M. Tommerdahl, B. Olexa, D. Ladley, S. Schlagel,
C. Stegora, D. Nyrop. Front: 1. Collins, M. Bulen, D. Hathaway, J.
Bourdeaux, -I. Charesr, T. Anderson.
Fifth: D. Olson, T. Murphy, E. Kujawa, D. Kuusisto, B. Hill, L. Carlson.
Fourth: D. Rand, J. Cook, G. Anderson, D. Sanders, J. Messer, C.
Johnson, D. Emmans. Third: G. Hudson, D. Quigley, W. Sanden, J.
Pearson, J. Steele, J. Kari. Second: R. Stephens, A. Frazier, J. MacGlover,
R. Xwiele, D. Lewz, G. Sweet, D. Milner. Front: R. Elliott, B. Kok, D.
Herman, D. Wold, B. Allen, S. Burton.
Democracy begins in the class-
room, where the students have
a chance to vote in the 1956
election. If the vote would have
counted, Eisenhower would have
won by an even greater ma-
"Fingers on the home row,
class. Now,. that was a nice
headstartf' Miss Lemberg's typ-
ing class learns the fundament-
als of that queer machine called
When we are in class we have to
work, or at least give that appear-
And we actually do study in study
hall . . . sometimes.
About four minutes before the bell
rings, all pretenses of work stop
and everyone waits.
Bob Ridge-Vice President, Fed Wellhausen-Secre
tary, Dale Winch-Treasurer, Bruce Bacon-
"Just wait until we're seniors," promise the junior class, "we'll really put Anoka on the map!"
So the class of '58 furiously slaves over their American Heritage in English Qlearning how to
crack a whip and drive a wagon train forward, and their American History f"We have met
the enemy and they are ours", , so that they can fulfill this goal. Some even choose to take a
subject called speech, where they can learn how to talk more loudlyg or how to say a lot of
nothing for seven minutes. At any rate, all are setting the foundation for their goal. As a
matter of fact, they have already begun ....
To organize themselves into a working group, the class chose Bruce Bacon as president, Bob
Ridge as vice-president, Fred Wellhausen as secretary, and Dale Winch as treasurer.
Ar the 29th annual football banquet Jeff Herberg and Bob Ridge were chosen as co-captains
for the 1957 season. In basketball, Vern McGonagle was the junior star of the starting line-up.
And certainly the juniors showed no lack of participation in wrestling, hockey, track, and base-
ball. In other words, the class of '58 really eamed a name for themselves as well as for Anoka.
Of course, not all the credit goes to the boys, the peppy cheerleaders rousing them on to
victory were Sandra Mills and Judy Reno for the "B" squad, and Sandra Miller for "A" squad
alternate. Then, not to he outshown by anyone, the juniors chose Ruth Ann Brown and Sandra
Mills as football attendants, and Esther Hulegaard and Janet Levine as their basketball home-
Displaying their many ideas and artistic ability with a final flourish, this enterprising class
entertained the seniors at the prom, THE formal dance of the year.
Thus the class of '58 truly has eamed the right to wear their class rings and wait for the time
when they are seniors.
Fifth: M. Mayo, K. Isaacson, W. Doyle, A. Carlson, j. Lindgren.
Fourth: D. Adams, S. Guy, M. Frantz, H. Kovar, H. Rusher. Third: J.
Herberg, M. Prause, B. Patcher, S. Syring, R. Olson. Second: J. Hogan,
P. Biselc, R. Ball, M. O'Keefe, T. King. Front: D. Lahn, D. Richardson,
M. Elliott, S. johnson, Moey.
Gale Shannon, janet Erickson, Brenda
Kinney, and Gloria Gale might be able to
teach the boys a few pointers about
Fifth: R. Dickenson, R. Chamberlain, R. Hostetler, G. Olson, J. Lund.
Fourth: L. Scharber, W. Mumm, D. Ashe, W. Larson, F .Gilliland
Third: T. Paulson, L. Szyplinslci, R. Christopher, L. Bray, T. Eclcmani
Second: G. Fleury, M. Pierce, E. Hampton, L. Sogge, T. Solcolowslcyj.
Front: D. Johnson, S. Mills, K. Ross, B. Billstrom, M. Bennett.
Fifth: J. Cox, M. Wright, C. Ball, N. Gregory, J. Lovegreen. Fourth: B.
Chapman, G. Bjore, C. Olson, A. Runnels, J. Levine.Third: S. Rohl,
S. Rippel, R. Titterud, J. Sloyen, R. Pearson. Second: K. Lage, J. Reilley,
A. Brellenthin, C. Berg, M. Nord. Front: R. Martin, G. Gale, B. Owen,
J. Eaton, C. Hazen.
The future sculptresses of America hard
at work: Georgena Bjore, Jo- Olson, and
Jacqueline Kozlowski seem to love getting
their fingers in the "mucl.',
Fifth: D. Freeby, Janiak, B. Johnson, C. Larson, G. Duffy. Fourth: B.
Bacon, T. Gilbertson, J. Rouillarcl, B. Weeks, J. Pfleider. Third: J.
Peterson, B. Kinney, A. Pearson, A. Cook, M. Ilstrup. Second: B. Ryan,
A. Darsou, Gorgerson, B. Jacobsen, K. Gittins. Front: J. Schultz,
A. Ness, B. Beckman, Johnson, C. Clark.
Fifth: D. Anderson, N. Erickson, M. Christensen, R. Bickford, T. Lyke
Fourth: C. Nleier, T. Bouley, R. Lehmann, D. Cornelius, W. Phelps
Third: E. Olson, K. Driscoll, J. Guy, D. Heiclelberger, L. Magnuson
Second: F. Fairbanks, N. Maldowsky, F. Griep, C. Rick, Howell. Front.
J. Nygard, M. Bennett, R. Rariclc, M. Carlson, G. Sundquist.
Mr Buehler shows Ralph Dickinson just
where to put the finishing touches on his
wood shop project.
Fifth: P. Landborg, G. Ekstrum, E. Toft, F. Wellhausen, E. Wallick.
Fourth: J. Swanherg, R. Brown, K. Ostluncl, 1. Bledsoe, M. Korus.
Third: 1. Smith, G. Shannon, D. Erickson, S. Sontaire, J. Kazlowslci.
Second: C. Thorner, V. Sanclin, C. Smith, M. Simonson, J. Harmon.
Front: J. Quiclcstrom, S. Kirchner, R. Gayda, A. Reichert, M. Niebergall.
Fifth: C. l.eRicl1eux, D. Barnet, D. Gaclbow, M. Hunt, P. Jiraselc,
Fourlfv: E. Peek. D. Johnson, D. jones, R. Houck, R. Ridge. Third: S.
Dingmann, Bowers, E. Rootes, W, Heaclley, G. Bauer. Serond: M.
Adams, N. jackson, Skaalerucl, D. Beute, Rand. Front: G. Gelclert,
M. Conway, D. Erickson, L. Freclriclcson, N. Bulen.
Christian Dior, beware! Lois Scliarber,
Audrey Coolc, and Kalci Massey are out
to take the fashion world by surprise.
Fifth: G, Beyer, G. Bernliagen, 1. Gay, C. Umbough, D. Giddings.
Fourlfv: C. Stanley, R. Swenson, A. Krogh, R. McGuire, A. Parent.
Third: R. Beclcenbach, B. Skinner, N. Pitchforcl, D. Yungner, D.
Wanous. Secorid: D. Anderson, M. McAclam, T. Joseplison, D. Stevens,
G. Koivula. Front: G. Jrhnson, D. Seguin, B. Engen, M. Anderson N.
Fifzh: D, Poate, Walter, V. lVIcGonagle, C. Wellriman, G .Nold
Fourth: T. Garvey, Bengtson, Melberg, P. Erickson, D. Pederson
Third: D. Hodson, D. Brodhead, L. Buehler, L. Madison, F. Miller
Second: B. Martin, J. johnson, H. Kimberly, S. Krszjzanick, G. Heiden
reich. Front: M. Olson, S. Anderson, B. Gerber, S. Allen, 1. Goodrich.
Doris Stott, Dan Broclheacl, and Lynn
Le ithers watch with admiration fand per-
haps a secret hope for a big explosionl, as
George Duffy pours on "the stuff" that
makes it blaze.
Fifth: C. Hendricks, M. Freer, D. Mallum, D. Bennett, B. Froberg.
Fourth: Blaske, L. Rubis, E. Dejarlais, A. Bethke, D. Wfinch. Tfvird:
R. Gustafson, L. Opem, C. Heel, K. Kober, P. Hegerle. Second: S
Scales, D. Soley, L. Leathers, D, Koons, S. Johnson. Front: S. Miller
C, Anderson, Erickson, Reno, S, Nicklow.
Fourth: S. Peterson, Kallc, R. Kulenlcamp, Webster, S. Krszyzaniclc.
Third: G. Nissen, B. Rittmiller, Lachinslci, Frislc, L. Breclemeier
Serond: Huelm, L. Chriscison, Eaton, C. Roseland. Front: S. Nelson,
D. Snyder, J. Corbin, J. Price, D. Durbin.
If is a big decision to make, whic
shall we juniors choose?
Fourth: D. States, -I. Eyrich, D. Anderson, R. janlce. Third: K. Massey,
B. Erickson, P. McDaniel, M. O'Connor, B. Olson. Serond: Howell,
P. Davis, G. Sclaramm, E. Hulegaarcl. Front: Olson, Y. Sams, S.
Witrmere, C. Watson, D. Scott.
You can just tell that everyone is in
a big hurry to get to their next classl
In the quiet solitude of the library, Carolyn Smith
and Pat Lynch are plotting who are to be the next
victims to receive those cute little white slips that
"Oh, boy! Oh, boy, man! We get
to eat now! I wonder what that is
that Mabelys ciislxing upfw
BY THESE HANDS . . . club activity . . .
learning to work together for a common goa
. . . a broadenesli honzon of life.
Steve Scarborough-Vice President: Mr.
Huston-Advisor, Chuclc Wennerlund-
Presidentg Karin. Pettijohn-Secretaryg
"Will the meeting please come ro
order!" These were Chuclc Wenner-
lund's famous words as he conducted
the meetings of the Student Council.
l-le might have found it hard to get
order sometimes, as the members usu-
ally got carried away trying to solve
the problems of the school or making
plans for some of the big events such
as homecoming. Another of the main
topics discussed was the Teenage Code.
This basis of understanding between
parents and teenagers was readily
adopted by both the Student Council
and the P. T. A.
Members of the Council were repre-
sentatives chosen from each English
class, five members of the National
Honor Society, plus our exchange stu-
dent. Mike Ogata.
As the discussion piclcs up tempo, the
Teen-Age Code is examined in detail by
the Student Council.
Fifth: R. Pederson, R. Watson, C. Buzzell, G. Nold, R. Erickson
D ff C Larson Fourth J Blesi G Magnuson
W. Hunt, G. uy, . . : . , . ,
W. Brock, R. Ridge, S. Scarborough, F. Wellhausen, J. Brauch,
D. Meister. C. Wennerlund. Third: P. Gay, M. Ogata, D. Saulter
J. M. Olson, K. Driscoll, J. Herberg, R. Brown, N. Hall
Second: S. Schlagel, Y. Hebert, Charest, M. Watson, J. E
Olson, Engels, Fredriclcson, Wrabelc, C. Bauer. Front:
M. Dorholt, B. Gable, Moran, A. Hollenkamp, K. Pettijohn
B. Dill, K. Luchsinger, R. Carpentier.
unior mc! C3055
Fifth: N. Hall, Prodahl, W. Bebeau, R. Adler, L. Grosser
Second: P. Biselc, Corbin, D. Koons, C. Thotnti G Sundquist
K. Nelson, K, Gittins. Fourth: Koivula, T. Heie, P. Reid, S Skaalerud, B. Rand. Front: Reno, M. Rithards Bourdeaux
Dingmann, S. Saari, Strousc, A. Runnels. Third: Fredriclcson S. Nelson, C. Nlaclco, Sower, C. Anderson
C, Warn, P. Gay, C. Stegora, A. Ottensrroer, A. Duerr, L. Melby.
0 5 ln, e dl oude Oufo
It ' ' ilu
As this slogan caught the eyes of
Barbara Runnells, Audrey Runnells, and
Nancy Wolf busily make Christmas decor-
ations for the Veteran's Hospital in South
the students, they began competing
for the privilege of having their first-
hour teacher Rin jailf' The warrant
for putting the teachers' caricature in
the "jail house" was determined by
the amount of money contributed in
each class. The success of the cam-
paign was evident in the fact that
S180 was given, the largest sum ever
A busy organization, the JRC un-
dertook several projectsg a gift album
and a gift chest to be sent overseas,
and decorations for five holidays for a
veterans' hospital in South Dakota.
From the funds of our Anoka Chap-
ter, the National Children's Fund re-
ceived Sroo, part of which went to the
Hungarian Relief Fund.
A representative from each first-
hour makes up the council, which is
the center of these operations.
Phylis Gay-Treasurer, Nancy Hall-
President, Audrey Runnels-Secretary.
Claudia Bauer-Vice President, Miss Mel-
Elizabeth Dejarlais -- Vice President,
Charles LeRicheux-Treasurer, George
Nold-President, Audrey Runnels-Secre-
tary, Mr. Bradley-Advisor, Mr. Wagner
Teenagers, alcohol, tours of uni-
versities . . . biology? You wouldn't
think that these things had anything
to do with biology, but this club wasn't
restricted to mere worms, snakes, and
weeds - they had many "hot" discus-
sions on other subjects. Usually,
though, these subjects did pertain to
the biological sciences in such ways as
heredity and environment.
One of the big items the club worked
on was a conservation project for use
in the spring. In this way the members
helped others as well as themselves. Of
course, hikes and skating parties
weren,t actually projects, but the Biol-
ogy Club members entered into these
doings with just as much enthusiasm
as they did other activities.
A project of raising mice is indeed a
multiplying one, as Linda Merhiy and
Bruce Weeks soon discover.
Fourth: B. Weeks, R. Atkins, G. Nold, L. Bradley. Third: J. Runnells, A, Huston, L. Merhiy, N. jackson. Front: M. Conway
Wagner, E. Dejarlais, A. Runnells, C. LeRicheux. Second: B. D. Stott, C. Watson, P. Wolff.
Fifth: R. Atkins, K. Isaacson, J. Fryling, D. Pederson, G. Duffy. Bethke, S. Dingmann, H. Greengo. Second: T. Josephson, Gay
Fourth: T. Gadbaw, T. Myers, D. Mallum, C. LeRicheux, J. L. Merhiy, E. Dejarlais, J. Skaalerud. Front: M. Conway, D. Stott
Pfleider. D. Brodhead. Thim':: D. Heidelberg, D. Cornelius, A. N. Page, Sower, R. Gustafson
You never know just what may happen
when Elizabeth Dejarlais, Carol Watson.
and Tom Gilbertson start experimenting.
Five minutes late, Mr. Greengo
finally came and unlocked the door of
the chemistry room so the Science Club
could hold its monthly meeting. Pres-
ent and accounted for were the scien-
tific-minded students, waiting to see
if they would have a tour, a film, a
guest speaker, or a discussion. If it
turned out that the meeting was a dis-
cussion, one of the topics was sure to
be the project of hanging a pendulum
in the gymnasium to check the move-
ment of the earth.
The meetings were always very in-
teresting, no matter what the agenda,
because the planning committee of the
Science Club had gone to great lengths,
trying to stimulate the minds of its
members to have mor-e curiosity for
the scientihc world.
Dan Brodhead-President, Robert Atkins
-Vice President, Mr. Greengo-Advisor,
if' 'S' ,-
Mr, Stimmler watches to make sure Tom
Ball teaches Ken Slyzuk the correct way
to rewind Film fast. il
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Interested in operating movie pro-
jectors, tape-recorders, slide projectors,
and microphone equipment? In the
Visual Education room, the lair of the
Film Operators Club, you could have
learned these fascinating techniques.
The more experienced operators
teamed up with the novices and
taught them the tricks of the trade,
such as running the projector for class
movies. The club members are also re-
sponsible for setting up special equip-
ment in the school. At pep-fests it was
one of these boys that you saw run-
ning around trying to make that un-
predictable mike work. They usually
suqceeded, too, shovxiing that the cap-
ablbfrraining of rhgiv adviser, Mr.
Simmler, paid riff!
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As Cedric Galle prepares to read his jokes,
Ewald Petersen makes sure that they will
be recorded for the future.
F014rlfz:E.Ko0sman, D. Beauchaine, K, Hippie, E. Stimmler. Third: L. Buehler, M. Martin. Front: C. Gelle, E. Petersen, H. Quick-
C, Budau, P. Anderson, R, Adrian, T. Ball. Second: Lachinski, strom, M. O'Connor.
Fifth: Prodahl, E .MillerZ, K. Weeksg, Fryling, R. Adlerak, manila, D. Kottlce, Prestin, S. Schenk. Second: R. Carpentier
V. Jacobson. Fourth: P. Reid, M. Petersen, J. Moore, Morphew, K. Masseyik, P. Fosterik, C. Warnii, P. Gayili, F, Lewis. Frozzlf M
V. Greenlee, P. Anderson. Third: S. Sartik, -I. Peterson, B. Chap- Conwayi, M. Dorholt, W. LaBounty, J. Foell, j. Sower, M. Jones
As Martha Conway firmly convinces every-
one fat least, herself and her partner,
Eldon Millerl, Richard Adler furiously
scribbles his answers while Sandra Saari
waits for a concise point.
:F National Forensic League.
"Oh, I forgot my toothbrush." Fa-
miliar were these words to the Anoka
High debaters as they journeyed on
one of their trips throughout Minne-
sota. The teams have hopped into cats
taking them to many places such as
Moorhead, Duluth, St. Claf College,
and Hamline University.
Helping the team to attain its good
record throughout the past year were
Sandra Saari, Richard Adler, Eldon
Miller, and Martha Conway on the
first team. The record of this team has
been superb - winning about 601 of
the debates, the best being their tie for
fourth place at St. Olaf with an old,
old rival, Duluth Denfeld.
Finally the "av-guers' had to admit
that it was not Reggie Von Status
Quo, the mascot monkey, but rather
Mr. Jacobson's careful coaching that
brought them success.
Ken Weeks-Treasurer, Mr. Jacobson-
Advisor, Richard Adler-President, Eldon
Miller-Vice President, Carol Warn-
and Washington were, but how
many know Bolivar and Velaz-
quez? The Spanish Club tried to
teach the students who took Span-
ish a little more about their neigh-
bors to the south. Ar one of the monthly meetings each member would tell about some famous or infamous Spanish-spealo
ing person. Any holiday was a good reason for a party, and, of course, what was a party without food. If too many people
didn,t like tortillas, they could always have Ucaliento perm," hot dogs to someone not in the club.
Perhaps it,s the romantic influence, but the Spanish Club float has always seemed to win a prize in the Homecoming parade.
If there were a prize given, they would probably have won it for rhe Spanish caroling they did in the 'halls at Christmas time,
for that, like all they did, was "muy simpaticof'
M. Canfield, L. Bonde. Front: Grant, S. Wittmere, R. Montague, R. Palmer, D. Stott.
Fifth: J. Prodahl, W. Archer, Thurston, K. Isaacson, W. Doyle, Lund. Fourth: L. Christison, T. Eckman, Herberg, J.
Torgerson, K. Gittins. Third: G. Sundquist, M. Bennett, S. Rippel, Kujawa, Hansen, A. Brellenthin. Second: M. Carlson, L.
Fredricl-cson, N. jackson, L. Sharer, K. Ross. Fronl: Olson, J. Schultz, S. Miller, J Reno, D. Soley, V. Sanclin.
Everyone knows who l.inCOlI1 Fifth: M. Freer, D. Bennett, A. LaPlant, F. Bauer, P. Dahlgren. Fourth: -I. Szyplinslci, L.
Rodger, N. Bonde, M. Petersen, G. Nissen, I.. Bredemeir. Third: G. Schramm, P. Foster, B.
Genovese, M. Ogata, M. Schanhaar. Second: C. Watson, S. Nelson, G. johnson, Mathies,
Fifth: Lund, Prodahl, S. Krszjzanitk, P. Lymh, K. jarnig, B. Gustafson, Bledsoe.
l"ourth.' K. Kober, S. Krszjzanick, K. Gittens, M. Petersen, M. Elmer, L. Morphew, E. Quigley
Third: Strouse, K. Hughs, A. Morphew, Keillor, S. Davis, P. Reid, Kujawa. Second
C. Stegora, P I.aBonne, K. Huston, R. Ball, A. Ottenstroer, Y. Hebert, B. Genovese. Front
D. Fredrick, V. Canfield, B. Hume, M. Canfield, Sower, M. Poisson, l.. Dady, C. Scharber
Wortliy of anyone's notice were the library bulletin boards. By decorating
them with a different theme for each month, the Library Club girls helped to
make books more appealing. Certainly such displays as Christmas and Easter
testify to the earnestness with which these girls did their work. Most of the work
they did, though, was not so prominently displayed, behind-the-scene jobs in-
cluded the processing of new books and the repairing of old ones.
As a change of pace, the girls gave a silver tea for their mothers and teachers
at Christmas time. The spring picnic also helped turn the minds of these girls
toward the lighter side of their club,s activities. KHf,l1'1fYf1 l?PffU0hnf'S9Cf9fHfY- luliafmf
Kujawa4Vice President, jean Sowet-
President. Ann Ottenstroer-Treasurer
Fiflh: L. Chtistison, Szyplinski, T. Eckman, D. Durbin, Heatherly, Hanson, L. Brabander, K. Sjohetg. Fourth: M. Adams, L.
Bray, C1. Sundquist, M. Bennett, B. Billstrom, C. Berg, P. Helgerle. Third: C. Clark, B. Owen, N. Bulen, C. Smith, D. Hunt, S.
Allen J. Kujawa, V. Fisher. Serond: P. Follrath, P. Wolff, D. jones, V. Showalter, S. Appleby, S. johnson, E. Petty. Front: K. Pettijhon,
S. Blomgreri, K. Pettijohn, D. Scheonrock, M. Bennet, R. Gayda, A. Ness, V. Sandin.
youfh jar Cjhridf
Fifth: M. Hokanson, D. Brodhead, D. Hochsrerrer, M. Goodrich, W. Archer, J. Bengtson
Fourth: C. Heel, B. Kinney, D. Cornelius, -I. Moore, G. Wellberg, S. Saari. Third: A. Duerr
K. Hrough, M. Simonson, B. Chapman, D. Erickson, M. Price. Second: M. Mayo, L. Opem
R. Granger, B. Runnels, J. Peterson. Front: J. Sower, B. Edwards, E. Hampton, L. Sharer
M. Dammar, R. Gustafson.
The singing heard in the halls every Wedx1esday morning could usually be
traced to room 113, where the Youth For Christ Club was having its regular
meeting. From the enthusiasm in the voices, it was apparent that the many
members were truly enjoying the meeting. Per-haps this was because there was
a special speaker, or an intriguing Bible quiz, or maybe the inspiring testimony
time. Then too, they might have been planning for a hayride, a skating party,
or a get-together after the game. At any rate, it was easy to notice that the
warm spirit of Christian fellowship was the prevailing thing. For, no matter
what they were doing, the YFC'ers seemed to realize that this spiritual develop-
ment is an essential part of life.
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Dorothy Erickson-Reporter, Mr. Hoch
stetter-Advisor, Ruth Gustafson-Presi
dent, Sandy Miller--Vice President, Bar
Fifth: 1. Hanson, J. Heatherly, V. Fisher, S. johnson, P. Herger le, K. Ostlund, K. jarnig. Fourth: B. Gerber, D. Koons, S. Allen,
K. Massey, Edgarton, L. Christison, J. Szyplinski. Third: S. Nicklow, D. Soley, A. Nes
s, M. Olson, C. Clark, B. Beckman, M
Tonsmerdahl. Second: J. Reno, K. Pettijohn, K. Pettijohn, D. Schoenrock, G. Gerber, C. Roseland. Front: C. Hanson, J. Cottingham,
B. Hume, S. Miller, C. Anderson, J. Erickson, S. Blomgren.
gufure jar: em ofydmerica
Frank Bauer-President, Miss Anderson-
Advisor, jeff Herberg-Vice President
Mr. Nelson-Advisor, Sandy Miller!
Treasurer, Dorothy Erickson-Historian
Not shown: Mary Burke-Secretary.
Fourth: M. Butler, L. Buehler, F. Bauer, G. Gorbal, J. janiah,
A. Darsow, J. Erickson, M. Price, T. Heie, A. Runnels. Second: 1. Hanson, J. Kimberly
R. Adler. Third: K. Nelson
P. Reid, S. Saari, E. Kochton, J. Keillor, G. Shannon. Front: M. Schanhaar, B. Runnels,
S. Textor, P. Lawrence, E. Petty, L. Rodgers.
Could it be that the members of the F.T.A. just wanted the chance to boss
some poor defenseless kids around, or were they really interested in becoming
teachers? It must have been the latter, for this club was organized for the purpose
of teaching its members more about teaching, and helping them find out if the
teaching profession was for them. To do this, speakers from various colleges
came to tell of the challenges and qualifications that must be met by teachers.
Then the members had the opportunity to learn first-hand what it was like to
be a teacher. They were given actual teaching assignments in which they could
visit elementary schools and learn by doing. The Future Teachers of America
really enjoyed this phase of the club's activities.
The Anoka chapter of this club was first organized in the high school in
1957, and was named "The Bertha Gow Chapter" in honor of retiring English
teacher Miss Gow. In this way the members will always be reminded of the many
qualities which are so necessary to a good teacher.
Fourth: B. Chapman, D. Erickson, J. Kujawa, Welch, S. Guy, P. Hegerle, S. Pedersen, J. Peterson. Third: P. Gay, L. Christison, J.
johnson, M. Mayo, L. Sharer, S. Luke, J.
Huehn. Second: J. Herberg, J. Mathies, M. Canfield K Luchsinger, M. Olson, G. Sandin,
J. Reilley, J. Hall. Front: J. Sower, R. Foster, J. Olson, S. Miller, M. Meyers, V. Canfield, S. Neilson, B. Owen.
jufure armem o!.x4merica
jun Fields, sentinel, Mr. Hammer, advi-
sorg Bill johnson, reporterg Gary Palmer,
treasurer, Chuck Schwab, vife president:
Wesley Hunt, president.
Fifth: L. Carlson, B. Anderson, Lovegren, M. Hunt, B. johnson, Eyrich. Fourth: P.
Landborg, D. Elling, Fields, R. Erickson, C. Umbaugh, H. Hammer. Third: J. Frisk,
F. Gilliland, E. Peek, Bauer, R. Hunt, R. Dickenson. Second: D. Heidelberg, D. Boyer,
W. johnson, D. Livgard, H. Hovind, R, Altenweg. Frantz D. Herman, J. Goodrich, R. Brian,
P, Davis, D. Getchell, K. Lage.
There may be such a thing as 'green thu-mbf but what about a green hand?
It was, of course, part of the initiation of the Future Farmers of America. The
Anoka chapter of this national organization had a very busy schedule for its
members, who entered twelve contests during the club year. These contests
evaluated the boys' ability to judge dairy cattle, hogs, sheep, soil, crops, and
other things fundamental to farming. The FFA held its regional speaking
contest in Anoka, giving its members an opportunity to use their skill in parlia-
mentary procedure and public speaking.
The annual Parents and Sons Banquet featured a vegetable and crop show.
Held in the cafeteria, it gave an opportunity to honor outstanding members
with awards such as the "Chapter Star Farmer," which went to the club presi-
dent, Wesley Hunt.
The club adviser, Mr. Hammer, helped the boys learn more about the voca-
tional agriculture courses offered in our school, and how to apply them to actual
farming. In this way the club gave incentive to its members, encouraging them
to become good farmers and good citizens.
Fifrh: A. Sweezo, K, Peterson, R. Roores, R. Olson, W. Hunt. Fourth: R. Peterson, C. Stanley, R. Swenson, D. Lang, D. Olson, 1.
Boelter. Third: Pearson, D, States, P. McDaniel, Randall, G, Palmer. Second: M. Niebergall, R. Provost, R. Titterud, D. Quigley,
W. Phelps, B. Rybak. Front: D. Wold, P. Buchholz, K. Slyzuk, D, Schneider, lVlacGlover.
Fifth: M. Petersen, J. Morphew, K. Nel-
son, A. LaPlant, M. Butler, N. Boude, S.
Davis. Fourth: J. Szyplinski, A. Palmer,
J. Jacobson, R. Smisek, M. Spencer, K.
Hughs, J. Keillor. Third: M. Wojciechow-
ski, L. Bonde, R. Carpentier, R. Granger,
L. Dady, S. Scott, S, Larson. Second: E.
Shaw, C. Kunz, V. Showalter, P. O'Don-
nell, D. Hunt, G. Grant, A. Titterud.
Front: C. Hansen, R. Frantz, M. Canfield,
M. Richards, S. Nelson, B. Olexa, J.
The tantalizing aroma of exotic food that floated
through the halls after school gave proof of the accom-
plishments of the Future Homemakers of America. Fur-
ther proof, if needed, was the actual taste of the cookies
and condiments that the FHA made for the Silver Tea,
which was one of the most important events of the club
year. The mothers of the FHA and Library club girls
were invited to attend the afternoon tea in the beautifully
decorated library. The air of elegance and graciousness
made the afternoon complete.
If prospective members were able to withstand the or-
deal of initiation, they were permitted to wear the FHA
omema em 0 America
pin. They then were eligible for all the work and fun of
the clubg and, possibly, for the annual award for outstand-
ing achievement, the "Homemaker of the Year Awardf'
The chapter's president, Eleanor Quigley, won this award
for her accomplishments in the field of domestic talent,
and represented her club in the state contest.
Six Anoka representatives were at the district FHA
meeting in Waconia. These girls exchanged ideas, and
brought back many new tips for their club.
To top the club's activities, the girls and Mrs. Christen-
son, their adviser, planned a picnic as their final triumph
of the year.
Fifth: Kozlowski, Bowers, Bledsoe
K. Ostlund, Lund, M. Hokanson, E
Toft. Fourth: J. Blaska, R. Christopher
T. Eckman, M. Adams, L. Bray. K. Git
tins, H. Kimberly, S. Dingmann. Thira'
K. Ross, M. Bennett, G. Sundquist, Mrs
Christenson fadvisorl, M. Simonson, K
Massey, B. Patchen. Second: P. Schnarr
R. Palmer, R. Raticlc, S. Nicklcw, N
Bulen, G. Schwab, R. Gustafson. B. Bill
strom. Front: Quickstrom, J. Nygard
M. Bennett, S. Kirchner, M. Meyers, P
Cashman, L. Bisek.
Fifth: S Stephan, L. Brabander, J. Ku-
jawa, K. Sjoberg, E. Alarcon, C. Ander-
son, E. Quigley. Fourth: J. Loewenstein,
J. Heatherly, S. Mead, D. Erickson, J.
Hanson, B. Huckenpoehler. Third: N.
Chouinard, V. Showalter, D. Jones, J.
Kujawa, M. Dammer, A. Ottenstroer, S.
Appleby. Second: A. Ness, B. Owen, J.
Sower, M. Leider, C. Larson, P. Bisek.
Front: K. Pettijohn, D. Fredrick, V. Can-
field, M. Beltrancl, S. Blomgren, M. Bick-
Ford. K. Pettijohn.
Wa fionafflonor ociefg
These students are elected
from among the upper one-
third of each by their class-
mates and teachers. Fourth:
F. Bauer, D. Pederson, j.
Fryling, D. Erickson, C.
Wennerlund, D. Brodhead.
Third: P .Gay, Bengston,
L. Parkinson, L. Bredemeir,
J. Levine, N. Hall, S. Saari.
Sefond: Olson, L. Opem,
J. Headley, H. Kimberly,
M. Moriarty, Olson.
Front: K. Perrijohn, C.
Warn, M. Ogata, E. Peter-
son, B. Rand, K. Pettijohn.
Fourth Bowers L Mr
laughlin R Atkins S Scar
borough D Toilette C
Larson R Adler Third
E Petersen D Swanson E
Koc ton E. uigley L
ers L. Buehler.
Winch, Seroizah' H. Hyden
. Wrabek. C. Bauer
Hanson . ohnson E. De
arlais, C. Hoel. Front: K.
Osborn, M. Conway, S
Miller, G. Johnson, M
Burke, M. Dammar.
To become nne of these senior honor students, a person must maintain a 3.0 average or better in his subjerts. Fourth: M. Martin, G.
Gustafson, B. Hedke, C .Wennerlund, Fryling, A. Sweezo, R. Atkins, L. Myers. Third: M. Moriarty, Olson, M. Johnson, S. Saari,
N, Hall, E. Quigley, C. Andersen, L. Parkinson, T. Bogren. Second: E. Petersen, C. Bauer, P. Gay, -I Heatherly, Hanson, K.
Hyllengren, Headley, Loewensrein, D. Swanson. Front: J. Wrabek, B. Gabel, K. Pettijohn, E. Peterson, C. Warn, L. Shafer, H.
Hyden, M. Ogata.
Wafionafxdfkdfic .gzkofa 7':5Ail0 ociefy
Boys who have earnecl a letter and who have maintained at least a "C" average compose the Anoka chapter of the National Athletic
Scholarship Society. Fourth: M. Wickerslmam, B. Wennerluncl, Walter, R. Erickson, V. lVlcGonagle, N. Erickson, C. Larson, C. Buzzell.
C. Wennerlund, S. Scarborough, Third: D. Tollette, G. Duffy, J. Pfleider, D. Pederson, D. Russell, D. Blaska, 1. Frisk, W. Archer, C,
LeRicheux, B. Weeks. Second: R. Riclge, E. Peek, T. Pease, B. Wilson, Bowers. L, McLaughlin, E. Zirngible, E. Brown. l... Rubis
Front: G. Nelson, G. Nelson, E. Petersen, R. Pearson, -I. Tammi, R. Watson, H. Knvar, R. Wilson, J. Herberg
Fourth: K. Leider, D. Schul
strom, A. Springer, M
Erickson, R. Olson, Wal
ter, R. Erickson, C. Larson
S. Scarborough. Third: T
Pease, W. Archer, C. Le
Richeux, D. Lang, D. Rus
sell, Pfleider, G. Duffy
D. Tollerre. Second: K
Kost, -I. Tammi, J. Beltrand,
A. Duerr D Gecchell
, - v lr
Goodrich, J. Rouillarcl, H,
Kovar. Front: B. Brock, L.
McLaughlin, R. Breyen, B
Adams, G. Nelson, G. Nel
son, D. Winch, F. Well
To be a member of the "A"
Club, a boy must have earned
a letter in one or more of
the sports. Fourth: C. Wen-
nerluncl, C. Buzzell, D. Pe-
derson, M. Wickersham, D.
Castle, B. Wennerlund, V.
McGonagle, R. Betlach.
Third: Webster, R. Bick-
ford, J. Hall, D. Sormeman.
B. Weeks, A. Parent. Sec-
ond: L. Rubis, Lachinski.
T. Wallrers, B. Wilson, E.
Peek, B. Ridge, D. Blaska.
D. Watson. Frorzl: E. Brown.
Herberg, R. Wilson, H.
Bowers, E. Petersen,
Co-Editors Helen Hyden and Claudia Bauer finally have a chance to read the
nnished copy of the paper, while Mr. Hochstetter, their advisor, notes the line job.
School newspapers are chronicles of what has happened, is happening, and is about to happen. The staff of
a high school newspaper is headed by editors who are required to be walking dictionaries capable of finding a
four-letter word for antidisestablishmentarianism. Their editorials must show definite creative ability, although
it's an accepted fact that no one ever reads them. Important, too, is the patience to refrain from strangling
the reporter who misses the Final deadline.
Claudia Bauer and Helen Hyden shared the executive position on the ANOKAHI. They supervised a
staff which included business managers, whose copy was in dollars and cents, and feature writers who wrote
columns about everything from the newest garb to the latest rock-and-roll. The sports division followed the
man with the puck, had a standing welcome on the wrestling mat, and stayed on the ball be it kicked, dropped
in a basket, or hit with a bat. Distinguished by their peculiarly-shaped noses were the reporters. This charac-
teristic was due to the fact that a good reporter should have a nose especially designed for detecting news. He
must carry a well-sharpened pencil, be ever alert in the hope of capturing a scoop, and have a mental file of
various and interesting story angles. The fellow who appeared in a flash of light at various school activities
was no genie, but the ever-present newspaper photgrapher. The camera was his journalistic badge. Every
high school paper has an adviser, and the ANOKAHI staff brought its headaches to Mr. I-Iochsetter, who
wisely administered the aspirins.
These were the people behind the printed page, the people who furnished the talent, initiative and am-
bition to make the ANOKAHI a student reader-'s delight.
Third: G. Gilleen, J. Olson, N. Hall, D. Swanson, A. Runnels. Ser-
ond: K, Barrett, Wrabek, C. Warn, C. Meister, P. Gay. Front:
M. Conway. D. Norquist, l.. Frederirlcson, D. Koons, B. Ranrl.
Second: J. Jacobson, D. Cornelius, T. Pease. Front:
J. Rancl, G. Shannon, E. DeJarlais.
Tfrirz1'.' l.. Bauers, Walter, V. McGol1agle. Sn
ond: D. Russell, D. Tolletre, D. Pederson. Front: J
Moe, Pfleicler, T, Pease, M. Mayo.
Second: J. Jacobson, D. Cornelius, T. Pease. Fran!
J. Rand, G. Shannon, E. DeJarlais.
Fourth: D. Brodheacl, T. Bogren, M. Martin, E. Cox, K. Hughes, C, Anclerson, J. Lund, E. Tofr. Third: L. Opem, J.
Heatherly, J, Hanson, D. Erickson, P. Reid, M. E. Moriarty, M. Johnson, L. Buehler. Semnd: G. Sundquisc, C. Thorner,
M. Dammar, K. Kober, L. Christenson, T. Eclcman, J. Johnson, R. Gustafson. Front: K. Usborn, S. Miller, M, Olson, N.
Jarlcson. Sower, K. Maclco, D. Fredrick,
Co-editors Sandra Saari and Phyllis Gay try to
untie another of the many perplexing problems
that they face.
Remaining calm throughout the mad
scramble, advisor Mt. C. Johnson
checks on the general progress.
To get enough money for the annual, co-business
managers Richard Adler and Nancy Hall manage
the concession stand at games and ask the busi-
nessmen to be sponsors. Here they check the
money they have collected.
The 1957 Anokan was born in the spring of '56, when co-editors Sandra Saari and Phyllis Gay were chosen. Even then
ideas and plans were beginning io formg and as they grew, so did the money-raising job of co-business managers, Nancy
Hall and Richard Adler. Mr. johnson, the advisor, began to prepare for the many problems and dilemmas that he knew
would come. The actual work began after the hrst deadline was setg then started the task of producing a fitting record of
the school event.
Getting a list of each seiiior's activities proved to be easy compared to straightening out the list for printing. The Senior
Committee read, copied, and typed. It seemed impossible that people could be in so many activities, yet the lists were there.
Working after supper, the end was finally reached, and everyone heaved a sigh of relief that the first deadline was in. Then
suddenly, right on its heels, another deadline! This time the Activities Committee ran wildly around, trying to find
interesting information about clubs they had never heard of. The Faculty Committee, the Sports Committee, and the
Underclassmen Committee franctically wrote articles about people and events. And the stenographers had the grand job
of deciphering the scribbling into readable articles. After suffering through the first two deadlines, the last two werenit quite
so foreboding to the editors. Nevertheless, there was a jubilant feeling when the last page of the final deadline was turned
in for the Anokan of IQS7.
The precarious position of photographer Clif?
Wilder is not at all unusual, as he, Vern Green-
lee. and Jerry Jacobson try to get pictures for the
Publishers Mr. Robert Brown and Mr. Irving
Kreidberg explain the fundamentals of making
Second: C. Bauer, C. Warn, J. Wrabek, K. Hyllen-
gren. Front: B. Galsel, Moran, H. Hyden.
Serond: L. Meyers, Olson, E, Kochtori, D, Erickson. Front: P, Enclewarcl
J. Sower, S. Hall, G. Gilleen.
Serand: J. Hanson, M. Martin, M. Wickersham. Front: J. Moe, L. C. Greene, K. Pettijolm, K. Pettijohn.
M. Moriarty, K, Brindle, M. johnson,
Second: AI, Bowers, L. Bauers, D. Russell, D. Tollette, A. Hoskins. Front: M. Mayo,
C. Meister, C. Peterson.
"On stage in five minutes!".With those words there is a
mad scurry backstage. Someone shrieks out in a loud whis-
per, "Where's my hat? I've got to have my hat!" A stage-
hand hurries around to find a missing prop and trips over a
chair in his hurry.
Things aren't always so hectic in the Thespian Society,
though, for there are many things besides plays in which this
group participates. At the beginning of the year most of the
speech students worked on a speech for democracy for the
contest sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Richard Adler won first prize and represented Anoka in the
district "I Speak for Democracy" contest. That speech was
no sooner done than the students began writing on "For
These Things I Am Thankful." By that time they had
learned pretty much about what goes into a good speech.
The most important and interesting part of Thespians was
the work on plays. Christmas plays started out the season.
The speech classes got busy and came up with three plays,
"Not Even a Mouse," "Christmas In Her Eyes," "A Child
Is Born," and a pantomine of "'Twas the Night Before
Christmas." These were performed at PTA meetings, grade
school assemblies, club meetings, besides being put on for the
James Bowers-Vice President, Miss HoglundHAdvisor, John
Brauch-President, Phyllis Endeward-Treasurer, Kay Brindle
speech classes. The boys then got busy, coming up with a
parody on Shakespeare's plays called, "When Shakespeare's
Gentlemen Get Together," which they presented for a school
assembly program. The one-act play contest found three plays
competing to represent Anoka: "The Old Lady Shows Her
Medalsfl "Idols," and "Aria de Capo." Of these, "Idols"
was the winning play. The senior class play was the largest
undertaking of the year, but it measured up to every expecta-
Fourth: A, Hoskin, D. Russell, J. Bowers, J. Brauch, R. Adler, C. Wennerlund, R. Toilette, R. Betlachfbird: B. Gunther, L. Grosser,
J. Jacobson, N. Hall, P. Schenk, V. Greenlee, E. Miller, C. Wagner. Second: M. Mayo, S. Saari, J. Fredrickson, J. Moe, P. Ende-
ward, C. Meister, M, Johnson, E. Kochton. Front: K. Sjobetg, L. Sharer, K. Brindle, W. LaBounty, J. Sower, J. Wrabek, C. Bauer.
In this delightful pantomime of 'Twas the Night
Before Christmasf, LaVonne Grosser in her kerchief
and Richard Adler in his cap gaze in astonishment.
Santa Claus, who, without whiskers, is Dick Johnson,
has just come down the chimney with a boundg his
reindeer are behind him. Mike Ogata and Janet
Frederickson look on with childish awe.
"Where is it?" Where is that mouse?" shouts Rudy Betlach.
Sandy Mills just laughs at the other two girls, Lajeanne
Frederickson and Bernell Olson, for showing their fright. Jerry
Webster and Chuck Wennerlund are protecting the girls,
assuring them that nothing will hurt them, "Not Even a
"When Shakespeare's Gentlemen Get Together" is a farce
on the Bard. Here Andy Hoskin advises Dick Toilette, "Let
me, the world's greatest lover, tell you how to handle women."
It seems that Anthony is running out of money from his wife's
extravagant spending, which is why he is at the house of
Shylock, trying to borrow money. jim Bowers, as Shylock,
doesn't part with a cent of his 'blood money'.
By the time Petruchio, played by John Brauch, arrives on the
scene, things are pretty bad. In addition to Romeo and Nn-
thony, Othello and Hamlet fDenny Russell and Jerry Jacob-
sonl have also come to borrow a thousand ducats from Shylock.
Petruchio saves the day by telling them how to handle their
The serious Christmas play, "A Child Is Born."
was given many times. Carole Meister and Kay
Brindle as servants, watch with Diclc Johnson.
the beggar, as the innlceeper Uohn Brauchl tells
his wife fSandra Saaril about the things she must
do. This play depicts what might have happenec'
in Bethlehem at the time of Jesus' birth.
Andy Hoslrin and Phyllis Endeward are Pierrot and Colum-
bine in the one-act play "Aria da Capo." This play is a
fantasy based on the idea that life goes on in the midst of
uldolsfl a one-act play about the French
Revolution, represented Anoka at the dis-
trirt play contest. Claudia Bauer as Cather-
ine has just brought her old mother fCarole
Meisterl from watching the beheading at the
guillotine. They are obsessed by the constant
killing and even view their friend, Charlotte
Moreau fSandra Saaril, as the next possible
Mary Ellen Moriarty plays Sophie, the de-
signing old maid who plots with Charlotte
to lcill Yvonne Ueanne Wtabekl. Nancy
Hall plays Louise, the consoling sister, who
is always daydreaming. The family is taken
by surprise when Catherine's mother describes
in detail the bloody scenes at the guillotine.
"The Old Lady Shows Her Medals" is a
story which takes place in London during the
Second World War. Elaine Kochton portrays
Mrs. Dowey, an old Scottish charwoman who
wants to help with the war. She decides to
send food and clothing to a soldier, Andy
Hoskin, who finally 'adopts' her as his mother.
Having finally discovered the barrack's traitor to he
Price lDenny Russelll, Herb fjim Petersonl, Stosh
Uohn Brauchl, Harry I-lim Bowersl, and Dunbar
lE'ldon Millerl prepare to throw his out ro divert the
guards' attention while an escape is made. Reed
fFrank Bauerl, Red-Dog fVern Greenleej, and
Sefton fDick Tollettej help with his final bit of
A German prison camp is the setting for "Stalag
17." Using a cut version of the play, the hoys really
went ro rown. Here they welcome a new prisoner, Jim
Peterson. Ken Weeks as Horney and Denny Russell
as Seaton look on while Frank Bauer fReedl teases
Iguke. jim Bowers as Harry, serenades with a wash-
Miss Hallenberg directs our chorus with beautiful precision. Here she is
presenting the traditional Christmas concert.
E-A-Ah-Oh-Oo, Ninggee, Nangee, Nungee, Ooooo were just a few of the weird sounds coming from the chorus room early
each morning. It might have made you wonder if all was well, but it was just Miss Hallenberg putting the chorus through their
routine warm-up exercises to get them to sing i.n tune. Tonsil exercises, correct posture, facial expression, and learning how to
sit up straight on the edge of the chair without falling off when reaching for high notes were other daily chores.
Chorus was far from being just exercises, thoughg there were always the concerts and contests. From the first day of school
until the long-awaited day of the amiual Christmas Concert, you could hear the chorus working hard. The entire chorus pre-
sented a group of religious songs and a group of familiar Christmas carols. There were also selections by the mixed octette,
the girls' ensemble, the boys' ensemble, and a tenor soloist.
As soon as this was done, the m-embers of this busy organ-ization were hard at work practicing for district and state con-
tests. Twelve soloists were chosen to represent Anoka in the district. With the accompaniment of Miss Melby and Miss Story,
these soloists did a wonderful job. Several evenings of learning technics resulted in an excellent showing in the contest for
the mixed octette, girls' ensemble, mixed ensemble, and boys' octette.
Appearing in the all-state chorus was a thrill for Chris Greene, Cheryl Hoel, Carol Warn, Phyllis Gay, Dick Erickson, El-
don Miller, Cordell Wellman, and Bill Gunther. Not only did they leam new songs, but they had fun that will never be
forgotten. The day of the mass district chorus was another day that will long linger in the minds of the chorus members. The
long hours of practice in the morning resulted in a beautiful evening concert.
After contests, there was the Spring Concert. For this beautiful concert the girls dressed in formals and the fellows dressed
in attractive suits. Singing many sacred and light-aired songs, the chorus really made the touch of spring come alive in the au-
Graduation came. The sophomores and juniors sang for the baccalaureate services, leaving many distinct memories in the
hearts of the seniors, such as getting out of classes to "help" for the district contest, tipping over backward in a chair, nearly
fainting on the risers during a concert, and rushing to class to be there at five minutes to nine.
A it 34
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F th: N, P e S. Kraziamek, K, Kolner, I.. Michaelson, S. Shenck, Richardson, A. Flefson, B. Daml, B. Gunther, V. McGonagle.
our ag , 5
C. Wellman, J. Melherg, G. Nold, D. Strand, T. Garvey, V. Greenlee. Third: S. Anderson, S. Allen, D. Rhyclholm, P. Harthel, R.
Smisek, C. Gibson, G. Gilleen, E. Cox, D. Brodhead, M. Wickersham, P. Erickson, M. Carlson. C. Erickson, P. Gay, johnson.
' ' ' . .T D.S ',l.l'l therl
Ll. Bengsron. Second: B. Otis, B. Martin, Saunders, M. Poisson. C. Hoel. C. jones. Peterson, S extor, equin Q ea y.
K. luuchsinger, S. Gregerson. Front: G. johnson, K. Stewart, D. Mieler, D. Saley. K. Pettiliohn, K. Petrijohn, C. Greene, M. Olson.
M. -lohnson, l.. Shafer.
Third: P. Thedens, B. Gunther, P, Erick
son, E, Miller. Second: J. Goodrich, I
Peterson, L. Shafer, P. Schenk. Front: R
Gustafson, 1. johnson, C. Greene, C
Fourth: D. Watson, Blesi, B. Witte, E. Hoffarth, B. Atkins, E. Miller, R. Erickson, A. Bethlce, D. lVlallum, bl. Proclahl, C. Day. P
Theclens, Walter. l., Norgren, B. Froherg. Third: Y. Strand, Anderson, E. Dejarlais, L. Leathers, H. Kimherley, l,. Opem, H
Hyden, C, Bauer, L. Buehler. L. Eckman, Goodrich, T. Heie. Nl. Mayo, M. Winters, B. Anderson, D. Hoclson. Sernnd:
Watson. M, Leicler, J. Hammond, G. Gerher, S. Smith, R. Gustafson. B. Gerher, D. Olson, M. Henning. E. Petty. L. Merhiy, l.
Bauer. Fronl: Ferlcingstad, K. Braucht, Reno, C. Warn, K. Marko, D. Koons, C. Anderson, S. Srales, J. Erickson, Wrahek.
A typical scene before a concert is one of putting on 8
the choir robes. Here, amidst the usual confusion,
Claudia Bauer, Dick Erickson, Chuck Wennerlund and
Chris Green don theirs.
Director Morris Johnson, better known as Morrie, stands ready to give
the down-beat for another sterling performance.
Nothing is more thrilling than a parade! The spectators crane their necks and peer down the street to catch sight of the
band. And here it comes - led by the high-stepping drum majorette, Phyllis Gay, and the pretty, perky twirlers, Jackie Mor-
an, Janice Skaalerud, and Moneen Cass. The Anoka marching band steps smartly into view. A whistle is blown, the drums
roll, and the twirlers go into their routine as a snappy march begins.
A great amount of work went into the making of this marching unit. Early in September the band could be found practic-
ing every fourth hour on the football field -working out new formations, learning how to make a block left, and especially
heeding the reminder "lift those legs high."
After appearing at all the football games and leading the homecoming a.nd Halloween parades, the band began concentrat-
ing on a different type of music. They presented a Christmas Concert for the student body featuring the long and the short of
the band, Dick Erickson and Dick johnson, doing a number entitled "Trumpet and Drum."
Stimulating enthusiasm at the basketball games, the band played everything from rousing marches to the tops in rock 'n
roll. They traveled to the district and regional toumament and gave the team their vigorous support. WCCO recognized our
band's talent and honored them with the title of "Prep Band of the Week."
As in any self-supporting organization, the question of money had to be answered. The solution was the annual magazine
drive. So the band members went knocking on doors, ringing doorbells, and walking miles to reach their goal of 53000. Top
salesman this year, in fact, for the last last three years, was Bill Wemerlund.
Success in these activities must be credited to Morrie johnson. If a poll were taken among the AHS band members, Mor-
rie would certainly have rated "Band Director of the Year." Vforking with him in determining the bancl's policy was their
The district music contest found Anoka dominating the he ld. State contest came next. After hours of hard work and prac-
tice, the Anoka entries came through with excellent results.
Memorial Day was the last parade, and on the seniors' faces the smiles were a bit forced as they realized that this was
their final appearance with the AHS band. But each one would always remember such things as the rest he played at the big
concert, the tie he forgot in a last minute rush, and the way his mouth went dry as he started his solo. The instruments would
be put away, but never these memories.
P. Gay, B. Beckman, D. Johnson, B. Kohler, G. Cooper.
Fourth' M Winter -I Walter T Garve K Ostlund Tlaira'
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C. LeRicl1eux, C. Hoel, Bengston, C. Peterson, Peterson.
Second: S. Syring, -I. Madsen, Edgarton, C. Ericlcson. Front:
A. Ward, M. Reed, K. Braucht, G. johnson.
Formulating the policies of the band is the duty of the band council,
Looking over the shoulders of the secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Gay,
Mr, Johnson, and senior representative, joan Headley are sophomore
representative, Judy Peterson, vice president, Judy Johnson, president,
Dick Erickson, and junior representative, Cheryl Hoel.
Fourth: L. Parkinson, W. Archer, C, Wellman, B. Wennerlund
D. Erickson. Third: C. Warn, M. Huston, E. Miller, A. Headley
M. Mayo. Second: B. Rand, H. Kimberly, G. Gilleen, L. Opem
J. Headley. Front: -I. Slraalerud, K. Maclco, -I. Reno, J. johnson
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Fourth: Olson, P. Schenk, C. Meister, E. Hoffarth, E. Nliller, C. Warn, johnson, L. Opem, Moore, K. Macko, K. Ostlund,
P, Lommen. Third: B. Rand, J. Reno, L, Parkinson, Peterson, P, Dahlgren, Walter, G. Gilleen, Skaalerud, Moran, Y. Strand.
J. Headley. Second: C. Wellman. R, Kok, M. Cass, Edgarton, C. Erirkson, Madsen, C. I.eRirheux, Front: K. Goodrich. C. Peterson,
C. Hoel, J. Bengston.
"Lift your feet up! Let's show 'em what we've got!" The-se familiar words perk up the Drum majorette Phyllis Gay led the band
Anokaclets, Anoka's summer marching band. as they marched and played.
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CATHY PETERSON MAE DORHOLT ,IEANNE WRABEK
In the background, a gigantic football topped with a golden crown and bearing the letters "Homecoming l56g" in the fore-
ground a beautiful queen and six equally pretty attendants. The football homecoming was in progress. Moments before, an ex-
pectant audience listened to the familiar strains of "pomp and Circumstancev and eagerly awaited the royalty procession.
First to come down that long aisle were sophomores joannie Bauer and Mae Dorholt, escorted by Lenny McLaughlin and Ed-
die Zirngible. Master of ceremonies Chuck Buzzell then announced the juniors as Ruth Ann Brown and Sandy Mills entered,
escorted by Dean Schulstrom and Dick Lang. Finally came seniors Cathy Peterson and Jeanne Wrabek, escorted by Rudy
Betlach and Don Sonneman. The attendants, attired in yellow formals, long yellow gloves, and carrying small bouquets of
yellow and brown chrysanthemums, took their places and the band played a special fanfare. Then, in a swish of white net and
a swirl of regal maroon robe, the queen, Claudia Bauer, proceeded down the aisle with her train bearers, Mary Moran and
Robbie Peterson. Her Majesty was crowned by football co-captain Chuck Wennerlund, and presented with Howers by the
other co-captain, Steve Scarborough. Pat Thedens sang "You'll Never Walk Alone," the queenys favorite song. "Hound-
dog," a faculty production of some popular singing, had everyone rockin', rollinl, and laughin'. First class jazz entertained
the assembly with Dick Ericksonis Hobo Dixie-Land Band giving out some pretty snappy tunes. Next, guest speaker, jerry
Hall reminisced about his days of fun and excitement at the old AHS. Mr. Bye ended the program with one of his very ap-
propriate and peppy speeches.
The atmosphere of the afternoon was quickly changed when the band struck up the first notes of a peppy march and
started the parade on its way. After the band, rode the queen and her attendants, followed by the many floats.
The game that evening was a good one. During the half-time celebration, Queen Claudia was escorted across the field by
band director, Morrie johnson, while the band serenaded er. Winning the game put everyone in even higher spirits for the
homecoming dance. And the perfectly wonderful day was rought to an end by the dreamy music of Johnnie Reynolds, band.
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Behind the scenes: frantic last-minute decisions. This is the big moment
for Claudia Bauer is she
is crowned by co-captain
Representing the student
boy, Chuck Buzzell pre-
sents Mr. Bye with a
token of appreciation.
Guest speaker, jerry
Hall, speaks on behalf
of the alumni.
Pat Theclens singing Her
Majesty's favorite song,
"You'll Never Walk
Spotlight on Royalty. Alone ,,
It seems that the Elvis Presley bug bit the teachers too, Proof The royal court: Jeanne Wrabek, Catherine Peterson, Queen Claudia
is this "hot" rendition of "You Ain't Nothin' But a Hound Bauer, Sandra Mills, Jeannie Bauer, May Dorholt, Ruth Anne Brown.
With this version of "Nail the Nags," the Future Homemakers of The homecoming parade wends its way downtown.
America nailed first prize.
Dreamy-eyed couples clance the evening away at the 'Presenting Her Majesty--Miss Claudia Bauer, escorted by
royal ball. Chuck Wennerlund."
Queen Claudia, escorted by Morrie Johnson, makes her grand entrance through the honor guarcl.
Very light, but loaded with fight: Anoka's football team. Led by
co-captains Steve Scarborough, who played left-half, and all-state
Chuck Wennerlund, Anoka's four-year quarterback, the Tornadoes
came through the season with seven victories and two defeats.
With no player over 170 pounds, Coach Stan Nelson molded his
quick, agile boys into a team with plenty of spirit and determination.
Progress really showed when the players of the pigskin ended their
season by playing White Bear for the Suburban Championship.
Excitement rose high throughout the season with such games as
South St. Paul, which Coach Nelson stated was the best high school
game of football he had ever seen. The greatest offensive thriller was
against Ramsey, while the hardest fought victory was the opener with
Stillwater. Playing St. Cloud Tech. for the annual Pumpkin Bowl
game, the Anoka gridiron men kept the trophy at home for the second
Coach Stan Nelson
An A.H.S. record was established by Chuck Wennerlund when he
completed 52 passes out of 83, for a gain of 1,155 yards. During the
season, the Tornadoes made 31 touchdowns and 20 conversions for the
grand total of 206 points, while holding their opponents to 106 points.
Playing in the tough Suburban Conference with such a light team
was truly difficult, so coming through the season with such a hne record
was indeed a credit to the coaching staff and players.
I I LA
Assistant Coach Wayne Deitz
Bark: Asst. Coach R. Carlson, M. Wickersham, A. Parent, C. Larson, R. Watson, S. Scarborough, C. Buzzell, C. Weniierlund, R.
Rootes, D. Schulstrom, R. Betlach, W. Wennerlund, Asst. Coach W. Deitz, A. Rubis, C. Zweiner. Second: Coach S, Nelson, E.
Zirngible, D. Russell, 'I Sonneman, R. Lang, D. Blaska, W. Archer, R. Ridge, B. Weeks, F. Wellhausen, R, Pederson, G. Gay,
Mgr. E. Peek. Front: Mgr. E. Peterson, K. Kost, W. Brock, G. Bauer, D. Winch, L. McLaughlin, J. Herberg, L. Rubis, D. Ashe, B.
Quarterback Left Half
Chuck Wennerlund Steve Scarborough
fn' , i' 0 maid
Line: R. Berlach, R. Lange, R. Ridge, J. Herberg, D. Schulstrom, D. Sonneman, D, Russell, Linebackers:
C. Larson, C. Wennerlund. Halfbackx: C. Buzzell, D. Blaska, S, Scarborough,
Right Tackle Center Right End
Don Sonneman Chuck Larson Rudy Berlach
, oac ' son gives tie enci r e 01 e-
1 D Y son, and Denn
"' o for il mrlcl
luncl carries the ball.
Side-stepping a tafkicr, Churk Wfenner
Co-captains Chuck Nvenncrlund and Steve Scarborough
zrcept the Pumpkin Bowl trophy from Harry Hoffmm.
A quwrtcrback sneak for a touchdown 'irh J ff
herg Fred Welihausen Dick Lang, and Denny 1
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0 Columbia Heights 34
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Coach Chuck Zweiner Coach Andy Rubis Coach Roger Carlson
Anoka's future football success depends greatly on the "BU
Squad Football Team. Such boys as Kenny Kost, Bill Brock,
Bruce Weeks, Dave Meister, Lonnie Rubis, Bruce Bacon,
Chris Wagner, and Dick Moran, as "Bn squad players,
saw some action with the varsity.
On a typical game night you would have found our "B"
squad all "raring to go,', but not to the extent they couldn't
eat. After school they'd either go down town or find a lucky
mother willing to feed four or five husky, starved football
players. After filling themselves the guys would go back to
school, suit up, and rest for an hour or so. If the game was
away there would always be the bus trip. The ride to the
game could be said to have resembled a morgue. No one
talked, laughed, or even smiled. Unless the coaches spoke,
there was complete silence. The Out-C0m6 of the game deter-
mined whether or not the ride home would be a happy one.
The boys in the backfield received coaching from Chuck
Zwiener, while the line-men were coached by Andy Rubis
and Roger Carlson. With this instruction, the "BU squad
came through its season with a very satisfactory record by
winning three, losing two, and tieing one.
Third: Coach Ruhis, R. Tufford, T. Wellhausen, Tammi, L. Carlson, D. Meister, D. Sonneman, K. Leider, C. Johnson, C. Wagner,
G. Gustafson, Coach Zweiner. Second: G. Nelson, D. Salter, D. Moran, B. Matthews, K. Nelson, Swenson, Richardson, P. Lommen,
-I. Messer, G. Nelson. Front: P. Shank, D. Zopfi, M. Brock, R. Wilson, R. Spano, J. Stewart, E. Engles, J. Beltrand.
,, . 31
5512 Q fi ' A if -
AY BRINDLE AND Kms CHARLES
DONNA LARSON JUDY BORDEAUX NINA PAUL
Homecoming is a time for songs and cheers, color and crowds. 1t's an exciting time and one that remains a vivid high
school memory. Anokals 1957 winter homecoming was all of these things from the Coronation of its queen and king to
the team's victory and the dance that ended the happy day.
For days before the big celebration, the students deliberated about the king and queen contestants. A pre-game pep
fest broke the suspense when the outcome of the balloting was disclosed. The sealed envelopes containing the winners' names
were presented to Mr. Campbell by john Brauch, representing "Chase National Bank of New Yorkl' and Mike Ogata,
our AFS student, representing the "National Bank of Japanf, The coach first read the names of the attendants: sopho-
mores Judy Bourdeaux and Kay Luchsinger, juniors, Janet Levine and Esther Hulegaard, and seniors, Donna Larson and
Nina Paul. Finally he announced Chuck Buzzell and Kay Brindle to be the 1957 royal couple.
The day for the crowning arrived and an excited student body filled the auditorium. The house lights dimmed and the
band began the traditional "Pomp and Circumstancef' Introduced by Steve Scarborough and escorted by Ed Zirngible,
Bob Wilson, jim Bowers, Dean Schulstrom, Lenny McLaughlin and Elwyn Brown, the attendants entered. The princesses
were attired in blue ballerina-length dresses and carried nosegays of red and white carnations. With a fanfare, the band
heralded the king and queen's grand entrance. Queen Kay was gowned in white with a bouffant skirt. Both wore royal
robes of velvet. They ascended to the stage and knelt to receive their crowns from Christ Greene and Rudy Betlach. A
dozen red roses were presented to the queen with the compliments of the senior class. Then the cheerleaders led the
crowd in a rousing salute to the royalty. ,
Mr. Campbell spoke about the season's basketball squad, and alumnus Pete Castle recalled his days on the AHS team.
Phyllis Gay sang her majesty's favorite song, "Yours," and Dick Erickson with his trumpet rendered the king's favorite
"Sugar Blues." Pride in the basketball team's achievements was expressed by Mr. Bye. On the comedy side, seven boys did
a take-off on the National Guard. The program closed with Dave Getchell's presentation of a gift to Mr. Huston on
behalf of the winter sports participants.
ESTHER HULEGAARD KAY LUCHSINGER JANET LEVINE
Dick Erickson gives with "Sugar Blues"
for King Chuck.
Rudy Betlach crowns the starry-eyecl Wiri-
ter Homecoming Queen, Kay Brinclle.
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What better way to open our homecoming festivities
than with our school song.
The hushed audience gazes in awe upon royal splendor.
Former Anoka Basketball player, Pete
Castle, recalls experiences in winning tactics.
Chuck Buzzell receives his kingly crown
from Christine Greene .
The royal couple lead the grand march.
A queen encircled by her princesses: Queen Kay,
Judy Bourdeaux, Esther Hulegaard, janet Levine, we
Kay Luchsinger, Nina Paul, Donna Larson.
"Sergeant" john Brauch and platoon in their
version of the National Guard.
The close of a perfect day.
Coach Jack Campbell
So very close, but not quite . . . was the Anoka basketball season. Previous
stars, Chuck Wennerlund and Dick Erickson, along with Chuck Buzzell and
Rudy Betlach, held the hrst four positions, while the fifth spot was vied for by
Steve Scarborough and Vern McGonagle.
The Tornadoes first real test came during Christmas vacation when they
played Greenway of Coleraine. This victory proved them to be equal to the
task. Then, with the Suburban Championship at stake, the team turned its
sights on White Bear Lake and South St. Paul. Even the South St. Paul
Packers, who in past years held a jinx on Anoka, went under in the fight. This
left the Tornadoes in the clear, to go on and capture the suburban crown
undefeated. By conquering the scrappy Cambridge team, the Tornadoes
successfully finished defending their district championship, which put them
in the regional contest with a record of 23 victories and no losses.
The came the Red Wing game. The Tornadoes were slight favorites when
it happened: the bad breaks that had been avoided all year finally caught up
with them. At practice, center Dick Erickson fell and chipped a bone in his
left wrist. Though it was doubtful that he could play, the doctors finally
agreed it would be possible. Erickson played, but neither his playing or the
fierce determination of the team could erase the IO point lead the Wingers
had built up by halftime. The final score stood: Red Wing 45, Anoka 43.
The Tornadoes beat Montgomery for the Region Four consolation title, with
the Red Wing defeat, though, had come an end to the 'hope of entering the
state tournament. But this, the best basketball season in the school's history,
had set a new school record of 24 wins and one loss.
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Back: Asst. Coach B. Wannamaker, Coach I. Campbell, J. Walter, N. Erickson, Mgr. E. Peek. Second: J. Bowers, E. Zirngible, G.
Duffy, D. Castle, Pfleider, D. Watson, B. Brock. Front: S. Scarborough, R. Betlach, D. Erickson, V. McGonagle, C. Buzzell, C.
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Rudy Betla h Vern
John Walters Norm Erickson
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Flghnng his way, Rudy
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The "B" squad bucketeers came through the season with the
best record ever. When the fury was over and the records were
tabulated, eighteen wins and only one defeat were recorded.
If you happened to stop by the gym after school and saw
the boys either jumping rope, running around the gym, drib-
bling a basketball, or passing from one guy to another, you
knew that Anoka's "B" squad basketball team was hard at
practice under the watchful eye of their coach, Mr. Wana-
There proved to be many exciting moments for the fans,
coach, and players during the games. The Heights game, for
example, had everyone on rhe edge of their seats when Dave
Castle made two free throws to tie up the game. Xwith only
seconds remaining, Bill Brock went in for an easy lay-up to
break the tie, and Anoka won the lowest scoring game of the
season by 26-24.
The NAU squad received quite a bit of help from some of
the "B" squad boys during the season. Players Dave Castle,
Duane Blaska, George Duffy, John Walter, Bill Brock,
Norm Erickson, and Dick Watson played ball on the varsity
team. "B" squad basketball gave the boys a wonderful chance
to develop their potential ability.
38 Hastings , . . ..... .,., . .40
43 Elk River ......... .,....., 1 2
33 White Bear .....,... ., ..... I5
43 No. St. Paul ......... ,. 236
43 Ramsey ............... 37
43 Coleraine ....... ..,..., 4 1
35 Milaca ...,.. ...,...,...,,,,.,.., 3 1
32 Moundsview 22
26 Columbia Heights .. 24
35 West Sr. Paul ................ 33
48 So. St. Paul ......... ........ 2 6
3 I Stillwater ......,.. ........ 3 o
37 Hastings ......... . .,,.,... 27
52 White Bear ,........ ........ 1 8
38 No. St. Paul .. .... ..... 3 1
34 Cambridge H H . .225
42 Ramsey ,. . .. 29
52 Braham .... ..... . ,,, H35
33 Moundsview 28
Back: Coach Bill Wanamaker, 1. Peterson, B. Tufford, D. Meister, j. Carrie, Manager H, Hyatt, Front: L. Gadola, E Engels K
Nelson, C. johnson, D. Potter, M. Brock.
Amidst the seemingly tangled mass of
arms and legs, the Tornado grapplers
fought. Though a young and inexperi-
enced team, the Anoka wrestlers emerged
from the season's meets with a very good
record. Returning wrestlers Bob Wilson,
last year's state champ, Lonnie Rubis,
Elwyn Brown, Dean Schulsttom, and
Dave Getchell formed the nucleus of the
squad. Quick assembling and hard work
on everyoneis part helped Coach Garth
Lappin round out the team.
Marching through the season's sched-
Coach Garth Lappin liignsmsisgegs Assistant Coach Jerome Wagner
and Hastings. The Tornadoes won the
Mound Invitational by defeating Mankato, Mound, and Wayzata. At White Bear, Anoka started out the Suburban Con-
ference Meet by losing a few close decisions. Shrugging off these setbacks, the Tornadoes fought back and placed five men in
the finals. They continued their excellent showing and finished in second place, just behind Ramsey.
The Anoka wrestlers played host to the regional tournament. They came through this difficult test scoring high, and only
a few points behind Ramsey. Four of the seven finalists who went on to state were Tornadoes Bob Wilson, Elwyn Brown,
Lonnie Rubis, and Henry Bird. Traveling to Mankato, these four boys came up against some of the outstanding wrestlers in
the state. Despite valiant efforts, each Tornado was untimately downed, bringing the wrestling season to a close.
Fourilvr Coach G. Lappin, G. Bauer, R. Sjodin, Mgr. G. Nelson, W. Matthews, A, Carlson, Asst. Coach Wagner. Third: G. Nelson,
G. Beltrand, R. Kok, T. Wallrers, A. Duerr, Beltrand, K. Kost, W. Phelps, G. Lachinski. Second: R. Wilson, H. Bird, E. Brown,
R. Wilson, D. Schulstrom, G. Gustafson, J, Herberg, D. Meyers. Front: R. Breyen, D. Getchell, B. Adams, L. Rubis.
Captain Bob Wilson-127 Ralph BICYCH-Q5
Dave Getchell-103 Bruce Adams-112 Lonnie Rubis-120
Henry Bird-133 Elwyn Brown-138 Rodney Wilson-145
Jeff H9fbCFg-154 Dean Sclmulstrom-165 Dale MEy'CfS-175
Bob Wilson heads for a take clown.
Riding his opponent, Bob Wilson impresses the
Lonnie Rubis tries a switch on his opponent.
Trying to pin his man is Bob Wilson
Oyd, .9I'ltl'6ll'l'lLLI"6l! .SEOOIJ5
Gymnastics, volleyball, and basketball early in the
morning keep our boys in good shape for the day.
The intramural sports program, directed by Mr.
Nelson, consisted of basketball, bowling, and
volleyball. There were three divisions in the intra-
mural league: the "B" league for sophomores, the
"A" league for juniors, and the "AA" league for
seniors. These teams played in the mornings before
school at 7:15 and 8:05.
On a typical morning, the boys staggered in
about 7:00, hair uncombed, eyes half closed, look-
ing very tired and generally beat. They were
usually there before Mr. Nelson, who was an
earlybird every morning during the season. The
boys ran into the locker room as soon as Stan
unlocked the door and hurriedly changed clothes.
They then charged out on the court, ready to play
ball at 7:15, most of them, that is. There were
always the late-comers who couldn't quite make it.
They came walking in, with sheepish looks on
their faces, to receive the wrath of their teammates.
Pretty soon they too were involved in the game.
There was a great amount of competitive spirit
involved in the program, as you immediately
realized if you ever witnessed a game. There was
just as much enthusiasm and rivalry between the
teams as there was at any inter-school game. At the
end of the season, there were the annual play-offs
in basketball and volleyball, which the team mem-
bers had been waiting for all year.
All right, you guys! Guard that ball!
Flashing skates, a spray of ice chips, a solid "smack,', and the Tornado hockey
team made another goal. Coached by Mr. -lim Alley, the pucksters ended their
season in sixth place, turning in the best record in the five years of this sportis
existence in Anoka, The squad, led by co-captains and scoring leaders Lenny
McLaughlin and Bob Ridge, won seven games, lost nine, and tied one. In the
regional tournament at White Bear, the team was beaten six to two by the
Two of the most exciting games were against North St. Paul, the league
champions, and West St. Paul. The Polars and Tornadoes fought a scoreless
battle until the final 30 seconds when North St. Paul scored two quick goals for a
two-to-nothing victory. In the West St. Paul game, the tables were turned. Dave
Hyllengren scored a
goal in the first per-
iodg and the remain-
ing periods went score-
less, giving the Tor-
nadoes a one-to-noth-
The prospects for
Co-captains Bob Ridge and Lenny McLaughlin.
Coach James Alley
future teams look bright, for hockey is promoted extensively
in the junior high school and even in the elementary schools.
With the loss of only one member, the experienced Tornado
squad has a good chance of setting higher records in the
Back: Coach Alley, D. Hyllengren, W. West, Frisk, J. Tammi, K. Leider, D. Bearl, D. Winch, L. McLaughlin, B. Ridge. Front:
G. Beckman, B. Lyke, D. Pearson, H. Kovar, B. johnson, D. Barnett, J. Goodrich, J. Rouillard, King.
Second line and defense are playing pepper on
goalie Dave Barnet. Keeping the puclc moving '
ate Dave Hyllengren, Gary Beckman, Dick Pear-
son, jim Frislc, and Keith Leicler.
The first line players, Lenny McLaughlin, Bob
Ridge, and Dale Winch, know what it's like to
have that net in front of them, especially if it is
the opp0nent's cage.
Reserve goalies, Henry Kovar and Bill Johnson,
are ready to stop the puck.
Throwing up a spray of ice are defense men,
Keith Leider, jim Frislc, jim Goodrich, and John
Tammi, as they come to a quick stop.
Success in track depends to a great extent on the desire
and hard work of the individual members of the team. Led
by captain Ken Gelle, the boys worked tirelessly to improve
themselves in their respective events. The results of their
work were shown at the track meets.
In the District 16 meet held at St. Cloud, the Anoka
team won by a 25 point margin. Four district records were
broken or tied by Anoka trackmen. These were: 440 yd.
dash at 53.7 seconds by Ken Gelleg I80 yd. low hurdle at
21.1 seconds, high jump at 5 ft. 5544 inches, and broad
jump at 20 ft. 6lQ inches by Rudy Betlach.
At the Faribault Relays, the Anoka two mile track team
composed of Chuck LeRicheux, Chuck Buzzell, Ken Gelle,
and Bruce Weeks broke the record by 8 seconds.
These records attested to the coaching ability of Mr.
Wanamaker, who instructed the track team. The team
climaxed the season by winning the Suburban League
f-1 Y'-V ,.
"Run fellah, like you've never run before! We need those
Third: K. Weeks, F. Kline, C. LeRicheux, L. McLaughlin, D. Russell, B. Weeks, S. Weeks. Second: Coach Wanamaker, V. McGonagle,
C. Schaafsma, T. Jacobsen, D. Peterson, P. Arnott. Front: G. Nold, N. Guimont, D. Gicldings, K, Gelle, B. Blesi, T. Josephson.
Coming in first in the half mile is Charles Buzzell, with Bruce Weeks
a close second.
Dick Pederson goes up and over in the pole vault.
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Here are the low hurdles, which require plenty of stamina. Rudy Betlach, in the middle of a broad jump.
5535? i as ,
There's plenty of practice in track, in all
kinds of weather. Here Denny Russell and
Bruce Weeks have a work-out.
In spring a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of . . . , among
other things, baseball. The boys who played on the Tornado baseball team
proved this. Shortly after the end of the basketball season, regular
practice began in the gymnasium. They could have been seen trotting
'round and 'round the gym, getting in shape for base running. A little
later they went outside and began to practice sliding into first and hitting
homers. During Easter vacation the Tornadoes played their first game,
defeating Minneapolis Southwest.
Conference competition proved to be tough competition but good
experience for the bat men, the record showed one win and seven losses. All
three non-conference games were won. In the district contests, the hard-
fought games began to pay offg Anoka allowed just one run in four games.
The team found its hitting range and defeated Princeton, Osseo, Cam-
bridge, and Mora. The high-light of the contest was Chuck Wennerlund's
feat of pitching a no-hit, no-run game against Cambridge.
The following week the Tornadoes traveled to Jordan, Minnesota, to
play in the regional competition. Here the team was defeat-ed by state
champions, St. Paul Washington.
Under the expert supervision of Coach Nelson, retuming lettermen
Chuck Wennerlund, Steve Scarborough, Ed Zirngible, john I-Iall and
Duane Blaska should make for an even better '57 season.
Anoka Opponent They
I4 Southwest ....,....... ............ 2
3 St. Paul Wilson ...... .,.....i o
3 Stillwater ,...............,. ........ 5
12 Wayzata ....,....,........... ..... I
o 'Columbia Heights ..... ........ 7
1 North St. Paul .i.., ,,,,.... 8
3 Ramsey ..Y..ii........,..,. ...t.... 5
6 South St. Paul i....... ........ 7
5 Moundsview ...,. t....... 1 I
9 Hastings .........i........ ........ 3
o White Bear .........,....... ........ 3
I4 Princeton .......ii......... ....,... o
IO Osseo ............. 0
18 Cambridge ....... ,....... o
9 Mora .,........,........, ..... 1
1 St. Paul Washington ,t,....,. 5
Third: C. Wennerlund, S. Lehmann, D. Castle, B. Eggelston, S. Scarborough, Coach S. Nelson. Second: G. Rodgers, J. Hall, W
Archer, W. Bebeau, D. Blaslca, B. Ridge. Front: Mgr. E. Peterson, L. Rubis, B. Brock, E. Zirngible, G. Zubalake, J. Goodrich.
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What form! Dick Tollette as he tees oEf3Jj'f,'.
Second: Coach Chuck Zweiner, G. Duffy, D. Tollette, C. Larson, J. Walter.
Front: J. Bowers, J. Pfleicler, T. Pease.
, . g WX A
The free-swinging team that took a lot of dirt during the spring and
summer months was our golf team.
The IQS6 "Pasture Poolersv, coached by Chuck Zwein-er, started out the
season with a very decisive victory over Moundsview. They then traveled to
So. St. Paul and lost their first match. The boys retaliated by beating West
St. Paul, Fonest Lake, Moundsview, White Bear, and Mound before losing to
Ramsey and Stillwater. They wound up their matches by traveling to Hastings
and defeating them.
They then set their sights on the district tournament held at Princeton. In
the worst possible weather the Tornadoes won the district and placed four
men in the region. Jim Bowers, Dick Tollette, Jim Pfleider, and Chuck Larson
put Anoka only one point behind first-place Stillwater. At the state tournament
Dick Tollette and Jim Pileider represented Anoka. And so that little White
ball really got. knorlred afaqlnd. -
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Jim Bowers knows that even the easiest
looking putt is harcl.
Tom Pease lines up his ball for a sure shot.
Ron Peterson sends a smashing serve
across the net.
Anoka 1 Y....,s,
Anoka 3 ...,.,s,
Anoka o ..,,.,s,
Anoka 1 o,,.s...
Anoka 3 ,.,,,,,.
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Coach Doug Hed with his three star players Ricky Duerr, Ron Peterson, and Dave
Look just before a tournament.
So. St. Paul 4
No. St. Paul 2
White Bear 4
l In the spring of 1956, Anoka High
School formed its hrs: tennis team. The
twelve members of the team, coached by
Mr. Douglas Hed, had a very good season.
Dave Look was the most experienced player
on the team and was the first player with
Ron Peterson, Ricky Duerr, Don Borgeson,
and Dennis Biros close behind him.
Although the players had very little prac-
tical experience as a team, they made a fair
showing by winning 2 of their 6 games. The
first match was held at So. St. Paul. The
second match was held at No. St. Paul
where the Tornadoes won their Hrst victory.
During the remaining part of the year, the
team made a good showing at Stillwater,
White Bear, Moundsview, and Ramsey.
In the Suburban and regional tourna-
ments, Anoka placed three men, concluding
a good season.
The future tennis champs: T. Lahn, T. Wellhausen, L. Cutter, D, Zopfi, J. Lund,
J, Stewart, J. Messer.
"Hey, Miss Prichard, did we smile that time?" are the inquiring
words of Anoka's six peppy and enthusiastic cheerleaders. Seniors
Claudia Bauer, Kay Brindle, Chris Greene, Carole Meister, Jeanne
Wrabek, and sophomore Mary Watson led Anoka's cheering section
for the Tornado teams.
During the middle of October, the girls and Miss Prichard, their
advisor, attended a regional cheerleading clinic at Alexander Ramsey
High School. They brought back many new ideas, and yells such as
"Team-Team" and "Two Bits, Four Bitsf'
When basketball season rolled around, the cheerleaders appeared
in maroon culottes with white inserts, white long sleeve blouses with
mandarin collars and their letters on front. Maroon anklets and white
tennis shoes finished off the smart, sporty-looking uniforms.
White quilted skirts, maroon V-neck sweaters with white dickeys
were the uniforms th-e "B" squad cheerleaders chose for the basket-
ball games. Juniors Sandy Mills and Judy Reno, along with sopho-
mores joannie Bauer, Sue Gregerson, janet Hall, and Dottie Olson,
were the six girls that cheered Anoka's "B" squad on to their victories.
"We wonli' No wonder they're so happy. After the
football homecoming victory, the cheerleaders con-
gratulate Coach Stan Nelson.
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Sue giregerson, Dottie Olson, joannie Bauer, Sandy Mills, janet Hall, and Judy Reno form an "A" for Anoka as they cheer on the "B'
ir!! i .fdfltdfic .fdridociafion
Always prepared for any GAA meetings are the
officers: Jean Wtabek, vice presidentg Jean Olson,
treasurerg Cathy Peterson, presidentg Karen Hyllen-
gten, secretaryg and the club's advisor, Miss Prichard.
Those big "ossifers" walking through the halls with their shiny stars on weren't really sherilfsg they were council members
of the G.A.A. ready to nab some poor initiate and give her orders. Such commands as "Carry my books' 'and "Get
down and bow three times" could be rather embarrassing for these new members, but that was nothing compared to what
was ahead of them. Their initiation at night included everything from having eggs broken down their backs to having
liver slopped all over them. But after it was all over they were considered members of the G.A.A.
Initiation over, the organizing was begun. One of the biggest changes was the combining of the Rooters Club with the
G.A.A. This change gave the Rooters Club many new members, and the G.A.A. a new activity to add to its long list. The
girls started out this activity list by practicing and learning more about playing field hockey. Next came the Sno Dance-
one of the biggest events of the year. The cafeteria was beautifully decorated by the girls for the coronation of Jeanne
Wrabek and Dick Erickson as Sno Queen and
During the basketball season the girls formed
teams with a great variety of names, such as the
Babbling Brooks, Buckettiers, Buckettes, Pfieifer-
ettes, I-Ii-Lo's, and Kool Katz. The games started
out all right, but usually ended up in a good
free-for-all wrestling match as the girls fought
madly for the ball. The games were refereed by
Miss Prichard, and the cheering of the boys always
led to more excitement. The Tornado games were
equally as exciting, and all the girls who weren't
sitting in the G.A.A. rooting section were selling
popcom at the concession stand to make more
money for the treasury.
Springtime meant softball, swimming, and
rhythm. It was nothing unusual to see some girl
on the tennis court or on the green at the golf
course, working hard to improve her swinging
style. Both of these sports were new to the line of
The annual Mother-Daughter Banquet brought
the year to a close with a final Hourish.
Third: N. Paul, K. Barrett, J. Rand, M. johnson. Second: C. Meister,
C. Bauer, S. Hall. Front: S. Miller, C. Anderson, B. Gerber, G. Sundquist.
Fourth: G, Bjore, K. Gittens, M, Spencer, Headley, R. Smiselc, W. Walton, M. Price, M. Mayo. Third: B, Runnels, L. Merhiy, L.
Fredericlcson, B. Rand, C, Greene, Freclriclcson, D. Larson, Moe, Loewenstein. Second: K. Luchsinger, M. Bulen, G. Schwab, J. Sower,
M. Leider, S. johnson, J. Foell, M. Mayo. Front: C. Jones, N. Henning, M. Conway, J. Erickson, R. Gaycla, J. Eaton, B. Dill, B. Olexa.
Fourth: B. Chapman, C. Hoel, B. Kinney, S. Dingmann, S. Saari, E. Kochton, G. Wellberg, M. Winter, Bengston.Thi1d: B. Billstrom,
N. Chouinard, C. Thorner, G. Shannon, S. Gregerson, J. Bauer, B. Skinner, -I. Szyplinslci. Second: 1. Eaton, C. Craig, S. Luke, M. Watson,
J. Hall, D. Olson, S. Mills, S. Scales, M. Bennett. Front: M. Richard, A. Ward, C. Gibson, Madsen, N. Page, W. Labounty,
Anderson, M. Schanhaar.
Fourth: H. Kimberly, Heatherly, N. Hall, G. Gilleen, A, Runnels, Levine, K. Jarnig, A. Lapiant. Third: D, Stott, Jacobson, A.
Huston, R. Christopher, T. Eclcman, D. Erickson, L. Opem, S. Syring, P. Gay. Second: S. Nelson, C, Watson, B. Owen, S. Gayda, E.
Hulegaarcl, B. Beckman, D. Koons, C. Smith, P. Enclewarcl. Fi'OYll.' M. Beltrand, J. Grant, E, Shaw, P, Schnarr, M. Bennett, J. Moran, A.
Hollenlcamp, K. Brindle.
Donna Larson prepares to serve. For her, GAA volleyball is
llmpnidll 'ea' fun-
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The boys aren't the only ones who know how to play a game
of basketball. Here Margie Bulen and Lois Scharher improve
their aim at the early morning GAA games.
With deep concentration, Mary Mayo sends that bowling ball
down the lane for a strike, she hopes.
The crowd was silent as they were hur-
dled in one group patiently awaiting the
crowning of the Sno King and Queen at
the annual Sno Ball. The candidates, Jackie
Moran, Jeanne Wrabek, Kay Brindle, Rudy
Betlach, Steve Scarborough, and Dick
Erickson were introduced. Cathy Peterson
walked slowly up and down the line of king
candidates creating suspense, until she final-
ly placed the crown on Dick Erickson,s
head. Steve Scarborough then gallantly
placed the crown on Queen Jeanne Wra-
The cafeteria was beautifully decorated
for the dance with glittering stars hanging
from the ceiling and snow streamers of
white crepe paper wound around the pillars.
Johnnie Reynolds and his Knights of Swing
added just enough to make rhe dreamy
Dancing hours . . happy hours . . . a few fleeting magic hours
Cathy Peterson crowns Dick Erickson Sno King, and Steve
Scarborough congratulates Sno Queen, Jeanne Wrabek after her
crowning. King Dick and Queen Jeanne then float away on a
cloud of music to begin the royalty dance.
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W H THESE HANDS . . . high sc
pleted . . . decisions made . . . the opening
of a new door.
James Bowers-Treasurer, Richard Erickson-President, John
Brauch-Vice President, Nancy Hall-Secretary.
The class of 1957 is graduating, after three years of studying f?J, working on the various activities, scheming to get
out of classes, and in general, having some great times in Anoka Senior High School. They have the distinct honor of
being the first class to have completed all three years in our beautiful school,
As sophomores, they again experienced the feeling of being ulow man on the totem-pole." They dicln't take second
place to anyone, though, when they chose Phyllis Gay as football attendant, and Carole Meister and Jeanne Wrabek as
basketball attendants. The officers were Chuck Wennerlund, president, Joannie Moe, vice president, Claudia Bauer,
secretary, and Jackie Moran, treasurer.
By their junior year, the class of ,S7 had it down pat, they knew they could make it from th-e front door, to their
locker, to first hour in 43 seconds fiat. An all male cast consisting of president Steve Scarborough, vice president Dick
Erickson, secretary Chuck Buzzell, and treasurer Jim Bowers was chosen as class officers. The attendants for football
homecoming were Jeanne Engels and Helen Hydeng for basketball, the Pettijohn twins, Kathryn and Karin. Ordering
the class rings was an important event in the junior year. After arguing for two weeks, they finally voted, and
everyone seemed well satisfied with the selection of Ring Number Three,
The day finally arrived: now they were seniors. Dick Erickson, presiclentg John Brauch, vice president, Nancy Hall,
secretary, and Jim Bowers, treasurer, led the class in many of their outstanding accomplishments. Chuck Wemerlund was
elected all-school president. For the very beautiful football homecoming, Claudia Bauer was the lovely queen, attended
by Jeanne Wrabek and Cathy Peterson. The football team, led by co-captains Steve Scarborough and Chuck Wenner-
lund, had an exceptional year with Chuck making the all-state team. Dick Erickson and Jeanne Wrabek were crowned
Sno King and Queen. The basketball team had the best record in the entire history of the school by winning all the
games during the regular season, capturing the Suburban title, and winning the district. Kay Brindle was their pretty
Winter Homecoming Queen with Chuck Buzzell their handsome king. Representing the senior class as attendants were
Donna Larson and Nina Paul.
-ibrary Club 25 Spanish
Richard W. Adler
Anolcan 4, Co-Business
Mgr. 45 JRC l, 2, 3, 45
Intramural sports 25
NFL 1 Z, 3, 4, Pres.
45 Natn'l Honor Society
3, 45 Regional Debate 3,
45 Speech Contest 3, 45
Thespians 4, "A Child
is Bornn 45 Voice of
Democracy Winner 4.
Raymond H. Adrion
Ray: Camera Club 3, 45
Film Operators 4.
Eva G. Alarcon
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 FHA 3,
45 GAA 3, 4
Jer: Anolcahi 4, Circu-
lation Mgr. 45 Speech
3, 45 Marshal: Arr 1,
25 Baseball 15 jr. Red
Cross 1, 2, Treas. 1.
Cynthia Anderson Jerry Anderson John Anderson
Anolcahi 45 FHA 45 Andy: Intramural sports
GAA 35 Spanish Club
Applelvlosrom: Band 1,
2, 3, 45 FHA 45 GAA
25 Jr. Red Cross 25
Library Club 45 Spanish
Club Z, 3.
,n 4 , MW
Mi. wi wflff' 1
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1 Wirth. ' .
I , X
Wayne W. Archer
Arcb: "AH Club 45
Band 25 Baseball 3, 45
Football 2, 35 Intramur-
al sports 45 Spanish Club
3, 45 YFC 3, 45 Glen-
wood City, Wisc.: Bancl
25 Biology Club 25 Foot-
ball 25 Intramural sports
Bob: Biology Club 2,
Vice Pres. 45 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 45 Science Club 4,
Vice Pres, 4.
Irv: Intramural sports 3,
Bails: FFA 1, 2, 3, 4,
FFA Pres. 39 Intramural
sports 3, 4.
Baseball 23 Film Oper-
ators 3, 45 Intramural
sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
Anolcahi 3, 4g Chorus lg
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Council
4, Home Ec. Club 25
Intramural sports 1, 2,
Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice
Claudia J. Bauer
Claude: Anolcahi 2, 3, 4,
Co-Editor 43 Anolcan 45
Basketball Attendant lg
Chorus 3, 4, Mixed and
Girls Ensemble 3, 4,
Cheerleader 45 Class
Secretary 23 Football
Homecoming Queen 4,
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Coun-
cil 45 Girls State 33 In-
tramural sports 3, 43
JRC Vice Pres. 3, 4,
Nat'l Honor Soc. 3, 4,
Student Council 1, Z, 3,
4, Treas. 43 Thespian 4.
Frank W. Bauer
Pancho: Transfer fri
St. johns Prep, Pi
World Artist 2, 3, Pi
Spanish Club 4.
Curl ' GAA 2 3' Root-
Lv- , ,
ers Club 2, 3.
Nibbler: Baseball 2, 3,
Margo Bauer David Beauchaine Jerry Bebeau 4, Football 2, 3, Irma,
GAA 1 3 Rooters Club Film Operators 3, 4, Beeb: Intramural sports mural 1, 2, 3, 4g JRC 4
Intramural sports 1, 2, 1, 2, 3, 4.
' fevr 1
Bowling 29 Junior Acad-
emy of Science 2, 3.
FHA 3, 4g GAA 3, 4,
Intramural sports 3, 4g
Square Dance Club 1,
Rudy: "A" Club 1, 2,
3, 4g Art Award
Baseball lg Basketball 1,
2, 3, 43 Football l, 2, 3.
4g Intramural sports 1,
2, 3, 49 Speech 4, "Not
Even a Mouse" 49 Track
2, 3, 4, Track Records:
High jump, Broad jump,
Little jeff: "A" Club 2,
3, 4, Treasurer 4, Anok-
an 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4g Class Treasurer 3, 45
Football lg Golf 1, 2,
3, 45 National Athletic
Society 3, 4, Student
Council 3g Thespians 3,
4, Vice Pres. 3, 4, "The
Robe" 3, "Balcony Scene"
3, "When Shakespearels
Gentlemen Get Togeth-
Lola A. Brabander
Chorus 15 FHA 4g Li-
brary Club 4.
Class Vice Pres 45 jun-
ior Red Cross 33 Student
Council 4g Thespians 3,
4, Pres. 4, "Balcony
Scene" 3, "Time Out for
Ginger" 3, "The Robe"
3, "A Child is Born" 4,
Gentlemen Get Togeth-
Anokahi 35 Biology Club
2g FHA 4, Library Club
43 Rooters Club 33 Youth
for Christ 3, 4.
FFA Z, 3, 4.
Tom: Anokahi 45 Intra-
mural Bowling lg Sci-
ence Club 1, 2, 3.
Sherrie: Library Club 2.
Karin Braucht Dennis Brellenthin
Kari: Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Clarinet Quartette 1, 2,
3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
GAA 1, 2, 33 Home Ec.
lg Student Council 1, 2.
Kay: Anokan 49 Cheer
leader "B" l, 2, "A" 3
45 GAA 1, 2, 3, 43 Root
ers Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Stu
dent Council 1, 2, 3
Thespians 3, 4, Secre
tary 4, "The Robe" 3
"A Child is Born" 4
"When Shakespeare's La
dies Meet" 4.
"A" Club 2, 3, 45 Band
2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 45
Nat'l Athletic Society 2,
3, 4: Track 2, 45 Wrestl-
ing l, Z, 3, 45 YFC Club
"l'ila4iF'J4f'lM l If-f "
x .-.4 -.3
Ronnie Buckholz CliiTord Budau
Burk: FFA 3, 4. Cliff: Film Operators 4.
Cas: Intramural sports
1, 2, 3, 4.
I . , ,
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' - if I '-
E ..., V 1.7
. .X 5, .
Rag: "A" Club 2, 3, 45
Film Operators 15 Intra-
mural sports 1, 2, 3, 45
Track 2, 3, 4, Manager
Mary F. Burke
Burlzie: Anokan 45 FHA
35 GAA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Council 45 Intramural
sports 45 JRC 45 NFL
25 Rooters Club 1, 2, 35
Speech Contest 3.
Buzz: "A" Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Sec. 45 Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, Homecoming
King 45 Class Sec, 35
Football 1, 2, 45 Intra-
mural sports 1, 2, 3, 45
Nat'l Athletic Honor
Society 3, 45 Square
Dance Club 25 Student
Council 3, 45 Track 1,
2, 3, 4.
Sbortrluff: FHA 45 Li
brary Club 4.
Robert Cole Virginia Cole Elton Cox
Bob, Ginny: Transferred from Elvis Anokahi 4 C
Our Lady of Peace: 3 4
GAA 35 JRC 25 Vice 3 Treas 3 Speecl
Pres. 3. The Robe 3
H f--f- www In ' vent,-ii:-fifmfwaisseww i5e::iz.w4
Bob: Band 1, 2, 3, 49
Football 1, 2, 39 FFA
Z9 Science Club 39 Track
William J. Daml
Bill: Chorus 1, 49 Sr.
Marys, Sleepy Eye: Chore
us 3, Boys' Octette 39
"The Goncloliersl' 3
"Here Comes Charlie"
FHA 3, 4, Sangleader
49 I Speak for Democf
racy Contest 49 YFC 3,
4, Vice Presiclent 3.
. W if
!,,i7Vy,vfV vfii My
, MM M
" -all W f lT.:'? A'
My if if Wuiillji
Ml will P Mr
li if if will 3 lilli
Barbara Day Karen R. Dlghn VM
Villa Marie: "Belprgflr-
ie" 19 Class Vice-Presi- ff
dent 29 "Fighting 69" Zip
Babs: YFC 1, 2, 3, 4,
Phil: Anolcahi 35 Ano-
kan 49 GAA 3, 4g Root-
ers Club 3, 4g Speech
Contest 3, 4g Thespians
3 ,4, Treasurer 49 Henry
High School: FHA 1,
Zg GAA 1, 29 Jr. High
Chorus 1, 2,
Football Homecoming At-
tendant 35 GAA 1, 2, 3,
4, GAA Council 2,
Home Economics Club
2, Rooters Club 2, 3:
Student Council 4.
Needle-Dick: "A" Club
2, 3, 45 Anolcan 45 Band
1, 2, 3, 4, Band Pres. 4,
Comet Trio 3, 4, Sexter
3, 43 Baseball 35 Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Octette
3, 4, Mixed Octette 3, 4,
Solo 3, 4, Class Pres. 45
Class Vice-Pres. 3, Nat'l
Athletic Society 2, 3, 4:
Nat'l Honor Society 3,
43 Student Council 4.
Dan: Boxing 3, 4.
Delores A Fisher Violet N. Fisher
Dee GAA1 Chorus 13 Library Club
3, 4, YFC 3, 4,
GAA 2, 3, Intramural
33 Spanish Club Z, 3,
Secretary 25 Square Dance
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
Dark Eyes: Band 2, 3,
Chorus 13 GAA 1, 2,
3, 43 Rooters Club l, 2,
Elk River: Band 1, 25
Football 2, 3g Intramural
1, Z, 35 Letter Men's
Club 1, Z, 3.
Dormay: Anokahi 4g
FHA 2, 3, 4g Library
Club 2, 3, 4.
Barbara M. Fisher
Barb: GAA lg Hopkins
Cavelettes 35 Glee Clu
35 Swimming Club 2
jan: Chorus 15 GAA 1,
2, 3, 45 Intramural Bas-
ketball and Bowling 3
45 JRC Council 45 Root-
ers Club 1, Z, 35 Square
Dance Club 15 Studen:
Council Alternate 43
John B. Fryling
Biology Club 45 Debate
Club 45 Science Club 4:
Spanish Club 45 Breclc
Academy: Ass. Opera-
tions Officer 35 Corporal
Film Operator 45 FFA
2, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
"A" Club 45 FFA 2, 3.
45 Intramural sports 1,
2, 35 Wrestling 3, 4.
Gail A. Gilleen
Swede: Anolcahi 3, 45
Anokan 45 Band 1, 2, 3,
45 "B" Squad Cheerlead-
er 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Girls' County 35 GAA
1, Z, 3, 4, Council 2, 35
JRC 1, 2, 35 Rooters
Club 1, 2, 3.
Annie: GAA Bowling 35
Rooters Club 35 YFC 4.
Phyllis M. Gay
Pbyl: AFS-Norway 35
Anokahi 3, 45 Anolcan
4, Anolcan Co-editor 45
Band 2, 3, 4, Major 4,
Sec.-Treas, 45 Chorus 1.
Z, 3, 4, Mixed Octette 3,
4, Triple Trio 3, 4, Solo
3, 45 Debate 1, 2, 3, 45
Football Attendant 25
GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 JRC 1.
2, 3, 45 NFL 1, 2, 3, 45
Nat'l Honor Society 3,
45 Rooters Club 1, 2, 35
Student Council 4.
Darlene M. Gilson Betty J. Goodlund Lyndona Graleske
GAA 1, 2,35 ,IRC 1, Z5 Chorus 15 GAA 35 -si-
Rooters Club 1, 2. tramural 3.
Intramural Sports Z, 3.
43 JRC 4.
f.n fi . f wsu-W2
Chris: Anokahi 35 Ano-
lcan 43 Cheerleader 1, 2.
3, 4g Chorus 2, 3, 4
Girls' Triple Trio 3, 4
Mixed Ensemble 2, 3
Mixed Octette 3, 4, Day
ron's Teenboard Repre
sentative 3, GAA 1, 2
3, 45 Rooters Club 1, 2
"A" Club 2, 3, 4g Base-
ball 3, 45 Football 11
Hockey Z, 3, 45 Intra-
mural 1, 2, 3, 43 Square
Dance Club 1, 2.
Nancy J. Hall
Nan: "A Child is Born"
49 Anolcahi 3, 4g Ano-
llan Co-business Manager
4g Art Awards 1, 2, 3g
Chorus 1, 23 Class Sec.
4g Girls' County 3:
GAA 1, 2, 3, 49 JRC
1, 2, 3, 4, Council 2, 3,
4, Pres. 45 Speech Con-
test 3g Square Dance
Club l, 23 Student
Council 45 Thespians 3.
Baseball 2, Intramural 1,
2, 3, 4.
Suz: Anokahi 33 Ano-
kan 49 Cheerleader 33
Chorus 13 GAA 1, 2, 3,
4, Council 4g Intramur-
al 3, 4g JRC 2, 3, Root-
ers Club 1, Z, 33 Square
Dance Club 1, 25 Stu-
dent Council 1.
Lonie: JRC 1, 2, 3, 41
"The Robe" 3, Thespi-
ans 3, 4,
Biology Club Z9 Intra-
William C. Gunther
Bill: "Balcony Scene" 3g
Class Secretary lg Chor-
us 1, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Oc'
terre 3, 4, Boys' Octette
3, 43 Intramural 1, 2, 3:
"Pop Reads the Christ-
mas Caroli' 3, Thespian
3, 43 "Time Out for
Ginger" 3 9 Student
Council 1, 2,
Juanita F. Hanson Margaret Hartfiel
Nita: Anokahi 4, Ano Peggy Chorus 1 2
kan 4g FHA 1, 2, 3, 4, 4 GAA 2 3 Intramu
,IRC 1, Library Club Z al 2 3 Routers Club
3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 3 Science Club 3 Stl
FC 1, 2, 3, 4. dent Council 2
Dave: Intramural 3, 4
Joan E. Headley
Jeanie: Band 2, 3, 4
Council 45 GAA 1, 2
3, 45 Library Club 2
Rooters Club 1, 2, 3
Square Dance Club l
25 YFC 3.
Anokahi 45 Chorus Z, 3,
45 FHA 45 GAA 3, 45
Intramural 3, 45 Library
Club 3, 45 Rooters Club
35 YFC 4.
Eugene Hoffarth Audrey Hollenkamp Richard Holmes
1 e B nd 2 3 Sam: GAA 3 ,45 Stu-
ouncil 3 Chorus 2 3 dent Council 45 Thespi-
an 45 South High: GAA
25 Intramural 25 ,IRC Z3
Student Council 2.
William Hedlke Lora Hegarly Shirley Hemges
Bill. GAA 2, 35 Library Club
Andrew W. Hoskin
Andy: "A Child is Born"
45 Anolcan 45 Football
2, 3, 45 Speech Contest
35 Thespians 3, 45 "The
Balcony Scenel' 35 "The
Robe" 35 "Time Out fo'
Gingern 35 South Bend:
Glee Club 1, 25 YFC 1,
Russ: Intramural 1, 2, 3,
Helen Hyden Karen Hyllengren Beverly Jackson
Anolcan 45 Anolcahi 3,
4, Co-editor 4, JRC 1, Z,
3, Treasurer 35 Library
Club 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3,
4, FHA 15 Football At-
tendant 3g Square Dance
Club 1, Student Council
FHA 1, 2, 3, 43 GAA
Z, 3, 45 Intramural
Sports, 2, 3, 43 JRC 3,
Square Dance Club 1, 2.
Anokahi 45 Intramural
Bonnie J. Hume
Library Club 4g YFC 4.
Anolcan 45 "Christmas
in Her Eyes" 45 GAA
4, Secretary 43 Intra-
mural 4g Harding High
School: Cheerleader 33
GAA 1, 2, 35 Pep Club
1, 2, 33 Speech Club 3,
Student Council 1, 2, 31
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3.
Beverly A. Hunt Wesley Hunt Shirley A Huss
Bev. FFA 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- FHA 2
dent 43 Intramural sports
1, 2, 3, 4.
Bev: FHA 1, 2, 3g
GAA 2, 3, 43 Intramur-
l, 2, 3, 4g JRC 2, Square
Dance Club 1, 2.
Denny: Intramural 3, 4
fake: Anolcahi 4, Cam-
era Club 2, 35 Football
FFA 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Jared Janke Darlene Johnson
erry Dar: Band 1, Z, 3, 4g
FHA 1, Z3 GAA 1, 2,
3, Rooters Club Z5 YFC
Bobbie: Band 3, 49 Span-
ish Club 35 YFC 35 De-
troit Lakes: Band 29 Pep
Club 29 Spanish Club Zi
Mim: Anolcahi 3, 4:
Anolcan 4g FHA 43
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Coun-
cil 3, 45 Intramural 3.
4g JRC 29 Rooters Club
2, 3g Speech Contest 3-
Square Dance Club 1.
25 "The Robe" 3g Thes
Koblack: Chess Club 23 jo: FHA 3. GAA 2.
gTfg"Yf'a,i, 311:45 Stamp Library Club 3, 45 Span-
U - fic 4- ish Club 3, 4.
Eldor A. Koosman
Koots: Film Operator 4:
Dee: FHA 3, 45 GAA
3, 43 Library Club 3, 4.
Richard Ka ri
Kokie: Anolcan 43 GAA
1, 2, 3, 4, Council 1,
2, Intramural 3, 45 JRC
lg Roorers Club 1, 2, 3.
45 Square Dance Club 1
25 Thespian 4.
julie: FHA 45 GAA 3g
Intramural 3, Library
Club 3, 4, Vice-President
45 Spanish Club 2.
Tomain: Intramural I
2, 3, 4.
Intramural 3, 4,
Dick: "A" Club 4, Base
ball 1, 25 Football 1, 2,
3, 4, FFA 3, 4, Intra
mural 1, 2, 3, 4, JRC
Corky: FHA 4.
Don: FHA 2, 3, GAA
1, 45 Intramural 35 Li-
brary Club 2, Rooters
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Myra Leider VETTH 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 2, 3, 4g FHA Z,
3, 43 GAA 2, 3, 4, In
tramural 3, 45 Routers
Dirk: Intramural 1, 2
FHA 4, GAA 4.
Pat: Library Club 4.
Kathy: Anolcahi 4, Bancl
2, 3, 4g Chorus l, 2, 3
4, Girls' Octette 2, Girls'
Triple Trio Z5 Debate 2,
3, JRC l, 2, 3, 4.
Shirley A. Makowsl
fi If -ii
Ben: Intramural 3, 4.
Shirley M. Mead
shim FHA 3, 4, Li-
:rary Club 3.
Myron C. Martin
Anokahi 43 Anolcan 4g
Film Operator 1, 2, 3, 45
Intramural 1, 2, 3.
ulu Belle: GAA l.
"A Child is Born" 4g
Anokahi 4g Anolcan 43
Bancl 1, 2, 3, 4, Trom-
bone quartet 2, 3, 43
Basketball Attendant Z3
Cheerleader 3, 43 GAA
1, 2, 3, 4, Council 3, 43
Rooters Club 1, 2, 33
"Silver Star of Christ-
mas" 33 "The Robe" 33
Thespians 3, 4.
Bob: Intramural 4.
Mary A. Mayo
AU0k3l'1l 45 Anokan 42 Anolcahi 33 Chorus lg
Band 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, FHA 33 GAA Z.
3, 4g GAA 1, Z, 3, 4g
Intramural 1, 2, 3, 45
JRC 23 Rooters Club 1,
2, 3g Thespian 43 YFC
1, 2, 4.
Bob: Intramural 4.
Mallard Duck: FFA 1,
Io: Anolcahi 43 Anolcan
4, FHA 4, GAA 1, 2,
3, 4g Intramural 43 JRC
1, 2, 3, 43 Rooters Club
1, 2, 3g Speech Contest
43 Student Council 25
Class Vice-President 2'
Thespian 3, 4g YFC 2,
Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Baton
twirler 1, 2, 3, 4, French
Horn Solo 2, Quartet 1,
Z, 3, Brass Sextet 1, 2,
33 Class Treasurer 23
Rooters Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Student Council 2, 3, 4.
"A" Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, 43
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 In-
tramural 1, 2, 3, 4g Nat'l
Athletic Honor Societ,
2, 3, 49 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary Ellen Moriarty
Anolcahi 4: Anolcan 4:
Caleclonia: Band 2, 3:
Christmas Pageant 1, Z:
"Christmas on the Vil-
lage Square" 3: Chorus
1, 2, 3: Class Treasurer
1: CSMC Sec. 23 Co-
editor Annotator 2, 3g
Drama Club 2: Girls'
State Alternate 3: Jr.
Class Play 3: Student
Council 25 Twirler 2, 3.
Ar: Band 1: Camera
Club 3: Library Club 2,
Lowell Mu rnev
Leo E. Myers
Anolcan 4: Biology Club
3: Chess Club li Debate
2: Football 1: Game
Club 33 Intramural sports
2, 3, 4: JRC 2: Science
Club 2, 3, 4: Tennis 3,
Roger Ness Darlene A. Norquist Louie Norgren
Intramural 4 Dolly: Anokahi 3, 4. Lou: Anolcahi Staff 4:
Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intra-
mural 2, 3, 4,
im! 7 :Yfa1sl a:
Leslie Nash William Nelson
Les: Baseball 2, 3g Bas- Bill Intramural 2
ketball 35 Intramural 1, Wrestling 2 3
2, 3, 4: Track 4: Wrestl-
Mike: AFS Student from
Yamagata East Senior
High School, Japan 4:
Class Representative 1, 2,
3: Election Officer 3, 4:
Language Club 1, Z, 33
Spanish Club 4, Presi-
dent 49 Student Council
Edison High School: Bi-
ology Club Zg Christian
Fellowship Club 1.
Jean E. Olson
Jeannie: Home Ec Club
1, 2g Student Council 45
YFC 3, 4.
Jean M. Olson
Seg: Anokadettes 3, 4:
Anolcahi 3, 45 Anolcan
4, Bancl 3, 45 GAA 1,
2, 3, 4, Council 3, 4,
Treas. 43 Intramural 3,
45 JRC Council 35 Nat'l
Honor Society 3, 4, Root-
ers Club Z, 3, Spanish
Club 2, 3, Pres. 33
Square Dance Club lg
Student Council 4.
Kay Osborn Robert Ostrem
Anolcahi 4. Bob: Intramural 2, 3,
Jeannette A. Paul
Nina: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Council 43 Intramural 3,
43 Rooters Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Square Dance Club
1, Z, "The Robe" 3.
Tom: Anokahi 4, Busi-
ness Manager 4g "A"
Club 2, 3, 45 Band 1, Z
3, 4, Cornet Trio 3
Cornet Solo 2, 33 Bas-
ketball 1, 23 Golf 1, 2.
3, 49 Intramural 1, 2, 3
4, Spanish Club 2, 3'
Student Council 1.
E.: Anolcahi 4, Sports
Editor 43 Anokan 47
"A" Club 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball 1, Manager 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 1, Manager 2,
3, 4, FFA Z, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 1, Z, Manager 3, 43
Film Operators 2, 3, 4,
Intramural 1, 2, 3, 43
Stamp Club 1, 2, 3,
Cathy: Anolcahi 35 Ano-
lcan 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Trio 2, 3, 4, Solo 3, 4
Chorus 1, Football Atl
tenclant 4g GAA 1, 2, 3
4, Council 2, 3, Pres. 4
JRC Z, 3, Intramural 1
23 Square Dance Club 1
Anolcan 4: FHA 3, 4.
Secretary 4, GAA l:
JRC Council 4, Librarv
Club 43 Treasurer 4.
FFA 2, 3, 4, Sentinel 3.
Treasurer 4, Intramural
Lin: Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Ensemble 33 Intramural
Erma Peterson Jerry Peterson
GAA 3. Pete Intramural 1
Kenny Peterson Robert Peterson Ronald Peterson
e FFA Z 3 4 Bob: Football 15 Intra- Pete: Debate 25 Tennis
trarnural 4 mural 3. 3, 4.
lllary: GAA 1, Z, 3, 45
-IRC 35 Rooters Club 1,
2, 3, 45 YFC 1, 2, 3, 4.
Randy J. Provost
Doberman: FFA 3, 4.
Punt: "A" Club 45
Football 3, 45 Intramural
45 Wrestling Z, 3, 4.
Hayes O. Quickstrom
Quickie: Film Operator
3, 45 Intramural 3, 45
Princeton: Film Operator
1, Z, 35 Football 1, 25
FFA 1, 25 Intramural 1,
Anolcan 45 Art 2, Prize
on Halloween Window
3, 4, Prize on U.N. Post-
er 45 Basketball Queen
Attendant 35 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4, Girls Ensemble
3, 4, Mixed Ensemble 35
FHA 45 Routers Club 35
Student Council Sec. 4:
YFC 3, 4.
Kathy: Anokan 45 Art
1, Prize Halloween Win-
dow 1, Symphony Con-
cert Poster 3, Odegards
Painting 2, Halloween
Window 45 Basketball
Attendant 35 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4, Girls' Ensemble
3, Mixed Ensemble 35
FHA 45 Library Sec. 45
Frenchie: Chorus 1, Z,
3, 45 Library Club 4.
Eleanor A. Quigley
Ellie: FHA 3, 45 V.
President 3, President 45
Girls' State Alternate 35
Library Club 4.
Mary E. Rand
Betly: Anolcahi 45 Ba
1, 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3,
JRC 1, 2, 3, 4, Coun
3, 45 Rooters Club 1,
35 Square Dance Cl
fffaafzwiifsassf-'sa 1 mifmneorsiwraemtm -' ..i1.-K " 1wmisr.msei.x.zwf-
FFA Z, 3, 4.
ing 3, 45 Football l, 2
Intramural 45 Track l
Robert W. Rankka
Magi: Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Chorus 15 GAA 1, 2, 3,
4, Council 1, 25 Intra-
mural 1, 2, 3gjRC1, 25
Rooters Club 1, 2.
Judy Rippel Paul Robinson Ronald Rooles gnuflvgr-fsltl:gFl3r.aCk 2'
odi: GAA 25 Spanish Debate 35 Intramural 1, Ron: FFA 3, 45 Football l i
:lub 2, 3. 2, 3, 4. 45 Track 4.
Lar: "AH Club 15 Box-
Patricia Reid Carolyn Ricker
Par: Anolcahi 45 Chorus Con: GAA 1, 25 Root
15 JRC 2, 3, 45 NFL 2, ers Club 1, 2.
35 Library Z, 3, 45
Square Dance Club 1.
Mary Lou Runquist
Runkie: GAA 1, Z, 3, 45
Rooters Club Z, 3, 4.
Denny: "A" Club 3, 45
"A Child is Born" 45
Anokahi 45 Anokan 45
Football 2, 3, 45 Intra-
Mary L. Russell
Mar: FHA 35 Library
33 YFC 3.
Lois E. Sharer
Buckwheat.: Anolcan 4,
Chorus 2, Ensemble 2,
Solo 2, Girls' Triple
Trio 4, Hi-C Z, Rooters
Club 3, Spanish Club 3,
4, Teen Board Repre-
sentative 4, Thespian 4,
YFC 3, 4.
3, Anolcan Co-editor 4,
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls'
County 3, Honor Socie-
ty 3, 4, Honor Student
2, 3, JRC 1, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 2, NFL 1, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 3, Rooters Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Science Club 1,
2, Spanish Club 3,
Student Council 3, "The
Robe" Director 3, Thes-
pians 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3,
"Time Out For Ginger"
3, YFC 2, 3, 4.
Steve: Baseball 1, 2, 3,
4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class President 3, Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football
Co-captain 4, "A" Club
2, 3, 4, V, Pres. 3, Pres.
4, Film Operator 4, In-
tramural 1, 2, 3, 4,
Nat'l Honor Society 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Athletic So-
ciety 3, 4, School V-
Pres. 4, Student Council
Dawn G. Schoen rock
FHA 4, Library Club Schultz: "AH Club 2, 3,
3, 4, YFC 1, 2, 3, 4. 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Verlie Showalter Karen Sioberg
Verl: FHA 4, GAA 3, Teeny: FHA 4, Library
4, Library Club 3, 4. Club 3, 4, Spanish Club
3, Square Dance Club 2.
al. 'awzirswwa -
P+ wal we .1 , 1 , ,,,,,,,....,, r,,fAy,sen:f2sssmwx2i2m.wee!mw1mc
Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4.
, JV Y:
J. Y '
Donald B. Sonnemcm
Sonnie: "A" Club 4,
Football 3, 4, Intramural
3, 4, Park Rapids: Bas-
ketball 1, Football 1, 2.
Jean E. Sower
Jeannie: Anokahi 4,
Anolcan 4, Debate 3, 4,
FHA 2, 3, 4, GAA 3,
4, -IRC 3, 4, Library
Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4,
NFL 4, Science Club 3,
4, Thespians 4, YFC
2, 3, 4,
Sandy: FHA 4, Girls'
Baseball 2, Football
2, 3, Intramural 1, 2, E
Student Council 1.
jenny: Spanish Club 2, Kilifllf Cl10rUS 1, 2.
Virginia Stevenson Karen Stewart
, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3.
i uf 3
ij ,lies i
Swans: Anolcalli 4g Cam-
era Club 2, 3.
Vonnie: Bancl 1, 2, 3 ,4,
Horn Quartet 3, junior
Class Band Representa-
tive 35 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 45
GAA lg Intramural 2.
wi? I ,F ii ,J
mf' rgjrfk I LIU MMM A
C221 Vi C XM WM
A Jig WX Mrljb'
lj ff? A LX in '
'lljgiwaid C. Swenqon
Ea'a'ie: Biology Club 25
Film Operators Club 2,
39 Intramural 2, 3, 43
Track 2, 4.
Albert Sweezo i
FFA 2, 3, 4. E
Don Tatge Patrick J. Thedens James Thurston
Smatcb: Intramural l, 2, Pat: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Jim: Camera Club 3
3, 4. Soloist 3, 45 FFA 2, 35 Golf 1, Z, 3, 49 JRC 3
JRC Zg Intramural 4. Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4.
Richard Tollette Le Roy Trombley Edward Vaughan
Biff: "AU Club 2, 3, 45 Box: Intramural Spots Lucky Ed! Intramural
Basketball 1, 25 Golf 1, 3, 45 Wrestling 3. Bowling 4.
2, 3, 45 Intramural 1, 2,
3, 45 Naril Athletic So-
ciety 2, 3, 4.
David M. Watson
Whipper: Chorus 45 In-
tramural 45 White Bear:
Basketball 15 Boys' Glee
Club 35 Chemistry Club
35 Football 1, 25 Spanish
Club 2, 35 Student
Council 2, 35 White Bear
Lettermen Club 3, Vice-
Digger: "A" Club 45
Camera Club 2, 35 De-
bate 3, 45 Spanish 2, 35
Speech Contest 35 Track
Manager 3, 45 U. of
Colorado Speech Repre-
sentative for Minnesota
Spanish Club 2, 3.
Buns: "A" Club 1, 2,
3, 45 AA Volleyball
Champs 2, 35 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4, All-Confer-
ence 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2,
3, 45 Class Pres. 25 Foot-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, All-Con-
ference 3, 4, All-State
45 Nat'l Athletic Society
2, 3, 45 Honor Society
3, 45 Student Council 2,
3, 4, Pres. 4.
Ptamaine: "A" Club 3,
45 Wrestling 2, 3, 4.
Clancy: Anokahi 45 Ano-
kan 45 Band 1, Z, 3, 4,
Trombone Trio 3, 4,
Solo 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4, Triple Trio 2, 3,
4, Ensemble 2, 3, 4, Oc-
tetre 4, Solo 3, 45 Class
Treas. 15 GAA 1, Z, 3,
45 Girls' State 35 ,IRC
1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 35 NFL
2, 3, 4, Sec. 45 Nat'l
Honor Society 3, 45
Routers Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Student Council 1, Sec.
Pat: GAA 1.
Bill: Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Solo 2, 3, Ensemble 35
Football 45 Intramural
Bowling Champions 2.
Mike: "A" Club 45 A
kan 45 Chorus 3, 45 Fi
ball 45 Intramural 2,
l "": tsiw .sts Pziilfagiiii'-iwa'w:maf1liK. f if-1'
furnie: "A" Club Z, 3,
g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4'
laslcetball 1, 2, 3, 4:
liology Club Zg Football
, Z, 3, 45 Intramural
ports 1, 2, 3, 4, Nat'l
Athletic Honor Societv
, 3, 4g Student Council
Football Z, 35 Wrestling
1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
State Champion 3, Sub-
urban ancl Regional
Champion 3, 4.
Vlfilal Bill- Chorus 1, Z.
3, 4, Intramural sports
2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2,
Rog: Boxing 3, 4.
Roy: Anolcahi 43 FFA
2, 3, 43 Intramural sports
1, 2, 3, 4, Speech Con
test 35 Thespians 4.
Iennnie: Anolcahi 3, 4:
Anolcan 4, Basketball
Attendant 29 Cheerlead-
er UBU 1, 2, HAH 3, 41
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Foot-
ball Attenclant 45 GAA
I, 2, 3, 4, Council l.
2, 4, Vice Pres, 43 Nat'l
Honor Society 3, 4:
Snow Queen 4g Spanish
Club 3: Speech 4,
"Christmas in Her Eyesh
Intramural sports 2, 3
merican giefc! Service
Miss Melby shows "Mike" Ogata the speaking
schedule for the month. He really has his work
cut out for him, speaking at P.T.A.'s, clubs, and
Feeling very chubby and cheerful, Phyllis Gay and Sandra
Cheerleading in speech class? Why that would be our exchange student,
Ryodo "Mike" Ogata. He was, no doubt, showing his classmates how it
was done in Japan, and picking up a few ideas about American cheering.
Mike, as everyone in school came to call him, lived in Sagae City,
Yamagata, Japan, before he received an American Field Service scholaship
to live in the! United States for a school year. He soon became used to
living with the Darrah Cutter family in Anoka, though, and was a familiar
sight to most of our high school students. Miss Melby, the head of the
AFS in school, helped Mike "get into the grovei' of school life.
Exchanging information was a mutual thing. Mike enjoyed telling
students and adults about his Japanese school and life. It seemed strange
to the students to hear about the amount of homework done in Japan
compared to the amount done in our school.
A shutter-bug to the end, Mike never attended any important event
without his camera, and attachments. This hobby helped preserve many
of the impressions he wanted to remember. And Ryodo Ogata certainly
created a good impression on Anoka and its people.
Phyllis Gay and Sandra Saari never tire of reliving their
summer experiences in Europe.
Saari came walking into school late in September, they had
just come back from Europe. Both had received American
Field Service Summer Scholarships to live with European
families. Sandra lived, for the summer, in Vester Skerninge,
Denmarkg Phyllis lived with two families in Norway, one in
Larvik and one in Bodo.
The chubby feeling of these two girls came from all the
good Scandinavian food that they ate, the cheerful feeling
came from many things. They had learned to speak a little
bit of a foreign language, even though no one could understand
them. They had found new friends half-way around the world.
But, most important, they had learned to understand a differ-
ent type of life, they had realized the motto of the American
Field Service, "Walk together, talk together, all ye peoples
of the earth, for then, and only then, shall ye be free."
Being the PEPPIEST, it's quite nat-
ural for John Brauch and Kay Brindle
to fly through the air,
From the looks of it, Sandra Saari and
Richard Adler are the MOST AC-
TIVE and are well on their way towarcl
becoming the MOST LIKELY TO
'W ' 51,15
It's because theylre the MOST
TALENTED that Phyllis Gay
and Dick Erickson know how
to play chopsticks with two
PRETTIEST HAIR certainly
is an appropriate title for Karin
and Kathryn Pettijohn and Lar-
ry Yonts, whose shining locks
are so beautiful.
Chuck Wennerlund is the MOST ATHLETIC of the boys.
and Mary Mayo is of the girls. We just wonder, from the
looks of that full-nelson which of the two is more athletic.
Now here are two people you wouldn't
mind having a staring contest with.
Chris Greene and Mike Wickersham,
with their PRETTIEST EYES, would
make it clown-right enjoyable.
Steve Scarborough and Claudia Bauer were voted to have the
BEST PERSONALITY, but . . . what's this?
A mutual admiration society, Mari-
lyn Johnson admires Bob Cole's
BEST PHYSIQUE and he gives
eye to her BEST FIGURE.
"Mmmmm boy, you're cute!"
Jeanne Wrabek ancl Rudy Betalch,
the PRETTIEST and MOST
Gene if you're ever going to live up to
being the ARTISTIC, you'll have to
concentrate on line, not form. Right, Nancy Hall?
just a swing clip by the two
BEST DANCERS, Dave
Watson and Audrey Hol-
The brightest smiles are naturally found
on the two FRIENDLIEST people, Mike
Ogata and Helen Hyden.
"Hi ya, Sweetie!" And, of
course, this is the CUTEST
COUPLE, Chuck Wennerlund
and Claudia Bauer.
"Aw, gosh . . ." Go ahead Albert
CSweezoJ , talk to Dawn CSchoenrockl,
she's noted for being the SHYEST,
"Veery Nez-1r.'y Karen Hyllengren's skirt
seems to have caught Chuck Buzzell's eye
for finding the BEST DRESSED.
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Une Agfafy, A0045 we llellel' FEIZJ
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me Aecfic Auf alalare fc! A
" Qza e
Amidores-TV 8d Appliance
Anoka Bowling Lanes
Anoka County Union 86 Shopper, Inc.
Anoka Drug-Shopping Center
Anoka Home Bakery
Anoka Locker Plant
Anoka-Minneapolis Bus Company
Anoka State Farm Insurance Agency
Anoka Steak House
Amie's Super Valu
Art Goebel Ford Company
Babcock Hardware Company
Beaudry's Barber Shop
Ben Franklin Store
Bil1's Roller Rink
Cullyis Shell Service
David Bank Studios
Dedrick's Department Store
Don's Dairy Bar
First National Bank
Fred's D-X Station
Freeburg Fuel Company
Frisch Department Store
Green Insurance Agency
Harry's Candy Shop
Itasca Marine, I .
ack's Outlet Sto
ckson Street M ors
api s ow nt
Goodrich Rexall Drug 2.l'l
ed on orist
-Ienson's Variety Store
Kottke Bus Service, Inc.
Lemieux-Johnson Agency, Inc
Leo Finance Company
Mac's 66 Service
Main Motor Sales
Main Street Texaco Sporting Goods
Nielson's Super Market
North Street Cleaners and Self Service Laundry
Paul LaPlant-Bottle Gas
Peterson Pure Oil
Pererson's Shoe Store
Pierce Record Shop
Richard's Home Furnishings
Rum River Lumber Company
S dl L Stores-Anoka
Skelly Oil Company-Skelgas Division
State Bank of Anoka
Sterling's Men's Wear
Tasty Food Bakery
The Town House
Thorp Loan and Thrift Company
Thurston and Sons
Toni's Flower Shop
Town and Country Foods
Warren Bower Insurance Agency
Young's Apparel Shop
Zieg's Barber Shop
Leo's Super Market
Otto Furniture Company
Ir-:To THESE HANDS . . . your han
growing wiser and stronger . . . we place the
future. Use nt well.
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