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Page 11 text:
"Please, Miss Rachetto make your point more firxnly. " One
can just imagine Mr. Lowden Heller saying this to the lady
at the lectern. Mr. Heller, who teaches English, speech, and
debate, likes to fly, to fish, and to golf. He says he is going
to learn to ski. This organizer of"Deadwood High On The
Air" took his B. A. at the University of South Dakota. This
year is his first in Deadwood.
J. Ora Horsfall checks Chuck Hendrickson's mechanical
drawing. Mr. Horsfall has held the manual arts post since
1929. He received his B. E. degree from Plattsville State
College, Plattsville, Wisconsin. Mr. Horsfall enjoys golf,
but finds ve ry little time to play. Why? Well, he and Mrs.
Horsfall are too busy--running Tomahawk Golf Course
Miss Lucie Jensen, mathematics teacher, began teaching
at Deadwood High School in 1947. She is pictured here with
Gary Collins, overseeing his framing project. Each year
she has her students experiment with the construction of
varied geometric forrns--bridges, towers, and Christmas
mobiles. Miss Jensen received her B. S. degree from the
University of Washington.
Mrs. R. H. Krug is shown here giving instruction to Dar-
leen Lester. Elsie Krug, Girls' Physical Education Instruc-
tor since 1936, obtained her B. S. degree from the Univer-
sity of South Dakota. What does she do as a hobby? You
guessed itg fishes for the wily trout with her husband, Prin-
cipal R. H. Krug.
Page 10 text:
Music and draxnatics teacher, Mary Craig, canie to Dead-
wood in1929. She has a B. A. degree from Black Hills
Teachers College and an M. A. from the University of Wy-
oming. Though, as a dramatist, Miss Craig deals with the
sad mask as well as the happy one, we in school see only the
happy one. She constantly surprises students, faculty, and
public with the variety of play fare presented. Arne Sjorne-
ling, one of Miss Craig's senior thespians, gets a coat of
Mrs. Louise M. Farrens began teaching in Deadwood in
1955. She holds a B. S. in education from the University
of Nebraska. Mrs. Farrens teaches English and Latin.
She is pictured here helping student Yvonne Lee with an
English assignment. Home and children are Mrs. Farrens
Mrs. Edna Ferguson, school librarian and English teacher,
carne to Deadwoodl-HghSchool in l-944. Sie received her B. A.
degree from Arkansas A. 8: M. Here she is showing Sharon
Farrens how to use the card catalogue. What does she do for
a hobby? Why read of course.
Eldon Gran, master of trenchant wit, joined Deadwood
in 1953. This commercial teacher received his B. S. degree
at Black Hills Teachers College and was formerly employed
as local grade school principal. Here he is overseeing Jolyn
Kimble's work on the adding machine.
Page 12 text:
' Mr. Donald Swanson, Deadwood's B. M. O. C. , holds a B. A.
degree from the University of the South at Sewanee, Ten-
nessee. Though usually an English-drama teacher, he is
at present teaching some social science and history. He en-
' joys directing plays, reading, and music. Shown here get-
ting the special word from Mr. Swanson about general bus-
iness is Douglas Luger.
Miss Jean Van Heuvelen, home economics teacher at Dead-
wood High since 1946 is shown here discussing a pattern with
Romell Kaelbe rer. Incidentally, the dress Romell is wearing
is one she made under Miss Van Heuvelen's direction. Miss
Van Heuvelen received her B. S. degree from Dakota Wes-
Merlyn W. Veren, assistant basketball coach, gives Peter
Loveridge, seventh grader, some pointers on guarding. Mr.
Veren received his B. E. degree from the University of
South Dakota. An all round sports participant, Mr. Veren
turns to golf during the surnmer. This is his second year
on the faculty of D. H. S.
It goes almost without saying that people who produce annuals strive for as much variety in pictures,
make-up, and content as is possible.
For years we have tried to vary faculty pictures, to show different phases of teachers' lives. We
have used pictures at desks, formal portraits, and family pictures. This year we thought ofourteach-
ers as forest rangers, helping to plan for Deadwood's most precious naturalasset--its youth. In
keeping with this nature theme idea and with a desire to be journalistically straightforward, we tried
to present in each picture a teacher and a student in some typical relation. Then, too, since the re-
lationship of today's student and teacher tends toward less formality, we endeavored to present in-
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