Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN)

 - Class of 1946

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Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1946 volume:

 Published By THE MOHIAN STAFFTo Mr. Irving Kepke, who has served the students of this school for twenty-three years, the Mohian staff wishes to dedicate this book. He has served the students, some directly and others indirectly, both silently and faithfully. When a class wished stage props, salefe stands, or any such articles, he lent a hand to see that they were constructed. It is unfortunate that every student could not have had his influence. But to anyone connected with the industrial arts department he will never be forgotten. We wish to congratulate you on your fine record and loyalty to your school and its students. You are worthy of unlimited praise. Pag® 2Medallions were first known to the ancient Romans who used them on coins to commemorate famous Roman leaders. The form that they used was a coin usually made of gold or silver, sometimes bronze. They were the forerunner of the bronze plaques given today for meritorious work or achievement. The drawings throughout this book are to represent medallions. Though they are only printers ink and paper, they represent and commemorate the work and activities described within. That is the sole purpose of this book. Page 3(f ccoxl cj (L veu U 1945-1946 September 3 Labor Day 4 School opens 14 Football—Robbinsdale—there 21 Football—Excelsior—here 24 Assembly—Nathan Gist 28 Football—University High—there October 5 Football -St. Louis Park - Homecoming 12 Football—Wayzata—there 24 Football- -Hopkins here 25-26 M. E. A. No school November 15 Assembly—Chansonettes 22-23 Thanksgiving Vacation December 7 Basketball —Excelsior—here 7 Stamp and Bond Play—"Bobby Soxs" 8 Junior Class Play 13 Assembly—Loring Campbell 14 Basketball—Wayzata—there 20 Basketball -Hopkins- -here 21 Christmas Program-Vacation begins January 7 School Re-opens 11 Basketball—Robbinsdale—there 18 Basketball—University High—here 25 Basketball—St. Lauis Park—there t Page 4February 1 Basketball—Excelsior there 8 Basketball—Wayzata- here 12 Lincoln Day Program 15 Basketball Hopkins—there 18 Assembly—Ben Ferrier 21 Basketball—Robbinsdale—here 21 Dramatic Club—"He Ain’t Done Right by Nell" 22 Washington's Birthday No school March 1 Sub-District Basketball- here Mound vs. Excelsior 6-8-9 Basketball Tournament-Field House 6 Mound vs. Waconia 8 Mound vs. Park 9 Mound vs. Deephaven 14 Assembly—Don Scctt Morrison April 4 Senior Class Play 13-22 Spring Vacation 23 School re-opens 27 Junior-Senior Prom May 3 Mound Relays—Track Meet 24 Junior and Senior High School Picnic Day 26 Baccalaureate 29 Commencement 30 Memorial Day—No school 31 School Closes Pago 5timet The school wishes to salute the honor winners of the Class of '46. Because one student entered in his senior year from another school, he was disqualified and became an honorary salutatorian. The two students who moved up for the salutatorian honors were tied so they became co-salutatorians. The holders of ninth and tenth places are also tied. The outstanding students are as follows: Marian Arens Thelma Gabrielson Roger Hjerpe Virginia Swanson Marion Iverson Valedictorian Esther Waters Honorary Salutatorian George Anderson Co-Salutatorians Shirley Nagel Gene Claybaugh Lois FredinM MLUL ttatlOVlMr. L. L. Krantz Our sincere thanks to Mr. L. L. Krantz who as our superintendent has effortlessly worked for raising standards for the betterment of the school. Mr. Krantz also acts as an advisor to any and all students who seek his aid. Mr. Krantz received a three-year diploma from Central Wisconsin State Teachers College, his B.A. and M.A. degree from the University of Minnesota. Mr. J. M. Julsrud Our enthusiastic and faithful high school principal, Mr. Julsrud. has completed nine years at Mound. As advisor to the Student Council. Mr. Julsrud has proved himself entirely capable of the position he holds. Mr. Julsrud received his B.A. degree at St. Olaf College. Northfield, Minnesota, and he has taken graduate work at the University of Minnesota. Mr. D. G. Nelson Mr. D. G. Nelson, our Junior High principal, is a friend of all. Mr. Nelson is very interested in athletics, and is president of the Faculty Club. Mr. Nelson received a two-year certificate from St. Cloud State Teachers College and he received his B.A. degree from the University of Minnesota. He has taken graduate work at the University of Minnesota. J Pago 8Jhe.ie 'he Jeach he ezz tiiJenti Statcdi I. JuUrud (Sonior High Principal). D. Frank (Social Studies and Business), E. Relnoke (Mathematics), P. Edlund (English). G. Berglund (Spanish and Hutory), EL Hoklas (Home Economics), EL Behmler (Physical Education and Health); Standing; L Kopk© (Industrial Arts). M. Cutler, (Librarian). M. Skow (Band). M. Berven (Physical Education and Health), M. Emerson (Science), EL Baxter (English and History), O. Haddorlf (Physical Education and Health), H. Bockhaus (Industrial Arts). Seated: M. Cutler (Librarian), I. Kepko (Industrial Arts), C. Warw» g (English), D. Nelson (Junior High Principal), M. Johnson (Geoqraphy and Social Studies), EL Behmler (Physical Education and Health). Standing: G. Ohmann Mathematics and Social Studies), C. Nelson (Science and Home Economics), M. Skow (Band). E. Reincke (Mathematics), H. Rasmussen (Science and Visual Education). E. Hoklas (Homo Economics). M. Berven (Physical Education). H. Degon (English), H. Bockhaus (Industrial Arts). Our faculty this year is one of the largest and best trained teaching staffs that Mound High School has had. During the year Miss Berven replaced Miss Raer as Girls Physical Education teacher and Miss Baxter took over Senior English and World History teaching from Mrs. Peterson who was new at Mound in September. Mr. Behmler and Mr. Berge resumed their teaching positions at Mound after service in the armed forces. New Junior High teachers this year are Miss Warweg. who teaches English. Mrs. Catherine Nelson, who teaches Science and Home Economics, and Mr. H. Rasmussen, who has charge of Visual Education and teaches General Science. Puqo 9Miss Botglund, Miss Veldt. and Miss Prank about to leave lor the day. Mrs. Peterson admires her birthday cako, a gilt Irom the students. The coachos. Mr. HaddorH and Mr. Behmler, are shown In conference. Tho public health nurse. Miss Law, Is giving a student a chock-up. Mrs. Hoeler, Mrs. Styner, oHice secretaries, are seen busy at work. Miss Emerson and Mr. Rasmussen previewing a classroom movie to bo used in science classes. Miss R © I n o k e, mathomatics teacher, explains a trigonometry problem. Our librarian. Miss Cutler, is always ready to help the students. Page 10RAYMOND ANDERSEN (Ray) "A good disposi ion is more valuablo than gold.” General Basketball 3, 4. CHARLES ANDERSON (Charllo) "A man alter his own heart, though he'd rather a girl were alter it." General Band I. GEORGE ANDERSON (Skippy) "Courago ol soul is necessary for tho triumphs ol genius.” Academic Chorus 4; Mohian 4: Broadcaster 4; Dramatic Club 4; Sr. Class Play 4; Entered from Southwest High School In 1945: Dramatic Club Play 4: Honorary Salutatorian. MARY ANN ANDERSON (Tho Threat) "It's tho little things that count." Commercial Chorus 2, 3, 4; Mohian 3, 4; Pep Club 3. 4; Soc.-Treas., (Pep Club) 4; G.A.A. 4; Homocoming Committee 4: Prom Committee 3: Jr. Class Play Commtttoo 3. ELAINE ARENS (Lainle) "A throe-fold plan-poise. progressiveness, and personality.” General Chorus 3; Mohian 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 4. MARIAN ARENS (Gkjqles) "She's a quiet girl, but quite a girl.” Commercial Chorus 3: G.A.A. 4; Pop Club 1, 2. 3. WALLACE ASCHENBECK (Wally) "A finished gentleman Irom top to toe." Academic Band 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 3, 4: Sextette 3; Dramatic Club 4; Visual Education 4; Sr. Class Play Committee 4; Mohian 4; Enterod from Washburn High School io 1945. DONALD BJORK (Pudge) "Who conquers mo shall lind a stubborn loo." General Quartet 4: Broadcaster 4; Football 3, 4: Basketball (Manager) 4; Wrestling (Manager) 3: Track 3. 4; Golf 3. 4; "M” Club 3, 4; Jr. Class Play Committee 3: Committee Work 2, 3, 4. DUANE BLOCK (Bund) "Speech is the mirror ol the souL" Academic Football 4; Sr. Class Play 4. WINIFRED BOLL (Winnie) "A perfect lady with a voice to match." Commercial Chorus 3, 4: Pop Club 3. DOUGLAS BRYCE (Duncan) "—-And a most mischievous twinkle lurked in his eye." Genoral Broadcaster 2, 3; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 4; Baseball 2, 3. 4; Golf 2. 3. 4: "M" Club 2. 3. 4: Jr. Class Play 1942; Student Council 1942; Sr. Class Play 1946. JAMES BRYCE (Jim) 'T came. I saw. I slept." General Football I; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 4; Golf 3. 4: "M" Club 3. 4; Jr. Class Play Committee 3: Prom Committee 3.ill ERWIN CARLSON "HU nature teems to very quiet. But he's a friend, we can't deny it." Academic Chorus 2. 4: Wrestling 3; Track 3. 4; Jr. Class Play Committoo. MARLYS CARLSON "A drumstick in ono hand a slander sheet in the other." Commercial Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 4: Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Mohian 3. 4; Broadcaster 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; G.A.A. 1, 4; Ring Comrr.itleo 4: Prom Committoo 3; Homecoming Committee 2. 3. 4. JOAN CHRISTENSEN (Pete) "Ready for work, ready lor play, ready to help, whenever she may." Academic Chorus 2. 3, 4: Operetta 2; Orchestra 3, 4; String Quartet 3, 4; Broadcaster 4; Mohian 4: Pep Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Jr. Class Play Committoo 3; Sr. Class Play 4; G.A.A. 4: Prom Committee 3; Dramatic Club Play 4. PATSY CHRISTOFERSON "The spring fever of any soason." Commercial Chorus 2, 3. 4; Mohian 3. 4; Pop Club 3. 4; G.A.A. 4; Committee Work 3, 4. GENE CLAYBAUGH (Gone-yus) "Act out your genius, nothing eUe avails." Academic Chorus 4: Football 3, 4: "M" Club 4; Dramatic Club 4: Sr. Class Play 4; Pres. Student Council 4: Pres. Jr. Class 3; Science Club (Vice Pres.) 4: Dramatic Club Play 4; Ring Com mittee 4; Homecoming Committee 4; Salutatorian. CORINNE DALEY (Cornie) "A nonchalant air doth Corinne have daily." General Pep Club 3: Prom Committoo 3. MYRON EDER (Junior) "A lad that wont his own way." General SHIRLEY FISHER "What's the A-bomb got that sho hasn't got?" Commercial Mohian 4; Pep Club 4; G.A.A. 4; Entered from Richmond High School in 194S. LOIS FRED1N "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." Genoral Chorus 2. 3, 4; Mohian 2, 3. 4; Broadcaster 2, 3. 4; Editor 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Jr. Class Play 3; Class Treasurer 3; Social Committee 4: G.A.A. 4; Dramatic Club 4: Graduation Card Committee 4. THELMA GABRIELSON (Gabby) "There was a soft and pensive grace. A cast of thought upon her face." Academic Chorus 3. 4: Pep Club 3: Dramatjc Club 4: Dramatic Club Play Committee 4: Jr. Class Play Committoo 3; G.A.A 4. FRANK GROSCHEN (Sonny) "He smiled and said. Don't rush me. girls!' " General Football 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 4. Track 3; "M Club 3. 4; Pres. ("M" Club) 4; Committee Work 4. BILL HAGG (Bag) "Who's got my chemistry book?" General Broadcaster 4; Football 1. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 3, 4: Track 2. 3. 4; Golf 3. 4: "M" Club 3. 4; Secretary ("M" Club) 4; Home-coming Committee 4; Prom Committoe 3. at i iLOLA HAGLUND "She's so original she hasn't got a carbon copy." Academic Chorus 3. 4: Mohian 4; Broadcaster 4; Pep Club 3. 4; Ring Committee 4: Prom Committee 3. DoLOIE HERUM (low) "Breathes there a man with soul so dead. Who never to himself hath said. 'Hmmm. not bad I' " Academic Band 1.2. 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4; Broadcaster 1, 2; Football 1. 3: Class Pros. 2. MARION IVERSON (Maya) "Did anyone here call for Beulah?" Academic Band 1.2. 3. 4; Chorus 4: Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4; String Quartet 3. 4; Mohian 4; Broadcaster 4; Pep Club 3; Dramatic Club 4: Jr. Class Play 3: Sr. Class Play 4; G.A.A. 4; Sctonce Gub 4: Dramatic Club Play 4. JANET JOHNSON (Jan) ’Take me out—to the ball game." General Chorus 2, 3: Operotta 2: Pop Club 3; Dramatic Club 4; Homecoming Committee 4. ROBERT JOHNSON (Jonso) "Wise men say nothing In dangerous times." Genoral Football 1, 3. 4; Basketball 4: "M" Club 3. 4: Declamation 3. 4; Jr. Class Play 3; Sr. Class Play 4; Senior Gass Pres. 4; Student Council 3; Graduation Card Committoo 4. ELIZABETH JONES (Betty) "When people agree with me I always feel I must be wrong." Gonoral Chorus 4; Mohian 4; Pop Club 4; Dramatic Gub 3; G.A.A. 1. 2; Social Committee 4; Homocoming Committee 4; Entered from Wilson high school in 1945. JANET JONES "She's pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think on." General Chorus 3; Pop Club 4; Class Secretary 2: Committee Work 3: G.A.A. 4. ROBERT KECKHAFER "Well. Napoleon wasn't so big either." Academic Football 4; Wrestling 1. 2. 4: "M” Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Student Council 2. THEODORE KLAERS (Tod) "What can I say that is better than silence?" General Track 3, 4. WILLIAM KOCH (BUD "Mat duster." General Wrestling I. 2. 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4: "M" Club 3. 4; Wrestling Co-Captain 4. LEONARD KOECHELER (Lonny) "There's nothing like track—ing down a girl." General Football 4; Wrestling 4: Track 3, 4. HERBERT KOHMANN (Seemless) "The voice of the people." General Football 3: Baseball 4: Track 3. ELTON KOHNEN (Kohny) "If silence were golden, he'd be rich." Genoral Band 2, 3. 4: Chorus 2; Orchestra 2. VIVIAN LEMMERMAN (Viv) "Down in the valley." Commercial Pop Gub 2, 3.HARVEY LINDEN (Sven) 'Tor his song Is all the joy of Ilf ." Acadomic Quartot 4; Band 2. 3: Chorus 1, 4; Orchestra 1. 2; Octet 3; Football 4; Baseball 3. WALLACE LINDHOLM (Gummy) "He stoops to nothing but the door." General Orchestra 1; Broadcastor 3; Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1; Track 1: “M" Club 3. 4; Treas. ("M" Club) 3; Class Vico Pros. 3; Class Treas. 4. BARBARA LINDQUIST (Barb) "Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm." Acadomic Band 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3. 4: Orchestra 1. 2: Trio 1; Soxtotto 2. 3; Mohian 4: Broadcaster 3. 4; Pop Club 3: Dramatic Club 4; Declamation 3; Class Secretary 4; Band Vico Pros. 4; Prom Committee 3. RAMONA L1NDSTROM (Mona) "Her humor, like a yawn, is so infectious." General Chorus 2, 4; Mohian 4; Pop Club 2. 3. 4: Vice Pres. (Pep Club) 4; Jr. Class Play 3; G.A.A. 4. BERNIE LINOUIST "All great men are dead—I don't feel so woll myself." Gonoral Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Co-Captain 4; Baseball 4: Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Co-Captain 4: Track 2, 3; "M" Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Choor-leader 2. FRANK MAJOR (Boot) "Girls fall for men, but I novor seem to catch them." General Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 3. 4: "M" Club 2. 3, 4. DOROTHY McCarthy (Mac) "Busman's Holiday" Gonoral Band 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4; String Quartot 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4: Jr. Class Play 3; Sr. Class Play 4. EVERRETT McKOWN (Evoroady) "I've served my term, goodbye." Gonoral Wrostling 3. 4; Track 3. 4. DARREL MESSER "Men of few words are not always what they seom." General Football 4: Ba so ball 3. MARILYN MILLS (Lynn) 'Twinkle, twinkle goes her eye. Who. we wonder. Is the guy?" Commercial Chorus 2. 3. 4: Soxtotto 3, 4: Girls' Glee Club 3: Mohian 4: Broadcastor 3. 4; Pop Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Operetta 2; Sr. Class Play 4; Jr. Class Play Committee 3; Prom Committee 3. BERNICE MUELLER (Bunny) "Clothes make the woman." Commercial Pep Club 2, 3. TERESA MURPHY (Murph) "There's smooth sledding at Lake Sarah." Commercial Chorus 2, 3; Pop Club 2, 3. SHIRLEY NAGEL 'The language of friendship is in her eyes." Commercial Chorus 3, 4; Mohian 2. 3. 4; Broadcaster 3. 4; Editor 4: Pop Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Class Socrotary 3; Class Vice Pros. 4; G.A.A. 4; Prom Committco 3; Jr. Class Play Committee 3; Salutatorian. JEAN NELSON (Nols) "She will have music wherever she goes." Academic Band 1. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 4; Pep Club 3. 4; Pres. (Pep Club) 4; Student Council 1. 2: Cheerleader 4: G.A.A. 4: Prom Committee 3; Jr. Class Play Committoo 3.JEAN NICHOLS (Joanne) '1 thought I saw her working—lo. It wai but a dream." General Pop Club 2, 3. 4; Commitleo Work 2. 3, 4. NORMA NOREN "When she turns on her smile, they all climb up the beam.” Commercial Band 1.2, 3. 4; Chorus 3. 4; Orchostra 2, 3. 4; Mohian 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Prom Committee 3; Homocoming Committee 4. RICHARD OLSON (Ricardo) "His cheerful grin donotes a happy heart." General Track 1. RONALD OLSON (Olio) "A horse, a horso. my kingdom ior a horse. Ho! Ho!" Gonoral Chorus 2. ELVA PETERSON (Jo) “A hail-pint with a quart oi energy." General Pep Club 3. 4: Prom Committee 3; G.A.A. 4. VIVIAN PETERSON (Vtv) "To know her is to like her. and she s well -known." Gonoral Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Mohian 3. 4: Broadcaster 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club Pros. 4: Secretary Student Council 4r Prom Commitleo 3; Homecoming Committoe 3. 4; Social Commilteo 4. BETTY JANE PETTIT (Bets) ‘'Graceful and gracious, a dancer is she." Academic Chorus 2. 3. 4; Operotta 2; Mohian 2. 3. 4; Jr. Class Play Committee 3; G.A.A. 4. BERNARD PLANK (Mac) "Sometimes classes were so boring. I could hardly keep asleep." General Broadcaster 1, 2. 3. 4.- Football 3. 4; Co-Captain 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Captain 4: Baseball 3. 4: Track I. 2. 3. 4; Captain 3: "M" Club 2. 3. 4. DONALD PRICE (Elmer) "He's absolutely priceless." Academic Chorus 3 4; Football 4; Basketball Manager 4; Track 3. 4; "M" Club 3. 4: Declamation 4; Jr. Class Play 3. MARION REEDY "Eyes of blue, heart of gold." Commercial Chorus 2, 3, 4; Sextetto 3. 4: Pep Club 3; Operetta 2; Prom Committee 3. GEORGIA SAMES (Judgie "A state to be admired." Commercial Chorus 3: Pep Club 2. 3: Jr. Class Play Committee 3: Sr. Class Play Committee 4; G.A.A. 4. RUTH SCHEIDT "What's up Doc?" Commercial Chorus 2. 3. 4: Pep Club 2. 3. DONALD SCHERVEN (Duck) "Little pun. you've had a busy day." General Broadcaster 4: Football 1, 3, 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 3, 4; Track 3. 4: Golf 4: "M" Club 3. 4; Student Council 3, 4: Homecoming Committee 4: Prom Committee 3. PATRICIA SCHOONOVER (Spook) "When you truck through the hall you're bound to meet, the little gal with dancing feet." Academic Chorus 3. 4: Mohian 4: Broadcaster 3. 4; Pep Club 3. 4; Dramatlc Club 4: Declamation 3. 4: Sr. Class Play 4: G.A.A. 1. 2. 4; Jr. Class Play Committee 3; Prom Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 4.BEVERLY SCHMIDT (Bov) "What is bettor than to bo engaged—in school work?" Commorcial Chorus 4; Soxtotto 4; Pop Club 3; Stamp and Bonds Commit-too 4. LoROY SEGNER (Strong Arm) "Good to the last drop." General BERNADETTE SEXTON (Bornio) "Speech is great, but silence is greater." Gonoral Pop Club 2. 3. JOHN SORENSEN (Johnny) "I've the world through the camera's eye." Academic Band 1, 2. 3 4; Orchestra 2, 4; Mohian 3. 4; Editor 4; Broadcaster 4; Dramatic Club 4: Science Club; Prom Committoo 3; Jr. Class Play Committee 3; Dramatic Club Play 4. VIRGINIA SWANSON (Jinny) "Generally speaking, she's generally speaking." Academic Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 2; Mohian 4; Broadcaster 3, 4; Pop Club 3; Jr. Class Play Committoo 3; Prom Committee 3. JEAN T1EGS "Checkod lor talk, but never taxed for speech." Gonoral Chorus 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2; Pop Club 2, 3. 4; G.A.A. 4; Prom Committee 3. DONALD TIMPE (Don) "Shave and a haircut—six bits." Academic Football 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3. 4; "M" Club 3, 4; Vice-Prcs. ("M” Club) 4; Student Council 3. ESTHER WATERS (Easy) "Easy does it." Academic Band 1.2. 3. 4; Orchostra 4; Mohian 4; Pep Club 4; Dramatic Club 4; Sludont Council 1. 2; G.A.A. 1. 2; Science Club 4; Valodictorian. DELOREZ WICKS (Rod) "She will reign with hor crowning glory." General Pop Club 3. ISABELLE ZABACK (Ziz) "A daughter of the Gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair." Commercial Chorus 2; Pep Club 2, 3; Operetta 2; G.A.A. 4. ROGER HJERPE (Not pictured) "It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Academic Basoball 2, 3; Jr. Class Play 3; Entered from Maidon Rock High School in 1945. Pago 17aiLOtA Seated: B. Lindquist, secretary: B Johnson, president: Shirley Nagel, vice-president. Standing: Mr. Krantz. advisor: W. Llndholm. treasurer; Miss Berg-lund. advisor. At the opening of the school year, the class of '46 looked forward to a long and successful senior year. In time it proved to be far too short but it was nevertheless successful. And we soon realized that graduation would mark our final curtain in our 'alma mater.' The first notable event at the year's beginning was the election of class officers. Bob Johnson led the presidential race while Shirley Nagel became our competent vice-president. Barbara Lindquist became our pen-pushing secretary. Wallace Lindholm was the treasurer. Soon following was the noteworthy faculty-senior banquet. The seniors shall remember it for being a great success because of its mystifying entertainment and first postwar rubber balloons. Football season was also getting under way and soon Homecoming was upon us. A vast bonfire and a humorous program were the events that preceded the game. A parade and pep fest at which the queen, Lois Fredin. was crowned took place before the game. Park proved to be the victor, but only after a long hard battle. This in no way dulled the spirits and merriment at the Homecoming dance that evening. ''Just one point—one measly point! So near and yet so far! were just some of the feelings expressed by the disappointed sen- Pa«jo 18 iors. This was after the lo ing battle againr’Deephavt i for the District 18 Ba ketballChampionship. ''All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,'' or so the saying goes. The senior Jacks and Jills took heed and so they had parties in between long weeks of study. These took many forms, the first one being a weiner roast at Hogsback. This was followed by numerous roller skating parties and the hard times party. Many who attended this were arrayed in costumes ranging from nightshirts to overalls and plaid shirts. Near the end of the school year came the traditional Senior Skip Day. Only eight of the class of '46 had to don khaki or navy blue before their graduation. These were Russ Whittaker, Dayrl Blatzheim, Gerald Geyan, Stan Simonson, Frances Koechler, Jerome I-eow, Bob Werner, Bob Peterson and Lyle Gast. The Junior Class entertained the Seniors at the Curtis Hotel on April 27 for the annual Junior-Senior Prom. Baccalaureate service was held on May 26. On May 29, the seniors found the year had been all too short as they bade farewell to high school days and became part of the alumni. The senior class chose the red rose as its flower, green and gold as its colors, and "Not finished, just begun," as its motto.Row 1: E. Beecher. D. Koecheler, M King. R. DcCamp. D. Drysdalc. A. Hcrum. Y. Arnold. Row 2: E Beecher. J. Eden. B. Knudson. D. Incono. K BJork. D. Dodds. E Knudson R Jaspers Row 3: K Fitzpatrick. B Hill. P. Engel. C. Luedtke. L. Logelln. D Fries. A. Jacobson. J. Graeber. Row 4: M Linden. R Kcpke. V Andersen. G. Hokanmn. R Johnson. J. Goodman. G. Lewis. J. Harrison Row 5: J. Hawkins. A. Hastings. W. Jackson. B. Bartel. C. Hnrrinruin. W. Bittner. S. Allen. H. Bly. R. Finley. Row 1: M Soule. J. Overby. B O'Donnell. P. Welland. E. Vogelgesang. Z Palmer. Row 2: J. Thurk. L. Martin. I Skaret. A. Schilling. R. Schumaker. A. Olson. B O’Donnell. Row 3: E Pearson. J. Russ. L. Schwalbe. T. Ogland. D. Robertson. M. Pool. Row 4: A Welland. G. McArdle. J Sctslow. B. Volkenant. G. Splettstoeszer. L Mcnse. E Whittaker. Row 5: B. Soderholm. E. Varner. V. Marsh. J. Mason. M. Warrington. R. Peterson. L. Pettit. J. Segner. The junior class started its year by choosing its officers. Bruce Bartel was elected president; Chuck Harriman, vice-president; Estella Whittaker, secretary; and Yvonne Arnold, treasurer. In November, the juniors’ attention was turned to production of the class play. "Girl Shy.” It was originally scheduled for November 30th, but because of illness of members of the cast, it was postponed until December 8. The committee for selection of the class rings consisted of the class officers. This was the first year that a special crest was chosen which will establish a tradition throughout the coming years. The biggest event of the year, of course, was the prom held at the Curtis Hotel in Minneapolis. Hard-working committees and the co-operation of the class advisors, Miss Frank and Mr. Skow, helped to make this a success. Page 19 lomotes Bow |: R Danielson. D Anderson. M CttwIW. J- gjgjJgjJJJ; J ai‘|H- c SI Boli. Row I: p Loraas. G. Johnston. E Mathlsen. J. Gibson. H. Graham. J. Ovshak. M. Huff. M. Koh-man. Row 2: B. Kaupangcr. M Lemmemuin. L Luedke. L. Helnzen. P. Johnson. C. King. L. Johnson. J. May. D. Henderschled Row 3: E. Olson. L. Kllnkcnborg. D Miller, R. Jones. J. Legu.%. M Larson. J. Johnson. M Gothmun Row 4: C. Gilbertson. O Haddorff. R. Llndstrom. W Huss. C Noreen. R. lied In. J Kluge. F. Gebo. J. McCurdy Row- I: M. Schendel. M. Pearson. B Pearson. P. Peschken. H. Schuman. L- Pllgram. M. Schar-mann. G. Swenson. F. Peterson. Row 2: N. Peterson. R Schlosser. H Quaas. A Same . R UoHe. J-Van Llth. H Truelsen. J. Pettit. M Thompson Row 3: J. Soule. D Wittenberg. P Ruppellus. J Streater. M Rosenau. M. Vander Hagen. P Winn. V Thurk. Row I: R. Warrington. H. R Ulrick. F Walton. T. Tambomino. R Peterson. R. Welnzierl, E. Skreen. G. Strassburg- enner. D. The sophomore class again held the title of being the largest in the school. Under the leadership of Lynn Klinkenborg, president; Bob Claybaugh, vice-president; Virginia Thurk, Secretary; Jim Soule, Treasurer; and the direction of Mrs. Edlund and Mr. Kepke the Sophomores had a very successful year. Student Council representatives were Oscar Haddorff and LeRoy Pilgram. The Sophomores were represented in all activities and are looking forward to the two years still ahead. Pact. 20Row I: E. Crossy. B. Engle. J. Gavenda. M. Houck, R. Anderson. M. Anderson. J. Gibson. A. Honeycutt. M. Ibberson. Row 2: W Dolge. R Barnett. A. Gothmon. L Bentz. D Dittrich. P Dealing. F. Aschenbeck. R Christy. Row 3: B. Bunting. J. Berg. J Cramer. N Andresen, M. Fredin. C. Anderson. M. Hardt, J. Dale. R. Friden. Row 4: R Endrescn, D. Herbst. L. Hauck. G. Burmaster. N. Butterfield, M. Hamre. M. Eder. D. Huggctt. H Batdorf. L. Anderson. Row I: C. Miller. F. Laumann. D McKelvey. D. Mngnuson, J Mense. T. Nichols. K Johnson. W Kubon. Row 2: D. Klonne. R Johns. G. Ledin. M. Kauth. M. Logelin, M Olson. J. Ogland Row 3: D. Luedtke. R. Koecheler. D. Lindquist. A Lewis. M Kuske. R. Jones. R. Miller. L Marth Row 4: R. Johnson. J. Logelin. C. Johnson. J. Jader. R. Magnuson. R. Kragthorpe. W. McGinn. D Kiaers. R Matthews. Row I: C. Schwalbe. P. Stoltinan. E Zabel. D. Williams. S Smith. G. Schcndel. Row 2: S. Peterson. D. Tlmpe. N. Styner. A. Sandecn. P. Werner. D. Randolph. J. Tieman. Row 3: D Schmidt. C. Thiele. N. Theobald. L Sorensen. S. Peterson. E. Varner. Row 4: G. Scruton. L. Zaback. I. Warrington, V. Rehbein. D. Rosch. J. Werner. J. Tambornlno. The freshman class was the largest in the Junior High. It had an enrollment of 122 students. The class was so large that it was divided into four sections instead of the customary three. The students started their year with the election of class officers. Roger Anderson was elected as the president with Donald Huggett maintaining the vice-president's office. The secretarial position was in charge of Charlotte Anderson and Richard Friden as treasurer. The faculty advisors were Miss Warweg and Mr. Ohmann. Paqe 21Row I: R. Lee. T. Bruck. M. Anderson. M. Kubon. R. Daley. J. Ekstrom. M. Eder. J. Julsrud. T. Anmicrman. J. Correll. Row 2: J. Allenburg. M. Forde. P. Jackson. E. Bishop. J. Graves. C Gooder. A. Jaspers. E Hanson. Row 3: R. Boll. R Llndstrom. L. Lundauixt. J. Lcgus. R Inman. A. Holmqulst. R Adams. B Batdorf. J. Allenburg. Row 4: J. Hnddorlt. S. Hanson. D. Evansen. M. Baker. L. Johnson. W Gavenda. C. Linden. R Eckman. Row 5: G. Backlund. W. Goudy. S. Bandh. D. Bruhn. E. Luse. E. Knudson. L Brazmon. L. Carlson. G. Eidem Row I: L. Quammen. D Paulson. N. Skaret. J. Motlltt. E. Selslow. H. Peterson. J. Martin. M Seg ner. Row 2: D. Reed. A. Youngquist. G. Scheid. J. Scharmann. D. McGraw. P Markquart. D Spletts tocszcr. C Morgan Row 3: B Walters. J. O'Donnell. E. Olstead. H. Marshall. E. McArdle. L. Me Curdy. D. Reed. M. Nelson. Row 4: B Mack. W. Whalen. R. Pierce. J. Strudwick. I. Whittaker. J Streatrr. D. Madsen. D. Olson. Row 5: D. Trask. C. Schuler. J. Mills. W. Martin. R. Solberg. E Sweeney. W. Simertz. D. Salden. K. Sayther. The eighth grade, a class of ninety-eight members, was divided into three sections instead of the customary two sections as done in previous years. The students started their class year with the election of officers. Jean Scharmann proved to be the president by popular vote with William Martin, vice-president, Ruth In- man, secretary, and Gertrude Martin, treasurer, filling out the executive offices. The class advisors were Miss Degen and Mrs. Nelson. The eighth grade was honored by having the four Junior High cheerleaders chosen from their grade. They were Tom Bruck, Gertrude Martin, Jean Scharmann, and Norman Skaret. Paae 22Row 1: G- ChrUtoferson. F. Beecher. R. Babatz. D. Gibson. J. Eklof. M. Boll. L. Batdorf. Row 2: W. Gunlle. M GJertsen. D. Bishop. J. Gavenda. R. Goudy. R Johnston, D. Easthouse. Row 3: L. Hedin. C. Anderson. D. Graeber. G. Christiansen. P. Higus. M. Anderson. H. Bunting Row 4: L Chapman. S Gray. C. Babatz. F. Huggctt. A. Endresen. V. Gmette. F- Finley. R. Dongoske. Row I: C Schmidt. V Ziegler. E Kuet. Q Wicks. J. Stringfcllow. Row 2: C. Waters. R Overby. T. Vogeisberg. K. Ulrick. G. Miller. L. Schniblc Row 3: R Tieman. B Jacobson. J Schiller. B Stinson. M Krueger. Row 4: R Slgafoos. J. Scruton, R. Luse. P. Segner. J. Johnson. J. Loraas. Row 5: M. Vogelgesang. R. Salden. M Messer. J. Koch. F. Roycraft. G. Mason. II. Lohnuir. The seventh grade, the newcomers to the Junior High, had a class enrollment of seventy-six members. Being their first year in Junior High, the first day they looked rather bewildered and uneasy; however it didn't take the students more than a day or two for self-adjustment. They, like all other class groups, made their first class event the election of officers. They voted that the presidential job was to be held by Lois Schaible with Priscilla Higus as vice-president. The others were Quno Wicks, secretary, and Richard Overby, treasurer. Mr. Berge and Mrs. Johnson were their advisors. Page 23z tndent Homecoming Queens It has become an annual event to select a queen and attendants. They were crowned at the Pep Fest Homecoming day and they reigned over the festivities for the remainder of the day. They are from left to right, Irene Skaret, Junior; Lois Fredin, Senior; and Jean May. Sophomore. Homecoming Float With ear-catching slogans and an eyecatching float, the Mohian staff produced the prize winner in the Homecoming float contest. This float was the accomplishment of Joyce May, Estella Whittaker. Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Lola Haglund, Wallace Aschenbeck, and John Sorensen. Pep Fests "Fight on, hard hitting Mohawk Braves." The school song is sung with renewed school spirit at every pep fest. They also include skits but it is the cheers that raise the morale of the team. Depicted is a student pep fest. Cheerleaders Most of the credit for our school spirit represented at all of our games goes to our faithful cheerleaders. We regret that Donna Robertson had to leave before completion of the school year. They are from left to right, Donna Robertson. Estella Whittaker, and Mary Lou Soule. Christmas Play The annual production of "The Story of the Nativity" was under the direction of Mrs. P. K. Edlund and Miss L. Veidt. It was presented by the chorus and senior high members. Mary and Joseph were portrayed by Marlys Carlson and Aaron Hastings. The first angel was Ruth Anne Kepke and the reader, Charles Harriman. Page 24J, cti vi tie.i Student Council The student council had many duties. Among them were selection of assembly programs and arranging of Homecoming program. The council includes Mr. Julsrud, Duane Dodds. Gene Claybaugh, Vivian Peterson. and standing, LeRoy Pilgrim, lack Russ, and John Overby. Oscar Haddorff is not pictured. Bonds and Stamps "Did you bring your money for stamps this morning" is a familiar refrain on Tuesday mornings. The savings program was conducted by Mary Courtney, Miss Reineke, faculty advisor. George Anderson, Marion Reedy, and Beverly Schmidt, typists, and Marilyn Beal, in charge of collections. Library Staff The school has the facilities of two libraries, the public and high school libraries. The high school library is managed by school students. As they are pictured from left to right, they are Delores Matthews, Bernard Plank, Ruth Anne Kepke, Phyllis Engel, Ann Olson, Virginia Thurk, and June McCurdy. Lunch Hour K. P. Hungry? You bet! To the lunch room then for milk and a tasty hot dish prepared by our cooks, Mrs. Gebo, Mrs. Soule, and Mrs. Messer. Students from Home Ec. and Study Hall help serve during the three lunch shifts from 10:45 to 12:45. In action are Joan Backlund. Mary’Alten dorf, Marilyn Beal, and Joan Van Lith. "Bobby Sox" Sophomore class members put on the production. "Bobby Sox," a one act play, to further the sale of war bonds and stamps. The cast included from left to right, Bob Claybaugh, Bill Bruck, Gloria Swenson, Dennis Brettingen, Jim Soule, and Marion Sharmann. Page 25CliUS £ ' 00Ul Misa LoPray gives a speed lest —, back row left to right, Patricia Johnson, Georgia Sames, Douglas Bryce, and In the front row, Elva Peterson. Beverly Schmidt. Winifred Boll and Marion Reedy. Shirley Nagel collecting absence slips. John Eckdahl and Jerome Dickey welding in Metal Shop. Ruth Scheldt and Vivian Lorn-merman are busy making a tasty dish, Harlyn Crawford, Lynn Klink-enborg, Charles Gilbertson, Elaine Arons, Bernadette Sexton, and Shirley Fisher. Teresa Murphy and Marian Arens mimeographing for Stenography II class. Elaine Arens and Lola Hag-lund collect hydrogen in Chemistry lab. Page 26$ sClarinets: W. Aschcnbcck. M. Iverson. B Undauist. J. Sorensen. G. Pnrdee. M. Beal. D. Bret-tlngcn. M Huff. J. Inman. J. Streater. M llamre. P. Werner. M. Anderson. M Baker. J. Haddorfl. S. Hamon. G. Christiansen, L. Schaible Flutes: V. Swanson. F. Aschenbeck. L. Alwln. S. Peterson. P. Engel Cornels: J. Overby. V. Andersen. R. Johnson. D. Lindquist. G. Eldem. R Overby. J. Strud-wlck. R. Anderson Sax: D. McCarthy. D. Miller, M Scharmann. B Engle. M. Olson. L Sorensen. Trombones: D. Herum. V. Peterson. E Waters. D. Herbst. C. Johnson Bassoon: Bill Goudy. Fr. Horn: N. Noren. C. Thiele. T. Ammerman Baritone: J. Nelson. B. Allen. C. Anderson. Drums: M Carlson. A Welland. E Whittaker. M. Ibberson. D. Evansen. Tuba: E. Kohnen. G. Scruton. J. Werner. Oboe: Roger Eckrnan. Mr Skow. director. Mr. Skow taps the stand and says "Fus-sel's. page one." The last minute practices and warm ups quiet down and scon the band starts another day's practice to the melodic strains of "Fussers." One of Mr. Skow’s innovations which has improved the band is having sectional rehearsals weekly. Out of these so called sectionals came a saxophone, a flute, and two clarinet quartets. The band performed for the home football games, home basketball games, Junior and Senior class plays. Dramatic Club productions. Memorial Day services, and Commencement exercises. They also put on their own Spring concert in conjunction with the chorus. The band traveled to Wayzata to perform at a football game, to the field house to play at the District Meets, and to Hcpkins for the Music Festival. The band department has been in charge of ice cream sales in the lunchroom. The profits of these sales pay for additional uniforms and new trousers which are beige with a maroon stripe instead of the white trousers worn previously. Also, the band department conducted a magazine subscription sale for the purpose of raising money for instruments. The department was divided into two teams: the Navy, headed by John Overby, vs. the Marines. who claimed Barbara Lindquist as a leader. The Navy topped the Marines by a narrow margin. The band has been Invited to play at both P(vp 28 the regional and state conventions of the American Legion in June and August respectively. The band officers for the year were: John Overby, president, Barbara Lindquist, vice-president, Dennis Brettingen, secretary-treasurer. and Shirley Peterson as our music librarian. In a boasting manner, the band now can claim sixty members. The younger equivalent of the senior band is the second band. This up and coming group has participated in two Junior High basketball games. They also made their contribution to the Spring Concert. This group has now a claim to fifty members. Every Tuesday the hooting and screeching of the band gives way to the scraping and scratching of the orchestra. In fact this group began as a string quartet consisting of three violins and a cello. From this beginning it grew into a string section and finally this group was supplemented by brass, woodwinds and percussion borrowed from the band. Recently the instrumental department has Mr. Skow lists numbers to be rehearsed. added new instruments to its organization. These include: a baritone, a piccolo, a clarinet. a trombone, and a glockenspiel. At three times during the school year the members of all musical organizations have attended the Young People's Concerts put on by the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra at the University of Minnesota. Violin : Martha Linden. Joan Christiansen. Dorothy McCarthy. Bette Carlson. Priscilla Higu.v Marvel Boehner. Verna Kullberg. John Eckstrom. Roger Eckman. Cello: Marion Iverton. Drums: Donna Evnnsen. Marilyn Fredin. Mary Ann Ibberson Trombones: Don Herbst. DeLolc Herum. Esther Waters. Bassoon: Bill Goudy. Baritone: Jean Nelson French llorns; Norma Noren. Tommy Am merman, Charles Thiele. Clarinets: Wallace Aschenbeck. Dennis Brettingen. John Sorensen. Gene Pardee. Flutes: Phyllis Engel. Shirley Peterson. Florence Aschenbeck. Saxophones: Duane Miller. Margart Olson. Lois Sorensen Not Pictured Violins: Pat Zaback, Josephine Nlcklsch. Pago 29Row I: L. Mnrtin. G Swenson, M. Scharmann. M. Anderson. Miss Veldt, director. P. Schoonover. J. Christensen. M. Soule. B O'Donnell. E. VoRclRcsanR. Row 2: J. Overby. B. Schmidt. A. Herum. J. Nelson. P Chrlstoferson. B. Lindquist. B. Jones. V. Peterson. L. Hnglund. K. Bjork. Row 3: B. Knud son. E Kntidson. B. Hill. I. Sknrct. D. Dodds. J. Scislow. V. Andersen. N. Noren. J. Tlegs. J. Eden- Row 4: A Welland. R. Schicdt. M. Reedy. M. Iverson. D. Robertson. T. Gabrlelnon. M. Mills. W. Boll, L Fredln. R. Llndstrom. G. Splcttstocszcr- Row 5: G. Lewis. E. Carlson. G. Anderson. D. Price. S. Nagel, E. Whittaker. M. Carlson. B. Pettit. C. Harrlman. H. Linden. W. Bittner. G. Claybaugh. There was music in the air when the chorus burst into song. This year the chorus was a large group, consisting of fifty-two members, which held practices three times a week, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. ■ ❖ Pictured below are three of the quartet members—Aaron Hastings. Glenn Lewis, and Harvey Linden. During the past year the chorus has sung for the Christmas Nativity Program. The Hennepin County Teachers' Association, as well as at the Mound Music Concert put on jointly by the Band and Chorus. They traveled to Hopkins for the Music Festival April 11 where they received a very favorable rating. They take part also at Baccalaureate at graduation time. Two subdivisions of the chorus are the sextet and quartet. Members of the sextet are Beverly Schmidt, Marilyn Mills. Marion Reedy. Mary Lou Soule, Lois Fredin, and Barbara Lindquist. They made their appearance at the Senior Class Play and the Music Concert. The quartet members are Aaron Hastings, Glenn Lewis, Harvey Linden, and Don Bjork. This group appeared as a Barber Shop Quartet at the Dramatic Club production. Marion Reedy is in charge of the choir robes. The robes are maroon colored with gold stoles. Barbara Lindquist is the chorus librarian. Pago 30tarn a i ft A eotcjamije Row l: P. Schoonover. E. Waters, M. King. Miss Russell, director, V. Peterson. J Eden. J Mny. Row 2: P. Engel. J. Christensen. M Anderson. M. Soule. J Overby. B. O’Donnell. K Fitzpatrick. B Lindquist. Row 3: W. Aschenbeck. A. Welland, L. Frcdln, M Iverson. D. Fries. A. Jacobson. T Gabrielson. D. McCarthy. Row 4: J Sorensen. M. Mills. M Linden. M. Carlson. S. Nagel. E Whit- taker. J. Mason. G. Anderson. G. Claybaugh. The Dramatic Club was organized in the fall of the year by Miss Eva Lou Russell, "Cherub” to most of the club members. The first meeting was dedicated to the election of officers for the year with Vivian Peterson being elected president, Mary King, vice-president. and Janet Eden as publicity reporter. Meetings were held every second and fourth Wednesday in ''Cherub's” class room. At meetings the club discussed such matters as finance, future productions, and the art of applying stage make-up. The club kept posted on the current stage productions being presented in Minneapolis. On several occasions members of the club traveled to town to see the productions and go back stage for first-hand information on stage make-up. In order to bring funds into the club treasury, the club presented a one-act, old-fashioned melodrama entitled "He Ain't Done Right By Nell." under the direction of Miss Russell. The production was presented February 21 for the students and February 25 for the P. T. A. As pictured the cast of "He Ain't Done Right By Nell” is left to right: G. Claybaugh, J. Sorensen, J. Christensen; seated: J. Eden. M. Iverson, G. Anderson, M. King. Pag© 31Asma. Yvonne Arnold: Chuck Mayo. Glenn Lewis: Mr. Arsdnle. Stan Allen: Tom Arsdalc. Bruce Bartel: Sylvia Webster. Janet Eden; Alfred Tennyson. Murgatoyd. Ray Saiden: Oke Stimson. Duane Dodds: Birdie LaVeme, Phyllis Engel; Babs Sanford. Estella Whittaker: Peaches Carter. Mary Lou Soule; Aunt Caroline. Ruth Anne Kcoke: Dean Marlowe. Chuck Harriman. The Junior class of 1946, through their fine cooperation and ability, put on their first theatrical production. "Girl Shy." a three act comedy. It was presented on December 8. 1945, under the direction of Miss Eva Lou Russell; assisted by Miss Evelyn Reineke. 'Girl Shy" centered around shy Tom Ars-dale and his lady-killer roommate, Oke Stimson, in their college dormitory on the verge of their graduation. Upon hearing that his father is bringing a girl from back home to graduation exercises, Tom decides to pretend he already has a fiancee because his father is not going to pick out his wife. Babs Sanford, who has been most eager to meet Tom, meanwhile has taken over the maid's position by getting the maid. Birdie La Verne, a screen test. Thus Babs has a chance to work on Tom and the impression she makes on Tom when he first sees her is about as unnoticeable as two rockets cracking in midair. Everything is running smoothly for Tom and Babs, thanks to the help of Tom's Aunt Caroline, who likes Babs and disapproves of Mr. Arsdale s choice of a girl for Tom, when the maid returns to her job, after failing in her screen test, to complicate matters. Peaches Carter, Oke's girl of the moment, straightens things out with Babs and Tom, Birdie's boyfriend appears on the scene, Sylvia, the girl from back home, finds a big thrill in Alfred, the college poet. Aunt Caroline develops an interest in the dean of the college, Dean Marlowe, and Mr. Arsdale decides that Babs isn't so bad after all and—yes, you've guessed it they all lived happily ever after. Comedy throughout the play was furnished by the colored wash-lady, Asma. ?ac?o ?2Did you hear the explosion on April 4? It wasn’t dynamite, but the applause at the closing curtain of "No Way Out," the final production of the class of 1946. This three act play by Owen Davis is a mystery drama of suspense and intrigue and was directed by Miss Eva Lou Russell. The play centers around Dr. Niles Hilliard and the mysterious illness of his step-daughter, Barbara Trent. The doctor's wife married her first husband for his money and social position with which she is now supporting Dr. Hilliard in his work. The plot thickens with two shady characters, Hesther Darrow, the doctor's nurse, and Jim Slade, an old friend from Water Street on the other end of town. Dr. Enid Karley, sister to Barbara's fiance, discovers a would-be murderer and foils the plot, thus ending the play happily. Cora Hilliard________________________Marion Iverson Dr. Enid Karley________________________Joan Christensen Bob Karley_____________________________Gene Claybaugh Barbara Trent...............Pat Schoonover Napoleon______________________________Duane Block Molly Levenseller___________________Dorothy McCarthy Dr. Walter Levenseller__________________Bob Johnson Hesther Darrow______________________Marilyn Mills Dr. Niles Hilliard___________________George Anderson Jim Slade______________________________Doug Bryce This was the first time in several years that a mystery has been produced at Mound. It presented the students with a different field of dramatics than they worked in last year. It also required a considerable amount of stage setting and construction work. Also for the first time they used an extensive publicity campaign in which displays were set up using still photographs. Standing: Min Russell, director. George Anderson. Pat Schoonover held by Duane Block. Dorothy McCarthy. Bob Johnson. Marilyn Mills. Seated: Joan Christensen, Gene Claybaugh, Douglas Bryce, Marlon Iverson. Pago 33.. G- Swcnsen. P. Schoonover. Min Bcrglund. director. C. Harrlman. T. Martin. R. Johnson. Row 2: D. Price. J. Legux. B. O'Donnell. P DealinR. R Wolfe Row 3: Y. Arnold. J. Eden. K Fitzpatrick. S. Edlund. J. May. Row 4: M. Boehner. Z. Palmer. P Engel. J. Streatcr. R. Hedln. E. Whittaker. Declam work got under way in December under the direction of Miss Gladys Berglund. Many students showed interest in this activity and selected declamations of their choice. These students began studying and learning their declamations at once. The Mound declamation contest was held March 22. with the following results: Robert Johnson and Betty Nell O'Donnell tied in the oratory division, Jan Eden rated first in the dramatic interpretation division, and Don Price rated first in the humorous interpretation division. These winners participated in the district contest at Hopkins, March 27. Betty Nell O'Donnell received a superior rating for her oration, "High Noon.” This qualified her to participate in the regional contest held at Litchfield. April 5, where she again received a superior-rating, thus qualifying for the state. Betty Nell’s oration, "High Noon,” is a philosophical essay, which symbolizes high noon, the peak of the day, to the high ideals or objectives that we have in our lives. Jan Eden's oration. "The Yellow Wall Paper” is a psychological performance. The wall paper, which is a dirty yellow, of a room in which a woman is suffering from a temporary nervous depression plays its part in increasing this woman's illness. She sees women which are kept prisoners of this wall paper. This thought works in her mind until it finally drives her insane. ' The Blue-eyed Sheik" was a humorous oration by Don Price. The blue-eyed sheik was a teen age boy who was getting ready for his first date. While shaving, washing, etc. in preparation for his date, this boy was being teasted by his sister. But with his mom to the rescue, our blue-eyed sheik went happily on his way to meet his date. Pa jo 34Organized in 1942 by Coach Ed Behmler, there are honorary and active members. Active members are boys who have received a letter award for athletic accomplishments at Mound high school. Honorary members are those who have won a letter and have been graduated. Originating Senior-Faculty games, they have also promoted dances, sold Mohawk "T" shirts, and given shields to record holders in track. A steak dinner at the end of the year is another feature sponsored by the club. Annually inter-class tournaments under “M" Club leadership are held. Proceeds help pay for injuries received in athletic contests that are not covered by insurance. To conduct themselves accordingly to State Athletic standards, read and uphold ”M" Club constitution, and pay dues regularly are the responsibilities of good "M” Club members. Although the organization was really begun some time before 1942, Mr. Behmler and the letter winners of that year revised it and termed a new constitution. Insignias were given before the war but couldn't be secured during the war years. Officers are elected annually by vote of members from the preceding year. Officers for 1945-46 were Frank Groschen, president; Don Timpe, vice-president; Bill Hagg, secretary; and Oscar Haddorff, treasurer. Meetings are not held regularly only when called by President Groschen or vote of any three members. There are thirty-three members in all; seventeen are seniors, fourteen are juniors and two are sophomores. Captains are Bernie Plank and Bemie Linquist, football; and Bemie Plank, basketball. Track and baseball squads had not elected a captain when the Mohian went to press. Row I: D. Price. J. Overby. K. BJork. D. Dodds. F Groschen. president. J. Russ. V Andersen. N. HIrus Row 2: J Sctslow. R. Iacono. B Llnaulst. R Keckhafer. J Eckdnhl. G. Lewis. D. Bryce. A. Hastings. Row 3: G. Hokamon. J Bryce. D. Scherven. B Hagg. D. Timpe. D BJork. B Plank. B Koch Row 4: J. Goodman. R Johnson. W. Jackson. C. Harrlman. G. Clnybnngh. . Bittner. F. Major. W. Llndhotm. R. Finley. Page 35Row 1: B. Jon ex. E Waters. G. Sweraen. E. Whittaker, asalxtant editor. Miss Emerson, advisor. J. Sorensen, editor. M Sharmann. B. KnupanRrr Row 2: M Courtney. M. Anderson. P Schoonover. J. Christensen. B O'Donnell. M King. B Llndaulst Row 5: V. Swanson. K. Fitzpatrick. L Johnson. P. Anderson. A. Herum. P. Christoferton. N Noren. V. Peterson Row 4: A. Jncob on. J. Thurk. E. Arens. L IlnRlund. P. Engel. B Hill. M Iverson. L Frcdln. M Mills. Row S: W. Aschen-beck. D Fries. R. Llndxtrom. R Kepke. M. Linden. S- Nnxel. M Carlson. J. Mason. B. Pettit. G. Anderson. "Hot dogs!! Get them while they’re hot!" might well be called the slogan of the Mo-hian staff for they have become expert chefs in that line. The staff has conducted concessions at all major sporting events to raise funds to help produce the book. And that is only one example of the versatile talents displayed by members of the staff. Much work is spent editing copy. The have also proved themselves adept at constructing and decorating parade floats; in fact they won first prize in the Homecoming contest. Their job calls for a variety of work including salesmanship, bookkeeping, and actual editorial work. Miss Mary Emerson, the faculty advisor, has proved to be a regular worker and deserves much of the credit for success. Miss Emerson has been advisor of the Mohian for the past two years. The Mohian is a member of the National Scholastic Press Association which makes it subject to critical review. This has proved to be an added incentive to better the yearbook. The staff effected a price raise per book this year to help meet the cost of the hard case cover. The major members of the staff are as follows: Editor---------------------------------John Sorensen Associate Editor____________________Estella Whittaker Business Manager____________Marlys Carlson Art Layout__________________Vivian Peterson Sports Editor_______________Oscar Haddorff Pago 36Row I: J. Chrl ten en. J. Overby. L Fredin. co-edllor. Mis Baxter, director. S Nagel. co-editor. 0. Haddorff. B. Lindquist. Row 2: G. Swensen. M Scharinann. B. Kaupanger. Y Arnold. V. Swan con. P. Schoonover. Row 3: J. May. K Fitzpatrick. D. Schervrn. D BJork. V Peterson. M Iverson. M Soule. Row 4: D Dodds. J Eden. M Mills. B Hau. B Hill. P Engel. L Haglund Row 5: G. Lewis. D Bryce. D Robertson. R Kepke. M Carlson. B Plank. J Sorensen. G Anderson The bell rings. The students rush to their lockers. The locker swings open. A brief moment of suspense follows. Is it there? Natcherlyl The Broadcaster staff has again made the dead line and come through on time. All through the day you will find all teachers sweetly saying, "Put those papers away cr I'll confiscate them!" For a few moments the papers disappear but soon they are out again for who can resist the temptation to finish reading the gossip column or the sports page? That shews the top-notch interest in the paper. The Broadcaster is the tri weekly publication of Mound High. It has been a member of the National Scholastic Press Association for six years; it is also a member of the Minnesota High School Press Association and the Hennepin County High School Journalistic Association. Mrs. Jean Peterson was the Broadcaster faculty advisor for the first semester. Following Christmas vacation. Miss Baxter replaced Mrs. Peterson on the faculty and became the advisor. Miss Helen Dagen is the Junior High advisor. The staff includes the following: Editor----------------------- Lois Fredin Co-Editor____________________________Shirley Nagel Associate Editor_____________Mary Lou Soule Front Page Editor.............Marilyn Mills Feature Editor------------- Barbara Linquist Sports Co-Editors-----------Oscar Haddorff John Overby The editors are on the job, hard at work. Page 37Row I: F Peterson. P. Peschkcn. cheerleaders—D. Robertson. M. Soule. E. Whittaker—B. O'Donnell. M. Schnrmnnn Row 2: E Waters. E Peterson. J Christensen. Y. Arnold. R. DeCnmp. D Drysdale. B Knudson. A Schilling. Row 3: G. Swcnsen. P. Schoonover. R Wolfe. S. Bowman. E MathUen. V. Thurk. J. May. N. Peterson. Row 4: M. Thompson. E Knudson. J McCurdy. J. Streater. J. Tlcgs. N. Noren. V. Peterson. M Mills Row 5: H. David. A. Welland. P. Winn. P. Ruppclius, C Noreen. J. Mason. J. Nichols. S. Nagel, B. Pettit. Row I: J. Bncklund. M. Huff. M. Anderson, treasurer; J. Nelson, president; R. Lindstrom. secretary: D Anderson. M. Courtney. M King. Row 2: K. Fitzpatrick. D. Henderscheid. B Kaupanger. C. King. G. Johnston. L. Johnson. E Pearson. A. He rum. P. Christoferson. Row 3: B. Jones. J. Jones, B. Hill. P. Loraos. E Arens. L. Hnglund. S Edlund. P. Engel. Row 4: F. Gebo. P. Anderson. L. Fredln. J. Kluge. A. Jacobson. D. Fries. J. Graeber. M. Carlson. B. Allen. The most active and popular club for girls this year is the "Pep Club." Under the capable leadership of president Jean Nelson the cheering section of this year has responded more enthusiastically than it ever has before. Attendance to the games has increased, for the "Pep Club" provided school buses to take members to other schools. Our new school song was written by Mr. Skow, new yells were added, and enthusiasm was at its peak. The boys seemed to sense that the whole school was behind them and played very well. The "Pep Club" has also created numerous skits to enliven the pep fests. Coach Haddorff has this to say about the Pep Club: "The Pep Club has been loyal to the team, and the team really appreciates their loyalty. Anything to be said about the Pep Club is all in praise, speaking for myself and the team." Page 38Row I: R. Johnson, N. Hlgus. W. Jackson. B. Hagg. J- Russ and "Ollle' . G. Hokanson. G. Lewis. V. Andersen. G. Pardee, manager. Row 2: A. Hastings. D. Dodds. W. Lindholm. R. Finley. B Plank. B. Linqulst. D. Bjork. R. Tourangeau. P Groschen. D. Tlmpe. D. Scherven. Row 3: Coach HaddorfT. O. HaddorfT Jr.. R. O'Donnell. J. Legus. R. Johnson. D. Price. O. Olson. R Peterson. R Keckhafer. C. Hurriman. G. Claybough- Row 4: E Skrccn. C. Leighton. B Bruck. D. Block. D. Ulrick. M. Liljevall. B. Bartel. H. Linden. R. Peterson. L. Koecheler. D Boll. The football season of the fall of 1945 ended with a record of two wins, four losses, and one tie. Although it was not a winning season, it was a season of many thrills. The season was started with a loss to Rob-binsdale by the score of 26-14 in the Robbins favor. Aaron Hastings and Don Scherven tallied for Mound with Frank Groschen kicking both conversions. The following week Mound played host to Excelsior and defeated the visitor. 31-13. Hi-lite of the game was Bemie Plank's seventy-yard run to pay dirt on the third play of the game. The second trip for Mound was consider- ably more successful than the first away game as the Mohawks defeated a large U-High team 31-6. The following week was the Homecoming tussle with St. Louis Park. The game proved to be one of the most exciting played on the Mound gridiron with Park finally victorious. 14-12. Mound started the scoring in the first period by going fifty yards on a tricky forward lateral. John Hanson of Park returned the following kickoff to put Park in the lead 7-6. Mound came back to score a few minutes later to lead at the half score, 12-7. Park fought hard to score in the third quarter to win the game. 14-12, and break thehearts of the Mound players and coaches, as well as the rooters. One week later Mound traveled to Way-zata to play them for their Homecoming. They returned with an undecided score, a 7-7 tie. The final game of the Mohawk football season was an embarrassing loss to the Hopkins eleven. The resulting score being 35-6. After the season was completed, the Lake Conference coaches chose an all conference learn. Bernie Linquist was honored with an all conference guard position. Bernie Plank and Duane Dodds were placed on the second team. Members of the entire football squad and other athletic activities were honored by a banquet presented by the local Civic Club. The Lake Conference final standings are as follows: Wins Losses Ties Hopkins ... 5 0 1 St. Louis Park 5 0 1 Robbinsdale 4 2 0 Mound 2 3 1 Wayzata 2 3 1 U. High 1 5 0 Excelsior 0 6 0 Victory huddlo; Biork moves in for tacklo; Cheerleaders lond support; About to be tackled; What a mess! Pag tearn Row I: R Andersen. D. Dodds. B. Plank. W. Lfndholm. A. Hostings. O. HaddorfT. D. Schcrven. Row 2: Coach O. Hnddorff. D. Bryce. C Harriman. F. Major. F. Groschen, J Bryce. Assistant Coach H. Rasmussen. Row 3: D. Price, manager; B. Hogg. R Johnson. L Klinkenborg. G. Hokanson. R. Lindstrom. D. Timpe. H. Crawford, assistant manager. Row 4: J. Legus. E. Skreen. G. Lewis. P Benson. D. Ulrick. W. Bittner. D. Finley. D. BJork. manager. Completing one of their most successful seasons in recent years, Mound's basketball team linished runners up in District 18 Tourney. A 13-5 record was compiled by the Mohawks. Next on the list was Excelsior who fell to Mound 32-27. Bemie Plank and Oscar Had-dorff tallied 9 points for the winners. Mound kept on rolling by trampling Way-zata 38-18. Mound was never in trouble leading 12-1 at the first quarter. Hopkins handed Mound's Mohawks their first setback, defeating them by the score of 35-26. Beautiful rebounding by Frank Major and nice shooting by Bemie Plank were highlights for Mound. Getting back on the win wagon. Mound dumped Robbinsdale 29-27. Wally Lind-holm's eight points kept Mound rolling throughout the game while Frank Major and Duane Dodds scored winning free throws. In a tight defensive game U. High bowed to Coach HaddorfFs Mohawks 28-16. All around team play was the best feature of the Mound five. After leading most of the game Mound lost a 38-36 thriller to St. Louis Park. Hotshot of the Oriole club, John Hansen made the winning basket. Lindholm and Plank were outstanding for Mound. Opening the second round of conference play, Mound again topped Excelsior, this time 44-32. Midget guard, Duane Dodds, was high man with twelve points. Trailing all the way Wayzata was never able to make a game of it as Mound crushed them 61-23. Bemie Plank scored 24 points for Mound. With a four-point splurge in the last nine seconds, Hopkins upset Mound 46-44. Robbinsdale gave Mound a scare, but Plank and Haddorff started hitting in the last quarter to give the Mohawks a 44-34 victory. Lindholm's twelve points were tops in scoring. U. High again felt the conqueror's heel as Page 42Joiitnament v' Mound rode rough-shod over the Little Gophers 50-31. Bernie Plank made 16 points for scoring honors. In the most exciting Lake Conference game of the year. Park nipped the Mohawks, on a last minute basket by Don McKay, to the tune of 49-47. Mound held the advantage all the way leading at one time 29-17. Scoring honors went to Wally Lindholm with 16 points. This completed regular season play which found Mound third in Lake Conference standings with eight wins and four losses. Sub-District Tourney was held here with Mound drawing Excelsior. For the third straight time Coach Haddorffs Mohawks downed Excelsior. A tight defense by Mound gave them a hard earned 26-21 victory. Nine points by Bernie Plank were high for the evening. For first round play in District 18 at Rob-binsdale. Mound drubbed Waconia 75-29. Wally Lindholm with 17, Bernie Plank with 15. and Duane Dodds with 12 points were high scorers. Sweetest victory of the year was 26-24 revenge victory over Park in the semi-finals at Minnesota's Field House. Again Mound's defense turned the tide as they were never threatened after leading 16-15 at the half. High point men were Gummy Lindholm and Oscar Haddorff. Selection of an All-District team was named by the coaches of non-participating teams. Frank Major, tall rebounding guard, made the team from Mound. Honors went also to Wally Lindholm. who was chosen on the Lake Ail-Conference team, and voted most valuable by his teammates. All conference, and captain of the 1945-46 Mound Mohawks were honors bestowed on Bernie Plank. Hoping to cop its first District 18 title in history, Mound failed by only one point losing to Deephaven 41-40. Loss of the championship game lies in the fact Mound never started to click until it was too late. Trailing 25-16 at the half, the Mohawks made one of the most sensational comebacks of their career. However Howie Roberts Co. were too far ahead and Mound couldn't close the gap. Bernie Plank played his usual high scoring game. Slightly outnumbered: tho up in arm aHair: no lair holdinq; opponent make basket also; "B" team make bucket; HaddorH between ihe hall briefing.How I: R Endrenscn. Mr J. Bcrgc. R Madsen. Row 2: R EnRcIhardt. J. Dole. R. Frlden. D. McGrow. Row 3: R. Johnson. D. Herbst. W. McGinn. R. KroRthorpe. J. Tnmbornlno Row I: R Jones. W. ORlnnd. R. Matthews. W Stmcrtz. E. Knudson. W. McGinn Row 2: T. Bruck. E Sctslow. J. Julsrua. C. Miller, H. Bockhaus. Row 3: R. Pierce. R. Madsen. E McArdle. D. HuRRet. G. Eident. L Anderson The junior basketball squad was a tall but inexperienced group. Mound’s lone victory was over Edina but to gain that victory they suffered defeats to Wayzata twice, Excelsior, Edina, and Delano. Mr. Berge was the coach. The Junior High football squad, under the coaching of Mr. Harry Bockhaus, played two major games. Because the junior athletics weren't recognized in all schools, their opponents were confined to Wayzata. The team suffered two defeats but has gained in experience. Page 44Ron I: E. Waters. J. Christensen. V. Peterson. J. Nelson. B Lindquist. E. Peterson, J Tlefts. J. Jones. Row 2: M Anderson. P. Schoonover. M Linden. J. Mason. I Zaback. J. Nichols. M Carlson. R. Llndstrom. J. May Row 3: M Kin . D Fries. M. Pool. P En el. R Kepke. A Jacobson. J Eden. I. Skaret. A. Welland. B Jones 'Huba. hubal" was a comment that was overheard a great many times during the year and especially since the girls had their gym classes on the baseball diamond, football field, or somewhere in the near vicinity. Baseball, archery, golf, and tennis put a glorious end to a full and eventful year. Miss Raer left Mound the early part of November. Miss Margaret Berven came here from Michigan to take over. In the next six weeks it is believed the girls improved in their volleyball form—form that is—. They topped this with a good deal of basketball, climaxed by a game between the juniors and seniors as pictured above on March 22. It was a hard fought game with the seniors ahead at the half 16 to 15. The game ended with the seniors winning 30 to 25. The high scorer was Vivian Peterson, and some other stars were Esther Waters, Dorothy Fries, Shirley Nagel, Jan Eden and Mary King. Pago 45a A eaten How 1: K. Dietrich. R. Inconn. J Goodmnn. J Wear. C. Schwalbe. E Sc Wow. Row 2: H Bock haua, coach; B Llnqutst. B. Koch. B Sodcrholm, L Koccheler. L. Schwalbe. Row 3: M Mielke. K. Johnson. J. Klaers. H Truelsen. R Pierce. E McArdlc Row 4; R Keckhafcr. manager; C. Gilbert w n. J. Dickey. E. Varner. E. Schumacher. J. Eckdahl. Y. Walton. Despite their rolling over opponents in midseason. Mound's wrestlers, handicapped by injuries faltered in region and state meets. Compiling a record of eight wins and three losses, Coach Harry Bockhaus’ boys in individual matches won 98. lost 47, and tied 7. Among Mohawk standouts were Co-Captains Bemie Linquist and Bill Koch, the latter winning second in state and region, but third in A.A.U., second in regional tourney with the man he defeated winning the state. Credited with good work were Dick Iacono, Joe Goodman, and Bill Soderholm. Iacono won the region, was second in the A.A.U.. and lost a state title by referee's decision. Goodman took first place regional honors and finished second in state competition. Joe was unable to wrestle his final match because of a shoulder injury. Soderholm finished second in the region, fourth in A. A. U.. and lost a close decision in the state. Calvin Schwalbe, Kenny Bjork. Jimmy Wear. Kermit Dietrich. Lewellyn Schwalbe, and Lenny Kcecheler all participated and won letters. Bob Keckhafer was manager. RESULTS OF MEETS Mound 35l a__ 10 Vi Mound 35 ...Wayzata 11 Mound 35. 10 Mound 4 Mound 28 U. High 13 Mound 15 21 Mound 27. 10 Mound 29 14 Mound 22 16 Mound 14 Mound 28 U. High 11 Pag 46ttetmen Row I: A. Hastings. D. Schervcn. O. HaddorfT. W. Llndholm. D. Bryce. D Tlmpc. J Bryce. J-Russ. G. Lewis. Row 2: R. Olson, manager; B. LinquUt, R. Johnson. B Plank, B Bartel. W Bittner. V. Marsh. D. Peterson. B O'Donnell. J. Overby. Ed Behmler. coach. Row 3: C. Miller. A. Gotham. B. McGinn. C. Bryant. J. Sclslow. D. Huggett. F. Laumann. The Mound Mohawks had eight returning lettermen for the 1946 Baseball Season. Coach Ed Behmler, returning to Mound from the Navy, thought the main worry for the season would be hitting. However, he believed that the pitching would be strong. Don Timpe, with his trusty right arm, and Wally Lindholm, ace left hander, were the pitchers for the season. Doug Bryce was behind the plate. Lindholm, when not pitching, was doing first base chores for the Mohawks. Glenn Lewis, Oscar Haddorff, and Don Scherven rounded out the infield for the Mohawks. Power hitter, Aaron Hastings, played in the outfield along with Jack Russ, Daryl Messer, Jim Bryce, and Bemie Linquist. For the first time in the history of Lake Conference all seven teams of Hopkins. Park. U. High. Excelsior, Mound. Wayzata, and Rob-binsdale had baseball teams. Mound played a seven game schedule opening the season against Wayzata at Wayzata on April 16. The Behmler boys finished the schedule playing on May 21 against U. High at Minneapolis. The Mound nine were out to improve their record of four wins and three losses for the 1945 season. The schedule for the season was as fol- lows: Date—Team Location April 26—Wayzata ____________ there April 30—Robbinsdale ------------here May 7—Excelsior_________________there May 10—Park______________________here May 14—Hopkins___________________here May 21—U. High__________________there Pago 47cam a Row I: R Iacono. B O'Donnell. D. Dodds. B Bruck. J. Legus and "Ollle". G. McArdlc. V. Andersen. G. Hokanson. L Schwalbe. Row 2: O. HaddorlT. coach; J. Wear. B. Soderholm. J. Hawkins. J Eckdahl. E Varner D Scherven. L. Koecheler. D Price. B. Hagg Row 3: G. Lewis. D. BJork. A Hastings. B Koch B. Plank. C. Horriman. W Bittner. F. Groschen. S. Allen. D. Finley. D. Messer, manager. Squatting: J Bryce, captain; E Skreen. J. Overby. P Benson. Standing: J Allenberg. D. Scherven. J. Strassburg. D. BJork. B. Hagg. D. Peterson. W. Jackron. B. Llndstrom. H Rasmussen, coach; D. Bryce. • The Mound golf team opened its 1946 season by playing Park April 22, and continued against: Wayzata, University High. Robbins-dale and Hopkins. This year's squad was coached by Mr. Harold Rasmussen. Jim Bryce was elected captain. The position of manager of the golf team was filled by Paul Benson. Pago 48A- VC C focui eajon tOJ 7 cct The Mound Mohawks opened the 1946 Track season with a small group. However, Coach Oscar Haddorff's squad grew to about thirty-live in mid-season. The club was built around five returning lettermen. The letter winners were Bemie Plank, in the high jump, broad jump, and hurdles; Duane Dodds in the broad jump and pole vault; Don Scherven, in the half mile run; Dick Finley, in the shot put and discus; Walt Bittner, in the shot put and discus. Other prospects who looked good in early season practice were George Hokanson, dashman; Charles Hardman, middle distance runner; Bill Hagg, half miler; Lenny Koecheler, dashman; and Glenn Lewis, miler. Mound had a successful season last year placing second in the Mound Relays, third in the District Meet, and third In the Region. The Mohawks placed three men in the State Meet in Minneapolis last year. Bemie Plank in the high jump, broad jump, and hurdles, Duane Dodds in the pole vault, and Dick Finley in the shot put. Mound opened the Track season on April 5 at the Metropolitan Meet, and finished at the State Meet in Minneapolis on June 2. All the students were saddened by the news of Ollie's death. Ollie had just finished his last day of school and was chasing the fire engine. When the fire engine swung around the corner, Ollie wasn’t quick enough to avert being run over. Ollie. the mongrel belonging to "Bubs" Dodds, has attended classes off and on with his master since seventh grade. Lunch hour would find Ollie in the lunchroom eating bits of sandwiches or cake from anyone who would offer it. In the spring or fall he would join the band in marching practice, barking in perfect cadence with the bass drum. He also rarely missed a football or basketball practice and was the official mascot of both teams. He attended Junior class play rehearsals in which his master participated. Pago 49 —Courtesy Minneapolis Morning TribunePago 50Pago SIPago 52 


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