Stillwater High School - Kabekonian Yearbook (Stillwater, MN)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1946 volume:
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PM i H U N I FN
THE SENIOR CLASS OF STILLWATER HIGH SCHCOL
ft, -NN XXX.
1-7 - S N N
"Litt1e Kabitzeru ' in
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f- - N N
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Layout Editor .
Business Manager .
Copy Editor . .
Art Editor .
. Mike Hurley
. Helen Sundin
. Irene Nelson
. Gretchen Tobisch
. . . Hay Finnegan
. . . . Mary Ellen Feis
. . Tom Abercrombie, Pat Utech!
. . . . . Bill Davies
Elvira Townsend, D
We, the class of 46
To Mr. Robbins, whose scholarship and guidance
in the field of education have been an inspiration
to all the students and teachers who have worked
To Mr. Cafferty, whose kindness and undersiand-
ing have helped make the way much more plea-
sant, and whose counsel will be remembered
long after graduation,
dedjca fe this Kabekonjan
Through the ages a number of Indian legends have been
handed down concerning the Sioux and Chippewa tribes
which once inhabited the St. Croix Valley. One of Little
Habitzer's favorites is the story of an Indian brave, cursed
by his tribe to roam the valley forever. Every night when
the moon is full, he returns to Painted Rock, and pleads with
the tribe to admit him to the happy hunting grounds. To
the accompaniment of his tom-tom, the brave sings a mourn-
ful dirge which echoes and re-echoes along the bluffs of
the St. Croix. As the legend goes, he chants all the brave
deeds he accomplished for his tribe before his banishment.
In a way, Little Habitzer feels that this legend applies
to the students of today. The Kab is a record of our deeds
in Stillwater Senior High School. It depicts all the events
of the year, and the activities of the Seniors before they are
"banished" from the school, nevermore to really belong.
The vivid history of these tribes has inspired the pre-
paration of this yearls by Little Kabitzer, for he feels that a
few savage instincts still seem to prevail. At times, even the
study in S.H.S. is "intense" As a final comment, Little Hab-
itzer says, "why not give the Kab back to the Indians, grab
a tom-tom, and beat it?"
12:1-1 - 7 '
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Have you ever wondered who keeps the school
running so efficiently? The scouting skill of Little
Kabitzer himself was necessary to bring this unas-
suming and hardworking group into the limelight
they merit. We take pleasure in introducing Glaydon
D. Robbins, Superintendent ot Schools, Don L. Caf-
terty, Principal of the Senior High School, and the
School Board: J. E. Slaughter, president, Mrs. Lois
Tolen, vice-president, Harry Swanson, secretary-
treasurer, and Matt Hooley and Clarence Cayou,
Mr. Robbins is leaving a successtul teaching ca-
reer in Stillwater for a position at Simpson College,
Donald Pryor, Principal ot'
Junior High: Glaydon D. Rob-
hins, Superintendent ot' Still-
water Schools: Don L. Caffer-
ty, Principal of Senior High.
Iowa. While here he served as instructor in the
Senior High School, principal of the .lunior,High
School, and Superintendent ot Schools.
Mr. Catterty has been in Stillwater's school sys-
tem for ' years, serving as Industrial
Arts instructor, coach ot the basketball team, and
principal of the Junior and Senior High Schools.
Mr. Robbins' infectious chuckle and Mr. Catier-
ty's 'personalityu ties and broad smile will be miss-
ed by the members of the board, the teachers, and
the students alike.
Heres a vote ot thanks to this group who have
made our school year so memorable!
SCHOOL BOARD--M. C Hooley, Clarence Cayou, J. E. Slaughter, Mrs. Lois Tolen, Harry Swanson.
Elizabeth Lysne, William Olson,
MRS. DUNSTAN-nice-looking, up-to-date teach-
er ot ninth grade science and of biology-is awaiting
the return of her husband from service.
MISS FINKELNBURG-tiny and quiet-the artist
MR. AMES-teaches senior math, higher algebra, and trig-
supervises the Teen Canteen--coaches baseball-is assistant toot-
ball coach-can lead yells, too.
MR. BASTIEN-our band director-lately he's all smiles, be-
cause their long-awaited uniforms are on their way-his first loves
are his old car and his cigars.
MISS BLACKMORE-gracious, understanding teacher of spe-
cial classes in the .Iunior High-her kindly manner has endeared
her to the entire student body.
MISS CARLSON-jovial instructor of ninth grade English and
orientation-an all-round good scout-collects stamps and inter-
esting vases-enjoys being out-of-doors.
MISS COSTELLO-punctual, industrious instructor ot .Iunior
High math and social studies-many protitable hours will be re-
membered by her pupils, who regret that she has decided to retire.
of the faculty-supervised the art classes making
decorations for the minstrel show.
MRS. FORD-orientation and algebra teacher-
her charm and pleasant smile are facets of her per-
sonality-hobbies are gardening and homemaking.
MR. FREEMAN-amiable, nice-looking Ag teach-
er-advises the P. F. A.-is responsible tor those en-
joyable Barn Dances.
MRS. GOWER-brisk, industrious instructor of
Senior English-advisor for the Thespians and Dec-
lamation-likes gardening and writing to former stu-
MRS. GRAMENZ-tall, quick-witted Junior High
English teacher-still called Miss Hriesel by forget-
tul students-interested in music and designing.
MISS HANSON-blonde teacher of algebra and
geometry-formerly taught in Granite Falls-likes to
MISS HEDBERG-this popular senorita teaches
Spanish and Latin-is advisor tor the Tusitala-cor-
responds with many former students-enjoys read-
ing and needlework.
MR. HOBLIT-dark and handsome teacher of in-
dustrial arts who returned to the S. H. S. iaculty after
spending some time in the Navy.
MR. JANSEN-biology teacher-tamed for his
stories-Sophies' advisor from way back-hardwork-
ing coach of the B teams, his tirst concern is for the
MR. LANE-singing 'soc.' teacher-ambitious,
busy-debate coach-does a variety ot things, from
l-..-A1-.. --1l-.. L-A- 1--4fL- 'YN4Q-...' A- L-1.!.... L---.l
MISS LEONARD-versatile, vivacious related
occupations executive-finds time in her busy sched-
ule to write a clever column for the Gazette each
MRS. LIESENFELD-attractive teacher of typing
and office training-hardworking advisor ot the Ar-
row-thrilled because her husband is home from
MISS LYSNE--quiet, demure teacher of book-
keeping and typing-accountant handling school
activities--music, reading, and travel are other in-
MISS MADDEN-the ever-energetic health su-
pervisor-reads the interesting absence excuses-
handles her difficult duties with ease and diligence.
MISS MAROUARDT-dynamic, bright-eyed mis-
tress oi the chemistry lab-capable advisor ot the
Pep Club and the Senior Class- assistant director of
MISS MAIR-talented, artistic teacher of world
history-interested in music and travel-directed the
one-act play entered in the district contest.
MISS MCMURRAY-peppy, popular gym teach-
er--advisor ot G. A. A.-usually busy, but always
finds time tor a smile or a cheery greeting.
MISS MELUM-the dependable lady with the
thankless job of keeping the public school libraries
running-other interests are singing and outdoor
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MISS MILLER-peppy teacher of Junior High
Science-advises eighth grade--directed a play
which was presented as a part of the Talent Show.
MRS. MILLER-charming, grey-eyed Junior High
teacher of general science and social studies-re-
signed during the year because of illness in her ta-
MISS MISHO-sympathetic, conscientious teach-
er of Junior High math-interested in knitting-is
supervisor of the library.
MR. MYERS-Industrial Arts instructor-enjoys
fishing, making boats and furniture-is advisor for
the Junior High Rod and Gun Club and the Hobby
MISS NICHOLSON-blue-eyed teacher of World
History and Economic Geography-is kept very busy
as head of the Visual Education Department-advises
the Photography Club.
MR. NIELSEN-genial mentor of the basketball
and football squads-instructs physical education
Classes in the Junior and Senior High-is training
his four daughters to be cheerleaders.
MISS NOLAN-cheerful, diminutive teacher ot
seventh grade English-has a pleasing personality
that is fondly remembered by her former students.
Gvni'ge- Jzinsvri, Cr-cv
lin Mzirquzurlt .Iunvt
Miller, Aurmzi Dunstzm
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MISS NORTHFIELD-attractive supervisor of the
home economics department-enjoys sewing, good
movies, and dancing.
MR. OLSON--teaches office training and stenogf
raphy-advises the Chess and Checker Club-heads
ticket sales for football and basketball-his pride
and joy is his little son Peter.
MISS POZZINI-capable, energetic teacher of
eighth grade English and math-has traveled quite
extensively, but always returns to Stillwater.
MR. PRYOR--tall, good-natured principal of the
Junior High-teaches Senior High physics and ninth
grade science-is ready and willing to help out in
whatever way he can.
MISS SPACE-supervisor of vocal music-pos'
sesses a keen sense ot humor-her hobbies read like
a busrnans holiday: singing and listening to music.
MR. SULLIVAN-witty, good-humored teacher
of Sophomore and Junior English-well-known for
his dialect stories--directs the Junior and Senior
MISS THIMELL-attractive, red-haired English
teacher-works diligently as a Heb advisor-guides
the Junior Class--acquired a new hobby this year-
MISS TOWNSEND-teaches U. S. history-diligent, enthu-
siastic-co-advisor of the Iiab-advises the Sponsors Club-is
interested in music.
MRS. UTECHT-pleasant, capable Junior High instructor-
is kept busy by two of her sons, Pat and Dave, when she is not
MISS WAI-ILERS-charming Sophomore English teacher-
advisor of the Girl Reserves-is a faithful rooter at all athletic
events-her hobby is collecting character dolls. l
MARGARET CARLSON-soft-spoken, pleasant secretary to
Mr. Robbins-a sports fan-sings-likes to travel.
SUSAN STEPHEN-new, dark-haired addition to S.H.S.-
efficient, alert secretary to Mr. Cafferty.
MARION CARLSON-clever, friendly secretary in the .Iu-
nior High office-students think she is "swell"-is another en-
thusiastic sports fan.
Standing: Margaret Carlson, Marion Carlson
Seated: Susan Stephen.
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Flo1'enr'e U11-vht, Irvm
Hedberg, Mart l1.1
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Me-Ium, Arthur lluhlil
Ill Former office girl, Audrey Broecker, on her last 131 Mrs. Glasrud, Mrs. Sandhoti, and Mr. Hennes-
day at school. say, substitute teachers, enjoy a meal at the cafeteria.
121 Mr. Ames and Mr. Nielsen watch a crucial mo- Ml Mr. Robbins and Mr. Cafferty receive S.H.S.'s
ment at the Anoka football game. new 'Thunderbird.'
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TOP .lim BLlt'5.Z0. vivo
president: .loo Miller, coun-
BO'l"I'OM Kay Finne-
gan, svc'rvtziry - ll'0ElSlll'Cl'Q
Miko Hurley. president:
Lzirry Hurley, c'ounc'il mein-
lwrg Roh Daniels, council
Back in the dim, dark past, in the fall of '43, we
started out on the long, hard road through high
school. Wet behind the ears and grass-green, we
tremblingly started our careers in S.H.S. With eyes
round as saucers and mouths agape, we viewed the
lofty, god-like Seniors, and wondered whether weld
climb as high.
As the days and weeks passed, we gradually be-
MISS CECELIA MARQUARDT
came a part of the familiar scene with athletics, plays
and school work filling our days. Still we looked
ahead to the glorious time when we'd fill the Seniorls
shoes and have the fun and privileges they were
having. So we plodded on, working and having fun
through the long, dreary Sophomore and Junior
years. Finally the great day arrived! We were
Seniors at last! We were the privileged, the overa
lords, the flattered instead of the flattering. Con-
fident, sure of ourselves, we sauntered through the
halls with all the suave arrogance that Seniors
should have. We took a newer, greater interest in
activities. Football, Senior play, basketball, Shake-
speare's Dream, all held our interest. But our last
'ind best year passed all too quickly. Our class party,
last Prom, and class picnic came in rapid succession
and then we were faced with our hardest battle-
final tests! We boned and crammed, ancl most of us
scaled the obstacle successfully. Now our fretting
was over. We checked our credits, got our caps and
gowns, and then the last week arrived with Bacca-
laureate, Class Night, and-Commencement! With
that grand, glorious, and somewhat sad feeling we
took our diplomas and walked out of S.l'l.S. never to
return as students again.
So now we close the door on high school. We're
not a part of S,H.S. anymore, we don't really belong.
We'll never race through the halls, shouting and
laughing, never slam locker doors, never gripe
about teachers and homework. We're part of a big-
ger group now: graduates of S.H.S. Maybe ten
years from now welll look back and think it wasnlt
so bad after all. So here's to S.H.S. and the members
of the Class of '46! Good luck!
Marilyn D. Broclzman
S li a k e s p e a r e's Dream 33
Shakespc-are's Dream Staff 43
Class Play Staff 33 Sponsors
Club 43 Pep Club 33 Girl Re'
serves 33 Sophomore Clerks.
Malcolm K. Brown
Vice - p r es i de n t, Student
Council 43 Finance Commit-
tee 43 Co-ehairman, Croix
Canteen 43 Winter Home-
coming Committee 33 Quill
and Seroll 3 43 Arrow Sports
lirlitor 43 Arrow Staff 33 Kab
Stall 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Orehes-
tra 122 Vive-president, Home
lloom 2: Aviation Club 2, Il.
4, Ht-X .23 3.
Carole V. Ames
Duluth Denfeld 2, 33 Arrow
Staff 43 Kab Staff 43 Shake-
speare's Dream 43 Class Play
Staff 43 Vice-president, Spon-
sors Club 43 G.A.A. 4.
Honor Roll3 Kab Staff 43 Class
Play Staff 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Or-
Kab Staff 43 Shakespeaies
Dream Staff 43 Biology Club
First Football Squad 43 Track
Team 2, 3, 43 Biology Club 23
god and Gun Club 3, 43 Hi-Y
Student Council 43 Chairman,
Seenery Committee 43 Seen-
ery Committee 2, 33 "S" Club
2, 3, 43 First Football Squad
fl, 43 Sec-ond Football Squad
23 First Basketball Team 3,
43 Seeond Basketball Team 23
Baseball Team 2, 3, 43 Kab
Siaft 43 Class Vice president
43 Biology Club 23 Rod and
Gun Club 33 Hi-Y 23 Aviation
23 Pep Club 43 Girl Reserves
Beulah E. Anderson
Shakespeare's Dream 33 Biol-
ogy Club 23 Pep Club 3, 4.
Seeretary, Home Room 43
Girl Reserves 23 Pep Club 3,
4: Correspondence Club Il.
Noon Hour Committee 43
Thespians 3, 43 First Football
Squad 43 Second Football
Squad 33 Class Play Cast 32
Shakespeare's Dream 2, Il, 43
Treasurer, F.F.A. 3: F.F.A. 2,
43 Aviation Club fl.
Aviation Club 33 Hi-Y 3: Pho-
tography Club 43 Biology
Mary V. B. Carlson
Orchestra 2: Biology Club 2:
Girl Reserves 35 Dramatic
Club 2, 3.
Student Council 33 Girl Re-
serves 33 G.A.A. 2, 33 Pep 2: Sponsors Club 3: Pep Club
Club 3, 43 Correspondence 3.
Bennie O. Carlson
Treasurer, F.F.A. 45 F.F.A. 2,
33 Rod and Gun Club 3.
Honor Roll: Thespians 43
Class Play Cast 3, 43 Shake-
speare's Dream 2, 33 Shake-
speare's Dream Staif 43
One-act Play Contest 4, Dec-
lamation 4: Dramatic Club 2,
3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3.
Maryetta J. Conners
Girl Reserves 23 Biology Club
Homecoming Queen 43 Re-
ception Committee 2, 4: Ar-
row Staff 43 Kab Staff 41
President, Home Room 4:
Sponsors Club 3, 43 Biology
Vice-president, Pep Club 4:
Pep Club 3, 4: G.A.A. 23
Ser-ond Football Squad 2:
Rod and Gun Club 43 F.F,A.
Chairman, Hall and Building
Committee 43 Hall and Build-
ing Committee 33 "S" Club 2,
3, 45 First Football Squad 2,
3, -45 First Basketball Team 3,
-1: Second Basketball Team
23 Track Team 2, 3, 43 Kab
Staff 43 President, Home
Room 4: Class Council 3, 43
Aviation Club 43 Rod and
Gun Club 33 Biology Club 2:
Shakeepertrefs Dream 43 Presi
de-nt, Sophomore CIPFKSQ Secre
tary, Home Room 23 Girl Re
serves 2, 3 43 Pop Club 3, 4.
Honor Roll3 National Honor So-
ciety: Student Count-il 2, 4
Chairman, Yell Committee 4
tion Committee 33 Quill ant
Sr-roll 43 Kab Subsc-rip ion Man
' ' 9
Mary Ellen Feis
Honor Roll3 Quill and Scroll 43
Kab Copy Editor 43 Arrow
Staff 3, 43 Class Play Staff 3.
43 S e 1' r et a r y, Photography
Club 43 Phofography Club 2, 3.
Arrow Stall 43 Pep Club 43
Sc-'once Club 3: Biology Club
2: Sophomore Clerks. X
VVQ-lfare Committee 23 Rvvepl
Quill and Sc-roll 43 Kab Art
Editor 43 Arrow Staff 2, 33
Turitala Slaff 2, 3, 43 Track
Team 33 Vice-president Pho-
tography Club 43 Secretary,
Photogaohy Club 33 Library
Club 33 Hi-Y 23 Biology Club 2.
Class Play Staff 3, 43 Shake-
speare's Dream 43 G A.A. 2 3,
, l es s 2, 3, 4.
Sponso's lub 43 Pep
Stud t Council 3, 43 Chair-
man, Flag Committee 43 Flag
Committee 33 Vice-president,
Home Room 43 Secretary-
Treasur'e:, Seience Club 43
Rod and Gun Club 33 Biology
ager 43 Arrow Stall' 43 Clar: l
le rder 4
Play Stall 33 Chee 4-2 -' 3
Class Set-r'etary 2, 43 Vlt'0-IllPil- I
dt-nt, Home Room 33 Pep Club 43
Girl R+-serves 33 Biology Club 2
Shakespeares Dream 2, 33
Sponsors Club 43 Pep Club 33
Biology Club 23 Sophomore
Thespians 3, 43 Shakespeare's
Dream 3, 43 Class Play Cast.
33 Class Play Stall 43 Kab
Staff 43 President, Home
Room 23 Vice-president, Hi-Y
33 Secretary, Hi-Y 23 Science
Club 43 Biology Club 23 Con-
sezvation Club 33 Aviation
Siudent Council 43 Chairman,
Finance Committee 43 "S"
Club 3, 43 First Football
Squad 3, 43 Student Manager,
Basketball Team 33 Student.
Manager. Track 'Team 33
Rod and Gun Club 33 Aviation
Club 33 Hi-Y 2.
Shakespeards Dream 23 Choir
2, 3, 43 Pep Club 3.
Anton R. Friedrich
Library Club 23 Photography
Club 3, 4.
Hall and Building Committee
43 Thespians 3, 43 Class Play
Cast 3, -13 Slrakespeaies
Dream 2, 33 Cheerleader 3, 43
Arrow Staff 43 Kab Staff 43
Photography Club 2, 33 Avia-
tion Club 4.
Charles R. Frederickson
First Basketball Team 43 Sec-
ond Basketball Team 23 Vice-
president, Home Room 43
Vice-president, Rod and Gun
Club 43 Rod and Gun Club 3.
Maplewood Academy 2, 33
Rod and Gun Club 4.
Class Play Staf. 3, 43 Band 2,
3, 43 Orchestra 23 Arrow Staff
2, 33 Kab Staff 4: Girl Re-
seixes 2 3 4' Scienqe Club 3
Sponsors Club 4. 3,4 C '
, , 4 , M
rl 1 tQf"l'
Student Counril 33 Second
Football Squad 33 Svc-ond
Basketball Team 23 Tram-lc
Team 2 3, 41 Clan-s Plz1yStal'l'
33 Band 23 Rod anti Gun Club
3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3.
Mary C. Haseliine
Class Play Staff 43 Kab Staff
43 Arrow Staff 43 G.A.A. 2.
Honor Roil3 Nationrl Honor
Society: D.A.R. Award -43 .lu-
nior Ar-adm-my ol' Science 2, 3,
41 Student Counvil 2, 3, -13
Welfare Committee Chairman
3: Recs-ption Committee 23
Assembly Commitee 4' Thes-
pians 3, 43 Quill and Scroll 3,
4: A 'ow Co-New: Editor 3:
Kab Staff 4: Tus'tala Co-Edi-
'nr 43 Class Play C1151 32 Class
Play Staff 4: Shakesoc-are's
Dream 43 Class President, 33
P esident, Home Room 43
Secretary, Girl Reserves 23
Sponsors C'ub 3, 43 Girl Re-
serves 3, 4.
Class Play Staff 43 Kab Staff
43 Vice-president, Commer-
cial Club 23 Biologv Club 23
G.A.A. 2, 3, 43 Dec-lamation
43 Dxamatic Club 3, 4.
Larry Hurley George E. Iserman
.Iunior Acadeiny of Science 23 Student Council 43 Thespians
Student Council 43 Class R,-13 Clg1gqPl3yCg1st3' , '
Council 41 Hall and Building Y 3, -13 Library Club 2, 3.
Committee 43 Trat'k Team 2,
3, -lj Sliakespt'ai'e's Dream -43
St-t'retary-'l're:tstii'er of Hi-Y
33 lli-Y 23 Biology Club 23 Rod
and Gun Club 3, 43 Aviation
R0be1'f 5399 Richard Jeans
Junior Academy of Science SfudgntcguncillkViQg-p1'Qgi-
23 Band 2, 3, -lg Orchestra 23 dent' FJFIA. 4: Biology Club
I-'.I-YA. 2, ft, 4: Hifwlotzs' Club 22 2, Rod and Gun Club 33 RF.
Aviation Club 3, A' 3.
Student Council 23 "S" Club
4: Finst Football Squad 4:
Second Football Squad 2, 33
Second Basketball Team 22
Baseball Team 3, 43 Rod and
Gun Club 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3.
fycfdu, W L
Welfare Committee 43 Class
Play Cast 33 Class Play Staff
33 Arrow News Editor 33 Ar-
row Staff 23 President, Home
Room 43 Secretary, Sponsors
Club 33 News Writing Club 23
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Biology
Club 23 Sponsors Club 4.
Delphine Ann Humphreys
Shakespeare's Dream 2, 33
Choir 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 3, 43
G.A.A. 2, 33 Biology Club 23
Girl Reserves 2.
Hall and Building Committee
2, 4: Club 3, 43 First Foot-
ball Squad 3, 43 First Basket-
ball Squad 33 Student Man-
ager, Basketball Team 43 Kab
Staff 43 Vice-president. Home
Room 43 President, Aviation
Club 43 Rod and Gun Club 33
Biology Club 2: Hi-Y 2.
Class Play Staff 3, 43 Shake-
speare's Dream 33 Biology
Club 23 Sophomore Clerksg
Commercial Club 33 Pep Club
Kab Editor-in-Chief 43 Honor
ROllQ Student Council 2, 33
Assembly Committee 33
Homecoming Committee 2, 33
Chairman, Homecoming Com-
mittee 43 Quill and Scroll 3,
43 Kab Statf 33 Arrow Staff
23 Tusitala Staff 3, 43 One-
act Play Contest 43 Debate
23 Band Student Director 4:
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 23
Class President 43 Class Vice-
president 2, 33 Secretary,
Home Room 43 Secretary,
Aviation Club 3: Debate Club
Photography Club 23 Aviation
Club 3 4.
Forest Lake High School 2, 32
Sponsors Club 4.
SI. Paul Central 2. 33 Thes-
pians 43 Quill and Scroll 3. 43
Cheerleader 43 Shakespeare?
D.eam 43 One-act Play Con-
test 43 Class Play Staff 4:
Shakespeare's Dream Staff 2,
33 Secretary, Home Room 22
Treasurer, Home Room 31 G.
A. A. 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2,
3, 43 Pep Club 32 Sponsors
"S" Club 2, 3, 43 First, Foot-
ball Squad 2, 3, 43 Second
Basketball Team 23 Track
Team 2, 3, 43 Class Play Cast
3, 43 Shakespeare's Dream 43
Shakespeare's Dream Staff 33
President, Scienee Club 43
Rod and Gun Club 33 Plane
Spotters Club 23 Biology Club
ear-'s Dream 2, 3:
Dec-lamatory 4: One-act Play
Shakespeare's Dream 43 Choir
2, 3, 43 Biology Club 2.
Honor Roll3 Class Play Staff
3, 43 Shakespeare's Dream 33
Shakespeare's Dream Staff 43
Arrow Staff 43 Kab Staf. 43
Biology Club 23 Correspon-
denee Club 23 Science Club 33
Girl Reserves 3, 43 Pep Club 4.
Class Play Staff 3, 43 Arrow
Exchange Editor 43 Arrow
Staff 33 Kab Staff 43 Treasur-
er, Home Room 23 Girl Re-
serves 33 Sponsors Club 3, 43
Biology Club 2.
Secretary - Treasurer, H o m e
Room 43 Commervial Club 33
Girl Reserves 3, 4.
New Ricliinoiid High School
2, Il: 'Fbespians 4: Kab Stall'
43 Choir 45 Secretary, Home
Room 4: Class Play Cast 4:
Girl Reserves 43 Dramatic
and Public Speaking Club 4.
Library Club 2, 33 Pep Club 4.
Class Play Staff 43 Biology
Club 23 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43
Pep Club 3, 43 G.A.A. -1.
Mary Ann Lynch
President, Thespians 43 Thes-
pions 3: President, Home
Room 23 Kab Staff 43 Arrow
Staff 4: Class Play Staff 3, 43
Shakespeare's Dream 3: Spon-
sors Club 4g Pep Club 33
G.A.A. 33 Commercial Club 2:
Biology Club 2.
Choir 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 3.
I L .
Marie E. Monlpetit
Sliakespeares Dream 43 Pres-
ident, Girl Reserves 43 Vice-
president, G.A.A. 31 Sponsors
Club 43 Pep Club 31 Corres-
pondence Club 2g President,
Student Council 35 Rod and
Gun Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 2.
Rod and Gun Club 2, 3, 4.
Rod and Gun Club 2, 3: Avia-
tion Club 4: Hi-Y 2, 3,
Joseph A. Miller
Student Council 43 President,
Student Council 4: Chairman,
Noon Hour Committee 43 "S"
Club 3, 4: First Football
Squad 3, 43 Second Football
Squad 23 Second Baseball
Team 2: Track Team 2, 3, -45
Kab Staff 43 Class Play Staff
3: One-act Play Contest 4:
Vice-president, Aviation Club
43 Vice-p r e si d e n t, Home
Room 33 Class Council 4:
Aviation Club 33 Biologv Club
2: Rod and Gun Club 3.
Honor R0llQ Student Council
3, 43 Welfare Committee 31
Winter Homecoming Commit-
tee 33 Homecoming Commit-
tee 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 43
'Fhespians 23 Vice-president,
Thespians 3, -lg Tusitala
Stall' 2, 3, 43 Arrow Feature
Editor 33 Arrow Editor-in-
Chief 43 Kab Statt' 43 Arrow
Stall' 23 Class Play Cast 3, 43
Declamation 33 Sliakespeare's
Dream Cast 23 President,
Home Room 33 Vice-presi-
dent, Home Room 43 Secre-
tary, Home Room 23 Secre-
tary, Dramatic Club 23 News
Writing Club 2, 33 Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 43 Dramatic and
Public Speaking Club 4.
Mary L. McKnight
Honor R0llQ Welfare Com-
mittee 33 Kab Staff 43 Thes-
pians 43 Class Play Cast 33
G.A.A. 3, 43 Pep Club 33 Spon-
sors Club 43 One-act Play
Contest 43 Biology Club 2.
Shakespeare's Dream 23 Com-
mercial Club 2, 33 Pep Club
43 Girl Reserves 3, 4.
Shakespeare's Dream Staff 3:
Senior Play Statt' 43 Arrow
Staff 3, 43 Kab Staff 43 Co-
Chairman, Croix Canteen 43
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 23
President, Home Room 43
Vice-president, Home Room 2.
33 President, Dramatic Club
23 Aviation Club 3, 43 Pho-
tography Club 23 Biology
Hall and Building Committee
43 Noon Hour Committee 33
Class Council 33 President,
Home Room 2, 33 Rod and
Gun Club 33 F.F.A. 2, 3, 4.
Junior Academy of Science 2,
33 Class Play Staff 43 Kab
Staff 43 Arrow Statf 23 Sec-
retary, Pep Club 43 Biology
Club 23 Photography Club 3.
Honor Roll3 National Honor
Society: Junior Academy of
Science 23 Finance Commit-
tee 33 Bookstore Committee
43 Quill and Scroll 43 Thes-
pians 43 Class Play Cast 43
Shakespeare's Dream 3, 43
Kab Business Manager 43
Band 23 Treasurer, Girl Re-
serves 43 Photography Club
33 Girl Reserves 33 Pep Club
43 Biology Club 2.
Elizabeth A. Nolde
Secretary, Home Room 33 Bi-
ology Club 23 Photography
Club 33 Sponsors Club 4.
Sponsors Club 3, 43 Biology
'S' Club 2, 3, 43 First Football
Squad 2, 3, 43 First Basket-
ball Team 3, 43 Second Bas-
ketball Team 23 Baseball
Team 2, 3, 43 Lost and Found
Committee 23 Shakespeare's
Dream 33 Class President 23
President, Biology Club 23
President., Hi-Y 23 Treasurer,
Aviation Club 43 Rod and
Gun Club 3.
akespt-art-'s Dream 2, 31 P4-in Club 3, 43 Biology Club 2.
' lb 4
ull' 2-, fi, -ll lvl! Cll
Ili amal 14' Club J.
" ' ' 'iol
rl and hun Club .l, ,lg ll
y Club 2.
'S' Club 2, 3, 4.
Robert E. Peterson
Class Play Stall' Zig Arrow
Club 23 Rod and Gun Club -1
f 5 f ,I
Jean Ellen Pretzl
Statf2,31 Kab Stall' 4: Sec'-
ietaiy, Home Room 33 Sevie-
tary. library Club 3: Bio'og:y
Biology Club 23 Pep Club 3, il.
Honor Roll: National Honor
Society 43 Junior Academy of
Science 2, 3: Hall and Build-
ing Committee 42 'S' Club Il,
43 First Football Squad Il, -lg
Seeonfl Football Squad 22
First Basketball Team 3g
Seeond Basketball Team 23
Track Team 2, 3, 43 Biology
Club 2: Rod and Gun Club fig
Seieuce Club fl.
'S' Club 2 Ii, -tp Sec-ond Bas-
ketball Ts-:im 121 ll!lSt'l5Illl
Team 2. fl, 42 l'rvsiflvut,
Home Room -lg lliologv Club
2: Rod and tluu Club Il, el.
Honor Roll: Chairman, Book-
store Committee 43 Book-
store Committee Jig Class
Play Staff 41 Biology Club 2:
Commervial Club R3 Pep Club
Dorothy L. Reichow
Lenore E. Riebe
Kab Staff' -13 Shakespeare-'s
IJ eam Staff 3, -li Class Play
Staff 33 Biology Club 23 Com-
rneiwial Club 2. 31 Pep Club 4.
Joyce H. Ritzer
Kab Stall 43 Arrow Staff 43
Class Play Staff 33 Shake-
speare's Dream Staff 33 Pep
Club 3, 43 G.A.A. 3, 43 Biol-
ogy Club 2.
Vili9diCi0l'lZUlQ Honor RolI3
Junior Academy ot' Science 23
Choir 23 Secretary-Treasurer
Home Room 43 Vice-presi-
dent, Home Room 23 Presi-
dent, Sponsors Club 43 Spon-
sors Club 33 Biology Club 23
Correspondence Club 2.
Joan St. Marie
Kab Stall' 43 Shakespeare's
Dream 43 Bookstore Commit-
tee 43 Girl Reserves 43 Sec-
retary-treasurer, Home Room
23 Pep Club 33 G.A.A. 3:
Elaine A. Roettger
Honor Roll3 Student Council
2, 43 Thespians 43 Chairman,
Welfare Committee 43 Wel-
fare Committee 23 Arrow
Staff 43 Class Play Cast 43
Class Play Staff 33 Shake-
speare's Dream 23 Secretary-
T.easu.er, Home Room 33
President Home Room23 Sec-
retary, Biology Club 23 G A A.
43 Sponsors Club 43 Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 3.
Prom Chairman 33 Home-
coming Committee 43 Class
Play Stat. 33 Shakespeare's
D.eam 33 Arrow Staff 3, 43
Kab Staff 43 President, Home
Room 2. 3: Vice-president,
Home Room 43 President,
Sponsors Club 3: Vice-presi-
dent, Girl Reserves 43 Dra-
matic Club 23 Biology Club
23 Sponsors Club 43 Girl Re-
serves 2, 3.
Class Play Staff 33 Shake-
speare-'s Dream 2, 3, 43 Secre-
tary, Home Room 43 G.A.A.
43 Girl Reserves 33 Pep Club
3: Dramatic Club 23 Spon-
sors Club 4.
Mary Lee Schadegg
Honor Rollg National Honor
Society: Sludent Council 2,
33 Lost and Found Commit-
tee 23 Class Play Cast 43
Clziss Play Stall' 33 Shake-
speare's Dream 23 Kab Stall'
43 Thespians 43 President,
Home Room 4: I.ib.ary Club
32 Pep Club 31 Girl Reserves
43 Dramatic and Pub'ic
Speaking Club 43 Air Raid
Hi- Y 2, 3.
Betty A. Schafer
Band 2, 3, 43 .lunior Academy
of Science 2, 3, 4: Science
Club 33 Sponsors Club 2, 43
Girl Reserves 43 Biology Club
21 Shakespeaicfs Dream 23
Dramatic Club 2.
Senior Play Staff 43 Shake-
speare's Dream 2, 33 Kab
S'a.f 43 Girl Reserves 3, 43
Biology Club 2.
Arrow Staff 3, 43 Kab Staff
45 Class Play Cast 43 Drama-
tic' Club 2: Biology Club 22
Sponsors Club 3.
Biology Club 2, Commercial
Club 33 Sponsors Club 4.
Kab Staff 4: Secretary-Treas-
urer, Home Room 35 Girl Re-
serves 2: Pep Club 3, 4.
Salutatoriang Honor Roll:
National Honor Societyg Ju-
nior Aeademy of Science 2, 3,
43 Quill and Scroll 43 Fi-
nance Committee 3: Chair-
man, Bookstore Committee 41
Bookstore Committee 33 Kab
Layout Editor 4: Arrow Staff
43 'Tusitala Co-Editor 41 Kab
Staff 33 Tusitala Staff 33
Treasurer, Home Room 4:
Girl Reserves 3, 43 Biology
Club 23 I.C.C. Representative
Yell Committee 42 Cheerlead-
er 43 Hi-Y 23 Biology Club 21
Rod and Gun Club 33 Avia-
tion Club 4.
Play Staff 43 Arrow
Staff 43 Kab Staff 43 Hi-Y 2:
Rod and Gun Club 33 Biology
Club 23 Aviation Club B, 4.
Sponsors Club 4: Svienm-
Club 3: Girl Reserves 23 Bi-
ology Club 2.
Shirlee M. Schwankee
Vic'e-presirlent, Home Room
33 Dramatit' Club 23 G.A.A.
121 Pep Club 3, 4.
Richard Shattuck E
'-FJQA' 2 3' 4: Rod and Gun Vicefpresident, Home Room
' Club 3.
4: Rod and Gun Club 3, 4:
Library Club 2: Hi-Y 2.
Kathleen Swanson Bette Ann Wall
'Jtography Club 31 Spon-
s Club 4. tSirle Thirri l.et'ti
isim- 'rap l.et'ti
nor Roll, National Honor
'Q ill and Sc-roll 45
Avadeiny of Sciviire LZ:
i-spians 43 Kalb Advertising
nagvr -tg Arrow Stall' 2, -tg
'lily Cast 3, 43 Biology
b 23 Girl Reserves Sl, -tg
unatim' Club 4.
tSirle Top Right!
nor Roll: National llonor
'iety 45 Se-i'retzu'y, Student
- 3 ' ' Committee- 43
wkstori- Committee S13
ill ini Sri
2 r ."'oIl 43 Arrow
ws Editor 43 Arrow Staff
l lx il
'si Staff 43 Cheer
uit-r -tg Slizikvspeaies
'llll St'it't' 'X' Cli Pllx
.4 ., .RSS 2'
itt 35 Sec'retary, Home
,mm 123 Girl Reserve-s 31
Writing Club 33 Biol-
V' Club 2.
tSide Sc-roncl l.efti
-ltare Committee 41 Class
y Statt' Il: Shake-speare's
'am Ll: Arrow Staff 23 Kab
iff 43 Vive-president, Home
win ' '
4, President, Sponsors
lb -1: Secret ary-Treasurer,
Room 12, 33 Girl Re-
3, 43 Pep Club 33 Dra-
Club 23 Biology Club 2.
ide Sevonrl Righti
Pep Club 3, 4.
Eugene C. Walters
Second Football Squad 23
l,ibrary Club 4.
tSifle Third Righti
Biolot-TB' Club 121 Rod and Gun Q 'fl x x
Club Il: Photography Club '
4, Hi-Y :ag Aviation Club '1T'x,'- X,
1 fli ' b
il.ower Ri w Top Le ,
President, Home Room 43
Vicepresiricnt, Home Room
33 Biology Club 23 Library
Club 12: Rod and Gun Club 3,
il,ower Row Top Centeri
Donna L. Harsh
St. Paul Marshall 33 Band Z:
Class Treasurer 25 Shake-
speare-'s Dream 4: Girl Re-
serves 2, 43 G.A.A. 2, 45 Dra-
matic' Club 2.
tl.ower Row- Top Righti
Betty Ann Welander
Honor Roll, .lunior Academy
of Science 2: Class Play Staff
43 Shake-speare's Dream 2, R,
43 Choir 2, 3, 4: Girl Rv-
serves 3, 4: Svienve Club Il:
Pep Club 4.
tl,ower Row f- Bottom l.efti
Student Counril 4: Thespian
43 Kab Staff 43 Arrow Staff
43 Student Director, Shake-
speare's Dream 43 Class Play
Cast 4: Class Play Staff -lg
One-act Play Contest 43 Soph-
omore Cle-rks: Sponsors Club
43 Biology Club 23 G.A.A. fl:
Pep Club 3.
tI.ower Row -Bottom Centerh
Class Play Staff 33 Shake-
speare's Dream Staft' 3: Kab
Staff 43 Secretary, Home
Room 35 Pep Club 3, 4, Bi-
tI,ower Row--Bottom Right'
lean Rumpho, Valedictorian, ,,,-,,, ., Y
Helen Sundin, Salutatorian, ,- M
lrene Nelson E.,
Mike Hurley U.,
Mary Ellen Feis ,
Mary Hanson .---
Patrick Bastien ,
Betty Schaefer ,.,
Joyce Linner We
Pat Cates --,..,...
Betty Welander -
Kay Finnegan -W
Elaine Roettger ,
Ernest Peaslee ,.
Bernadine Pribnow -... .
Mary Mclinight W..- ..
They Who Hit
HONOR ROLL: Irene Nelson, Bernadine Pribnow, Marilyn McGarry, Helen Sundin, Ernest Peaslee, Patrick
Bastien, Marilyn Wagner, Mary Ellen Feis, Gretchen Tobisch. Seated: Joyce Linner, Betty Welanrler. Pat Cates,
.14-nn Rumpho, Mary Mc-Knight, Mary Schadegg, Mary Hanson. Absent: Mike Hurley. Betty Scliaefer, Kzry Finne-
gzin, Elaine Roettger.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
While the Honor Roll is made up ot all Seniors
who have an average ot 90 or above for their three
years in High School, members ot the National Honor
Society are chosen tor outstanding qualities of schol-
arship, character, and service to the school. Nomina-
tions and election are by instructors who have work-
ed with the students in class and in extra-curricular
The Class of '46 has twenty members on the
Honor Roll, the largest representation since 1939, and
has eight members in the National Honor Society.
The students receiving the honor this year have
served the school in various fields. The list includes
Student Council members, committee members, and
students having done outstanding work in journal-
ism, dramatics, and sports.
The members of the Stillwater Chapter for 1946
are Hay Finnegan, Mary Hanson, Irene Nelson, Er-
nest Peaslee, Mary Lee Schadegg, Helen Sundin,
Gretchen Tobisch, and Marilyn Wagner.
HONOR SOCIETY: Ernest Peaslee, Helen Sundin, Gretchen Tobisch, Kay Finnegan, Mary Hanson
Irene Nelson, Marilyn Wagner, Mary Schadegg.
Mary Simonet, president:
Ruth Ponatli, treasurer: Dor-
othy Simonvl, council mem-
lwrg Muriel Mongoven, vice-
prvsiclentg Frank Stewart.,
secretary: Bob Bachelder,
After a year of constant heckling and down-
right agony, last year's sophomores expanded their
chests, bought bigger hats, and became Juniors.
They began planning for their Junior year last spring
when they elected their officers and made big plans
for the new year.
With twelve boys on the A team, and twelve
on the B team, the class was well represented in
football. Basketball? With five on the A squad
and six on the B team, the Juniors felt mighty im-
portant. And three of the four student managers
came from their class too!
ln dramatics, 'Garden of the Moon', the class
play, really gave them a chance to make use of-
their surplus energy. A cast of fifteen and a pro-
duction staff of twenty-eight made the play a suc-
cess and rehearsals a riot, In the Thespian one-
act play contest, 'twas the Junior play, The Reefer
Man, that won first place. Could the guns have
been the deciding factor?
Let no one suggest that the Class of '47 took
a back seat when it came to journalism. The Ar-
row, the Hab, and the Tusitala all bear their im-
print-to a greater or lesser degree.
And when they had a party, what theme did
these 'sophisticates' choose? A Kiddie Party with
the proper costumes, toys, and games, seemed most
appropriate, and was fun.
The Prom, the last of their festivities for the
year, proved to be as beautiful and as thrilling as
a Prom should be. With, I'm Always Chasing Rain-
bows, furnishing the motif, the students and their
guests spent an evening dreamily searching for
the pot of gold at the end of every rainbow.
Now these veterans of classroom combat wait
and wonder. They don't know whether they have
enough credits to be seniors, they only know they
have been here long enough.
Row -1: .Ivan Dahl, Mark
Crinimins, lirldiv Bifulk.
Vvrnon Dahlko, Rob
Bzivlivldvr, .lohn Black-
wvll, Alivv DOVVolf.
Row Il: Rogvr Rum-go,
Yvonnv Anrlvison, Jum-
Alvorn, Corrinv Carlson.
Dorothy Colvh, Mary
Row 2: JoAnne- Davivs,
.loan Dahl, Corrine- Dal-
luhn, ldmily Cie-snian.
llarolcl Borglunfl, Dim-k
Ralfanz, Bc-vvrly Borg-
Row 1: Roh Colv, Dv-
loros Carlson, Collvvn
Drisvoll, Barhara Ran-
vrofl, .le-anno Downw, ll-
vana Dahlhf-rg, Shirloy
Row -1: Nflwarfl llanlvy,
Roh Granquist, Roflnf-y
lle'nclrim'kson, Jim Havi-
nvr, .lohn lisivllv, Pvrry
Johnson. Charles lloo-
Row Ji: liarhara llanim,
llvvvrly Frovhnor, Toni
Frawloy, Elclon .lohn-
son, liugom- From-hm-in
C a r o l i n 0 Garvaglia,
He-tio Lu Johnson.
Row 2: Vivian Hoops,
llarhara FQ-hlow. lim'-
orly Johnson, Rogor .la-
vohson, Barhara Gasi,
Doro1hy Klohlv, Gvorgi-
Row l: .lano llolstvn,
.lini .le-ans, llvlon Ilorl-
wtroni, Sliirlvy Jarvhoxx,
Carol llalluuisl, Flor-
Ron' li llowarnl l,oli-
nian, 'l'on1 Kim-in. Wil-
lwrl Korn, lloh Maclilon,
Rogor la-clmling, 'l'on1
Kilkolly, llill l.ol'l.
Row Sl: ,larkio l.al-'ax'or.
Virginia l,ohniann, Don-
alml Linquisl, David I.in-
nvr. Marian l.4-Vino,
lVl a r j o r i ei .lon-phson,
Row LZ: l.oLliso Marclaus,
Shirlvy i.illIlQ'l'l', Dolor-
os Kri-xx, Mari Maflson
Norma Krivsol, lClaino
Row l: Lorna Kriosvl,
Margarvi Kress, Doris
Larson, Rosvlla Korth,
Dvlorvs Kumi-row, Flor-
Row W x1
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My a f News
s - ia
Bob Sundin, vice president:
David J 0 h n s 0 n, treasurer:
.lim Murphy, president: Tom
Wide-eyed and open-mouthed, they began their
high school career in the fall of '45. Then, as now,
they sat in the rear of the auditorium and were the
last to leave. As they scurried meekly about the
echoing halls, with green grass coming out their ears,
they looked and acted the part of Sophies.
1 ow IL..-
But, before long, they became bold enough to
choose officers. By now their shyness had disap-
peared, the imaginary grass had vanished, and they
were a part of good old S.H.S. Led by James Murphy,
president, Bob Sundin, vice-president, Tom Aber-
crombie, secretary, David Johnson, treasurer, and
Mr. Jansen, advisor, they began to take part in school
A roller skating party in Crocus Park was their
first venture. Black and blue, after an evening of
bangs and bumps-who cares about that?-they rat-
ed the party a huge success.
'Herbie the Hero,' produced for the Thespian
one-act play contest, was a hilarious experience-
especially during rehearsal! Speech contests-dra-
matic, humorous, extemporaneous-and debate, as
Well, brought work and fun to the contestants.
Sports? Of course! Football, basketball, base-
ball, and track teams-none of them could get along
without the Sophomores. Oh, yes, they were all a
part of 'making the ball roll at our alma mater.
So comes and goes the life of a Sophomore-
green, envious, and shy. Always doing something,
but nothing in particular. They hope, work, and
wait to be high and mighty juniors, or perhaps-
careful now-even Seniors!
Row 4: Dick Astelle,
Marilyn Bruelte, David
Bonse, Gilbert Ander-
son. Russell Anderson,
Donald Buege, Harvey
Row 3: Audrey Cates,
Virginia Anderson. Har
old Carlson, .loe Bell,
Helen Bloom, Lorna Al-
Corn. Marjorie Broch-
Row 2: Elaine Benoe,
Marvel Nsmus, Diek
Cartony, James Broch-
Man, P e g 1: y Chase,
Clara Behrman. .lerry
Bal.anz, Ellen Benoe.
Row 1: Carol Buller-
field, Ramona Bjork-
man. R o b e r I Beals,
Phyllis Anderson, Dor-
othy Blavkwell. Ken-
neth Hui-ge, Marlha
Row -1: Margaret Gun-
derson, Lois tlrunke
Paul Hansen, John Dal-
ton, Roger Colombo,
Stanley Faust, Mary
Row fl: Myrna Chial.
Donald llziyner, .lohn
Dahl, .lanies Deziner,
Joyce IJuRoc-lier, Mali-
Row 2: Kay Greerlei
Carl Hlmerhzirt, Roger
Hanson, Bob Dahl, Czir-
ol Clemens, William
Clilker Delores lfhnerl.
Row 12 Katharine Con
llf'l'S, Helly Felilow, He'-
ly Harvey, 'l'll1'l'4'S:
Grarly, Charles Hurd-
ner, Pal lh'es1-liler.
Roxy l: llavirl .lohnsozr
.lohn 1lul'l', Toni lloolex,
Philip Hudson, Uoh lm-
Barrl, Dir-lc Johnsozi,
Row fl: Pat Lehrer, Mar-
ilyn Kieske, Rowgiine
Johnson. David Lager-
sledt, Shirley .l1lIlSOIl,
Row 12: Barbara .lonei
Shirley Johnson. Don
ald Larson Carol John-
son, Barbara Ledbclter.
Beverly Iiuhnke, M:irei:i
Row 1: Evon Hiekle.
Theora l.aVoie, Dorothy
Kiernan, Donna Klund.
Belly .lane Kenny, Wu-
va I.ou Kollander.
Row -l: W'nym- Mois-
nvr Lois Mvinkt-, .lznnvs
l.u1-ka-11, .lznne-s lVlLn'phy,
Rivhatrtl Moo, Frank
lA'lIllit', liill Millikvn.
Row Ili lrvnv l,ol'gA'vl1,
Cant h tt r i n lf lAtlIlllilll,
lVl1ll'llj'll l.intlln-rg, Mil'-
riznn Micctvliw, Donald
lVlzn'ty, llvvt-1'ly Mt-Cnin,
Kvnnvth lVlntts.wn, Clit'-
Row 13: lilorn Muri-
nnn, lTl:1l'oxn-1' ltlt-yt-1',
.lltt't1llt'llllt' MQ-rri', lsvm'
Mille-r, Lozrzlinv Mun-
km-lwitz, Many Nlt-C'z1l'-
thy, Int-k Klnnrl I,oron
Row 1: l,nx'mln- Nlnrk-
gratt, .lo Ann l.ohnmn,
lille-on lVl:tr4lnus, Matson
Mt-yt-rs, l'nt l.ohnn-r,
lVlzn'g:not Millvt, Hov-
Row -12 VVilli:ln1 Nol-
son, Curl N1-rln, lfrztnk-
lin li:1clLtortx,.lo1'l'y Howt-
tgcr, l:t'l'1llllllll' Putvr-
son, Milo- Nolnn, Gor-
tlon Itivht- t, Anrlriv Ol-
lloxx' fl: llolort-Q l'e't1't'-
son, Dorothy lXl1'tie'e'.
l1nt'h:n'n Pttlnlqulst Ilen-
tx' Olson, Roln-rl Mc'-
C40llllllLfllj', Dorothy No-
vt-tzlw, Nlzntrvvn Rznllv,
How 13: .lllllt' Norhnnl-
vr, Cnrol Wstzltl, Angus
IVl:n'lDonztItl. Ruth R21-
tltwnz, lio'Iyn lzthn,
MZllll't't'Il tJ'lh'lm1, Pnl
lVll'llllj'l'tl, Ruth Mt'-
Row 1: lJlztn:t Re-tlmnn,
Donna Mzw Rovpkt-,
lorztino Nt-lson, Donna
Prihnow. Virginia IR--
torson. l4'lorvIn'Q- lin-vvl-Q.
I,0llN Noltlc-, Virgil lllzll-
Row -1: lflvt-rt-tt Roton-
lwrry, Roh St'llElLlt'l',
Chnrlos Wzlgnvr, Kon-
neth Strivtf, Boh Sun-
din, Mvrvyn Wolshonx,
Roh Sztmihott, .lack
Row 3: Mary Sock-
ne-sx, Rnsse-ll Zzlbe-l, Da-
vid Spf-ivll, Mary
Slzntghtor, Don Sovrost,
John Sojut, Lowvll
Wzn'nol', CllZlI'lUS Rhoin-
Row 12: George Solm,
Ann Rowland, Shirlvy
land, Betty Slvindorff,
.I 0 r o m 0 Wfilllghlllll,
Row 1: l,0l'0llEl Zeuli,
Charlos White, Anita
Sclnwfvly Becky Rosen-
quist, Arlene Schmidt,
Dorothy Nt-wmzm, Dur-
Miss Leonard and class get t ' ther for a council.
5. . .
'. n '
,.. li 4
Q .- 4 F to
Wampum M offers
'I think I have the most interesting job in town.'
This is the opinion of Miss Viola Leonard, according
to the notebook of Little Habitzer, our interviewer
extraordinary. What is this that proved so fascin-
ating? Why, Related Occupations, of course.
A deciphering of Little Kabitzer's notes revealed
the following facts: Related Occupations is a com-
paratively new department in the Stillwater schools,
intended for the students who do not plan to go on
to college, and designed to give training on the job.
Seniors go to school in the morning when they take
social studies, English, and Related Occupations, and
spend their afternoons in salaried jobs gaining ex-
perience in the type of work they would like to do
upon graduation. Best of all they get two school
credits, one for Related Occupations and one for
Occupational Experience, all this-and money, tool
This year seniors were employed as dental as-
sistants, clerks in retail, grocery, and meat stores.
One worked as a nurse's aid in Miller Hospital, St.
Paul, another was a photographer's assistant, another
a stenographer in the City Clerk's office, another
worked for the telephone company, and still others
worked in local printing shops. There even was an
apprentice baker in the lot.
At the head of this interesting and busy depart-
ment is the enthusiastic co-ordinator, Miss Leonard.
Hers is the job of making the contacts with prospec-
tive employers, and smoothing the path for both
employer and employee. Stillwater is proud of the
fact that she is one of the few women among the
twenty such department heads in the state of Minne-
Members of the class are: Robert Jensen, Richard
Herbert, Elizabeth Nolde, Romania Nierenz, Mildred
Schrank, Myrtle Johnson, Dorothy Reichow, Shirley
Schwanke, Betty Michels, Patricia Cates, Marilyn
Brochman, Wilmer Schmidt, Leora DeChaine, Lillian
Radinzel, Jim Ponath, George Iserman, Robert Mc-
Donough, Marvin Reiland, Marjorie Bell, Mary Carl-
son, Delphine Humphreys.
v J ff
KL 4 '
In every well regulated Indian tribe there is a
Council of War. So every two weeks Big Chief Mil-
ler and his Student Council meet to plan the year's
activities and settle important tribal matters.
Our Council is composed of representatives of all
the homerooms, the chairmen of the standing com-
OFFICERS: Maleolm Brown, vim-e-pros-
iflentg .Ioe Miller, president: Marilyn
mittees, and the heads of several special committees
who create and put into effect the codes and laws
that govern the tribe.
With the coming of the fifth moon the Council
gather around the campfire at the historic boom site
as they pause for a night to honor the traditions of
the past and review the events of the year,
STUDENT COUNCIL- Row 5: Marge Hooley, Kay Finnegan, Bob Sundin, .lim Seim, Leslie Emanuelson. Row
4: Rodney Hendric-kson, Jerry Murphy, Tom Porter, Larry Hurley, Joe Miller, Bob Daniels. Row 5: Mary Mc'Carthv,
Audrey Cates, George Iserman, Diek Emanuelson, Mark Crimmins, .lim Buege. Row 2: Marilyn Wagner, Mary
Hanson, Marilyn MeGarry, Bob Baclielder. Malcolm Brown. Row 1: Maureen O'Brien, Dorothy Simonet.
F fy .M
5 tf'? 1r aww!
NOON HOUR COMMITTEE
Standing Mary Sinmnot, John
'V1vPhv1'son, Kc-rmil Risc-huI'I'. S0211-
ui Julia- Sonlnwrs, .lov Miller
Ims I':Ill1lHllUIS0ll 1l'hlliI'IIl2l!l7, Da-
ud Juhnson, FVQIIIR 'I'0hisc'h.
Kay Finnegan H'hZliI'lH2lllT, .lim
Sc-hm-II, Marilyn Wagner.
David Speivh, Maureen O'B1'ien
H'h1liI'Y'll1lI1?, Bzlrhzxrzx COV6'l'.
Frunt Maury Hanson 1l'hZliI'I11llIl7.
wk .Ivrry Murphy, Muricl Mun-
Luvvn. Clayton Svhnd.
, .,- ., , ,.
Gisella Wrangham, Dorothy Lagerstedt.
Ruth Ponath, Joan St. Marie. Seated:
Irene Nelson, Bernadine Pribnow, Helen
ing: Bob Bachelder, Mike Hurley fchair-
mant. Seated: Lois Safstrom, Marilyn
McGarry, Mike Nolan.
.,, . -S ri, .
Two important groups around the tribal camp-
tire at S.H.S. are the Homecoming and the Bookstore
T The school year begins in earnest with the toot-
ball season and with it comes the great tribal gather-
ing, Homecoming. ln charge are the warriors on
the Homecoming Committee, who plan the Pep Fest,
the Snake Dance, the Downtown Parade, the festivi-
ties between halves ot the game, and the grand tin-
ale-the Homecoming Dance.
Queen Barbara Cover and King Hen Heuer reign-
ed over this year's game and the following dance,
with the Swing Kings ot Anoka beating the drums.
Thus came to an end one of the momentous events
of the year-Homecoming.
The Bookstore Committee also does its work dur-
ing the tall moons. It has the job ot selling to the
eager beavers of S.H.S. their textbooks, old and new.
The complete responsibility ot handling the sales is
given to the committee, even to balancing the books
and counting the wampum taken in.
The members, students from the senior and ju-
nior classes, not only work but play too, for after
the hectic grind is over, they celebrate by going
out for dinner with witheir advisor, Mr. Olson.
: Zia -rl.,
s ,E . Y X-
THESPIANS-Standing: Bob Gelhar,
Tom Frawley, Jerry Downs, George Iser-
man, Marilyn McGa1-ry, Gretchen Tobisch.
Sitting: Lil Wellman, Mary Hanson, Nan-
cy Keller, Gloria Mockler, Pat Cates,
Irene Nelson, Mary Ann Lynch, Mary
QUILL AND SCROLL--Standing: Muriel
Mongoven, Helen Sundin, Marilyn Mc-
Garry. On Fence: Kay Finnegan, Mari-
lyn Wa ner, Mary Simonet, Nancy Keller,
Irene ltgelson, Dorothy Simonet, Roxane
Swenson, Mary Hanson, Mary Jean
O'Brien, Mary Ellen Feis. On Ground:
Malcolm Brown, Richard Stendahl, Bill
Davies, Mike Hurley.
Once upon a time, while the gifted Ouill and
Scroll members were still little braves, someone told
them the pen was mightier than the bow and arrow,
so, as they grew up, they took the feathers off their
arrows and used them for quills. Only those in the
upper third ot their tribe who have worked on the
records may become members. Elder scribes are
Marilyn McGarry, Mary Hanson, Malcolm Brown,
and Mike Hurley. New members are Gretchen To-
bisch, Helen Sundin, Marilyn Wagner, Irene Nelson,
Bill Davies, Kay Finnegan, Mary Ellen Feis, Muriel
Mongoven, Mary Simonet, Roxana Swenson, Dorothy
Simonet, Dick Stendahl, Frank Tobisch, and Mary
Some of our braves have won the privilege of
wearing the blue and gold feathers of the Thespian
band. They won them by working in the great
pageants presented each moon. Big Chiefs say any
brave can be a member if he speaks seventy lines
in three one-act or one three-act pow-wows. Old
medicine men were Marv Hanson, Marilvn McGarry,
and Bob Gelhar. Lillian Wellman, Pat Cates, Gretch-
en Tobisch, Gloria Mockler, Dick Zoller, and Tom
Frawley are initiates.
SK -ss kg 'lf
Xx SN xx Xa 4
- L .
1. Upper Left-Fourth period 'soc' class hard at work on their re-
2. Upper Right-Buege and Daniels in action at North St. Paul
3. Lower Left-Tribal pow-wow after the Anoka game.
4. Lower Right-Team leaves for the state tournament.
1. Upper Lett-Homecoming dance really packed them in.
2. Upper Right-'The Reefer Men,' winning Junior one-act play.
3. Lower Left-Mr. Jansen demonstrates to the Junior Academy
4. Lower Right-Library club in a 'quiet' moment.
Three Dots and a Dash
Spies, glamour, intrigue-all combined to make
an interesting honeymoon in 'Three Dots and a
Dash.' Honeymooners Peter and Polly Piper fBob
Gelhar and Mary Hansonl borrowed .a friend's apart-
ment for the honeymoon but accidentally got in the
wrong one. It soon became a madhouse with trick
fireplaces, disappearing rooms, and dozens of crazy
characters wandering in and out.
Polly's spinster Aunt Effie, enthusiastically play-
ed by Marge Hooley, came along on the trip but
was lost with the disappearing room. Other peculiar
persons soon turned up though. Bessie Tobias lPat
Catesl, who was recovering from a mental illness,
wandered around like Lady Macbeth in her night-
gown. She was followed by her nurse fMary Mc-
Hnightl, a mysterious person who searched the books
in the bookcase. Delores Del Oreo fMarilyn Mc-
Garryl, a Spanish beauty, proved to be an F.B.I.
agent in disguise. Mrs. Mood fGretchen Tobischl,
a mean, sinister woman, was shot at the end of the
second act, leaving only her niece Lena IViolet
Smith, to mourn her.
Other mystery men were Roy, the elevator boy,
fGeorge Isermanl and Major Miller, U.S.A. fliermit
Bischoffj. And last but not least appeared Jerk
O'Hara Uerry Downsl, the hotel detective, complete
with cigar, spats, and a Brooklyn accent.
Humor, youth, and love were the keynotes of
'Brother Goose', the play presented by the Class of
1946 as seniors. The problems of a tomboy younger
sister and the rest of her family were serious and
mirth-provoking in turn.
Jeff Adams fGeorge Isermanj was 'Brother Goose'
to his younger brother and two sisters as he tried
to bring them up properly and make a living for
them at the same time. Limericks, which were to
win a contest, and samples of the sponsor's food were
Carol Adams' fG1oria Mocklerl solution to the family
problems. Wes fBob Gelharl found that Eve fMary
Schadeggl, a southern girl who had just moved into
the neighborhood, was distracting enough to keep
his mind off everyday matters.
But football was the main thing in life to Hy
fGretchen Tobischl, who taught Eve's negro maid
Sarah fMarilyn McGarryl how to play. Hy found
Helen fPat Catesl, the Adams' maid, much less sym-
pathetic-especially when the kitchen was used for
Peggy flrene Nelsonl solved the many problems
of the Adams family, including that of Lenore lElaine
Roettgerl who was monopolizing Jeff. The younger
members of the Adams family and even the mos-
quitos helped, as did Mrs. Lulu Trimmer fLillian
Wellmanl for whom Jeff built 'Wee Blue lnns'. A
truck driver fCliff Kaiser, discovered some of Hy's
mischief just in time to save Jeff's job. And Jeff dis-
covered that Peggy was very important to the Adams
family and especially to him.
A staff of students assisted in producing the
play: Marv Ilanson, student director, Dorothy Lag-
erstedt, call girl, Mary Ann Lynch and Carole Ames,
property men, and Ken Schwalen, stage manager.
The biggest thrill that can come to a play cast
was theirs when they found that The Author was in
the audience. And even more of a thrill--he went
backstage so they could meet him.
CAST OF "BROTHER GOOSE"f-Row 2: Irene Nelson, George Iserman, Pat Cates, Clifford
Kaiser, Marilyn MCGarry, Elaine Roettger, Lillian Wellman. Row 1: Gloria Movkler, Gretvhen
Tohisch, Mary Svhadegg, Bob Gelhar.
The success of these plays was due in large
measure to the very capable directors. Miss Grace
Daly directed 'Three Dots and a Dash' and Mr.
Daniel Sullivan coached 'Brother Goose'.
1. Mary Lee sprays "Sloop's" throat before the performance. 2. Bill Davidson, author, and Dan Sulli
van, direvtor, discuss the action of the play. 3. Gretchen prepares to throw a forward pass.
Shakespeare's Dream, 1946 version, was a min-
strel show with all the attractions such a production
should have. Songs, patter, dances, jokes-all were
presented by the gayly dressed cast ot 'Land O' Cot-
ton' to an appreciative audience.
Memories will bring chuckles, for who can think
of Tireman, Save My Child,' 'You're Gonna Wait a
Long, Long Time,' or the Finale, without a smile?
Phrases from the catchy tunes, both old and new,
echoed in the corridors of S.H.S. tor days. Make-up
problems disappeared in laughter as one actor after
another became brown or black, as his role Qand the
supply of greaspainti dictated. The tirst night was
lun, and the second was even better than the first.
So the 1946 Shakespearels Dream became history, the
twenty-fifth in a proud line of successful perfor-
Miss Space, Miss Marquardt, Miss McMurray,
and Mr. Ames guided and directed the actors, assist-
ed by Lillian Wellman, Robert Bachelder, and Pat
SHAKESPEARFS DREAM CAST
End Men-Hermit Bischoff, James Haetner, Larry
Hurley, James Murphy, Richard Stendahl, Richard
Chorus-Carole Ames, Shirley Anderson, Ramo-
na Bjorkman, Delores Carlson, Audrey Cates, Peggy
Chase. Myrna Chial, Emily Ciesman, Bob Coty, Joan
Dahl, Sylvia Demulling, Jerry Downs, Ardis Farstad,
Betty Fehlow, Charles Gardner, Mary Hanson, Donna
Harsh, Vivian Hoops, Shirley Jansen, Shirley Jar-
chow, Hay Jesse, Betty Johnson, Carol Johnson,
Shirley Johnson, Barbara Jones, Clifford Kaiser, Bet-
ty Kenney, Dorothy Kutz, Shirley Lamere, Donald
larsori. Donna Larson, Robert LeBard, Patricia Lehr,
Vnrilvn Lindberg, David Linner, Irene Lotgren, Joan
Lohmer. Gladie-Lu McComber, Dorothy McGee, Ruth
MrGrath, Marie Montpetit, Bill Mordick, Irene Nel-
son, Lorraine Nelson, Mike Nolan, Dorothv Novetske,
Carol Olstad, Delores Peterson, Audrey Richert, Gor-
don Richert, Becky Rosenquist, Everett Rotenberry,
.Toan St. Marie, Anita Schaefer, Rogene Schmulske,
Marjorie Sjoholm, Leor Skeivik, Lorna Skramstad,
Jane Stapt, Pat Sullivan, Dorothy Swanson, Pat
Utecht, Joanne Weise.
Orchestra-Mr. W. H. Bastien, Mike Hurley, Bob
Jagg, Bill McGonigal, Muriel Mongoven.
Miss McMurray and Mr. Ames hold a council with the cast before the curtain rises.
Making up is fun.
Final touches on the hands.
Miss Hanson's art with grease paint is admired by two
Hermit and Jerry in Tireman, Save My Chi1d.'
Interlocutor, Tom Frawley.
Miss Marquardt prepares the end men for the show.
Ilnsetl Swanee Tappers, Pat Sullivan and Jean Salmore.
CHOIR Row 6: IQix'h:ll'fi Crllvmie-l', Rohm-1'I I,e-Bzlrri, Huge-1' Hlllllllllll, l':lI
Ufvvhl, Junv No1'lzlnric11'. Huw 3: Ile-113' Mivhuls, IMI-mlm' Kull, Kay Nm-Isun,
VVZIYEI Inu Kollzxllfis-rx Be-tty June' K1-11115, Rum' 4: Mzuilyn tluth, Jilllt' Stznpl,
Lilizm Rzlfiinzm-I, Dolphins- HLllI'lfYhl't'j'S, NI2lI'j.fZlI'Q'I C1L1Hrlvrsm1. Row Ii: Shirlvy
Anrlvrsrm, P1-ggy Chase, Dorothy SXYZIIISOII, Virginia Amin-rsml. Mzxrjewif- Illwvla-
mem, Ruth Hamill:-IM, Carol .loImsun, Ile-lun-s Ps-I1-mum, Rum' 2: Calm! Olstgurl,
lim-ke-5 Rosa-lmquisl, Gisvllzl VVl'zuu1haxm, Gloria IVIU1'kl!'I', Susan Fm'slwIfm1, IM-llx
NVQ-lzlmle-l', Dunnzl Nlzw Rfwpkv, Clurzl Iivhrmzln. Run' li 'I'hr-orzl I,llx'Ui!', INn'u1
MARGARET SPACE thy Ki'-mzm, I,or1':1im- Nvlsun Anim S1-lmzu-Ik-1', I,HIIl2l Km-wi, IVlzlrlh:1 nt'l'f.Illlllll,
Choir Director fII'f'11'!ll'll I,UYllNilIlll, I-'rzlllwvs Hill. Ahwnt: .Inhn film-kwvll, fllurizl Ku-ws.
of MuS1'c 1
HAND Row 3: llill Millikon. limb Jaggg, lliwk Zrrllvr, Huh 1.1-llarri. Wallaw-
N1-lwn, Plvvrtt R41ll'lllN'l'l'j'. Raw I: Donald Cotvh, Clayton Schacl, John Rlavk-
ne-II, Pa! Baslivn, Malcolm Brmvrl, Tum Frawlvy, Row 3: Nllke- HLll'lt'j', Donna
Sanflquisl, Murie-l lVIm1g1m'e-n, Bill M4'Gunlgal, Alicv Barnlmlfll, Pal Wildv.
Row 2: Bill flilkvr, livlty Sclmafvr, .lorry llalfanz, Shirloy Janson, Gra1'v Grim-
Nll-y, llvlvn Harvvy, .Ianws Miller. Row 1: .lanvl Walquisl, .lohn Downs, Shir'-
lvy l,ann-rv, Iivily Fuhlow, l.1n'on Moad, Bill Strand, Marv .Ivan Svllzlfe-r. Ah-
1-nl: .Ioan Mm'll1vll'Q-s, VVynvlta Morgan, Carol l3L1tIv1'fi0lfl'.
Pl' If Ffh
I if P' '
f cs f' 'lx
if ,gre 'K
f f' 117
I: 1 ,
amp 5 N
Upper Lett: 1. R. M. Howell, Jr., prepares to blow glass peace
pipe in assembly.
Upper Right: 2. Ramona Gerhardt playing in the special
Center: 3. Miss Hedberg's advisory group in a mass meeting
Lower Lett: 4. Three members of the St. Paul Hockey team be-
iore the assembly.
Lower Right: 5. Frank McCormack congratulates captain-elect
Ken Heuer at football banquet.
Bottom: 6. 'Can-can' at the election assembly.
QTW : :lf
Upper Lett: 1. 'Big Chief' Joe presides at a Student Council
Upper Right: 2. Maybe they're making nylon. ..
Center: 3: Action in the boys' gym class.
Center: 4. Daisy Mae and Lil' Abner at the Sadie Hawkins' -I ls f
dance. """ 2 'xx I
Lower Lett: 5. Some sailors at the 1945 Nautical Prom. ,LQ 5
Lower Right: 6. Robbinsdale sits in on an S.H.S. Student Coun-
'H' for Hab
One day in last September, Little Habitzer gra-
ciously granted the Hab editors permission to enter
his domain, and work on the Hab was begun.
Under his supervision, Mike Hurley, as editor-in-
chief, gave the orders to a harassed group of editors
who strove valiantly to carry them out. Helen Sun-
din, layout editor, shaped the mass of paper, pic-
Slzimling Miki- Hurley, orl-
iioi'-in-vhief: Bill Davies, uri,
editor: Psi! Uiocht, photog-
l'I1Dll0I'Q Ire-nc' Nelson, busi-
noss rnzuizigvr: Grvwhen To-
lnisvh. arivwtisilig lTl2ll1Zlj.f9l'.
Si-zilvd Hr-lon Sunrlin, layout
4-flilorg Kay l'Qllll10f.IHl'l, sub-
scription nizmzigcrg Mary El-
lvu Fi-is, 1-opy editor. Ahse-nl:
Tom Alwrcrornlmiv, photog-
Joyce Linner, Mary Lee Schadegg, Gloria Mock-
ler, Joan St. Marie, Grace Grimsley, Barbara Cover,
Marilyn Wagner, Joan Krueger, Lillian Wellman,
Mary Ann Lynch, Joyce Ritzer, Lenore Reibe, Dora
othy Beutel, Mary Hanson, Bob Gelhar, Marion
Wagner, Bob Daniels, Marjorie Hooley, Malcolm
Brown, Kenneth Schwalen, Jerry Downs, Joe Mil'
ler, Marilyn McGarry, Dorothy Lagerstedt, Bill
McGonigal, Carole Ames, Mary Mclinight, Violet
Smith, Nancy Heller.
tures, and copy into a finished form. Mary Ellen
Feis was in charge of writeups, while Pat Utecht and
Tom Abercrombie dashed around taking pictures.
Bill Davies did the art work and kept up the staft
morale with a steady flow of jokes and puns.
But even Little Habitzer had to rest at times, and
then Miss Townsend and Miss Thimell aided the
Tom Abercrombie, Carole Ames, Phyllis An-
derson, Barbara Bancroft, Barbara Cover, Sylvia
Demulling, Colleen Driscoll, Mary Ellen Feis, Kay
Finnegan, Tom Frawley, Charles Gardner, Bob
Gelhar, William Gilker, Carol Hallquist, Paul
Hanson, Rodney Hendrickson, Barbara Jones, Bet-
ty Kenney, Dolores Kress, Lorna Hriesel, Norma
Kriesel, Donald Larson, Barbara Ledbetter, Joyce
Linner, Mary Ann Lynch, Mari Madson, Gloria
Mariana, Ruth Mayer, Carolyn Miller, Jerry Mur-
phy, Bill McGonigal, Jean McGrath, Ruth Mc-
Grath, Patricia Mclntyre, Mary Jean O'Brien, Mau-
reen O'Brien, Maureen Radle, Joyce Ritzer, Elaine
Roettger, Anne Rowland, Lois Safstrom, Hen
Schwalen, Mary Simonet, Violet Smith, Betty
Steindorf, Dick Stendahl, Suzanne Stussi, Patricia
Sullivan, Helen Sundin, Roxane Swenson, Gret-
chen Tobisch, .Ioan Underwood, Patrick Utecht,
Lowell Warner, Lillian Wellman, Glen Welshons,
Patricia Wilde, Gisella Wrangham, Delphine
Zeuli, Dick Zoller.
Tribal records for S.H.S. were kept by the en-
thusiastic scribes of the Arrow staff. Marilyn Mc-
Garry, the 'Big Chief' of the paper, started the
year by recruiting the largest staff in the Arrow's
twenty-four year history.
Eleven deadlines kept the staff busy as Marilyn
Wagner supervised the gathering of news and Mur-
iel Mongoven recorded the lighter aspects of school
life. Between trips to Luhman's, Dorothy Lager-
stedt took care of the Arrow exchanges. Sports were
the chief worry of Malcolm Brown, who could be
seen at many a football game sitting in the band
with his horn on one knee and a notebook on the
other. The art work was the responsibility of Doro-
The Arrow staff forms an arrow tor publicity purposes.
thy Simonet. Whenever difficulties proved too great
for the staff, Mrs. Liesenfeld was ready to help solve
The first tribal get-together was sponsored by
the Arrow after the White Bear football game. The
staff also had charge of the concession booth at foot-
ball and basketball games, much to the dismay of
the perpetually impoverished Kab staff.
Dorothy Lagerstedt, exchange editor:
Dorothy Simonet, art editorg Malcolm
Brown, sports editor: Muriel Mongoven, tea-
ture editorg Marilyn MCGarry. editor-in-
chief: and Marilyn Wagner. news editor,
discuss the dummy for the next issue.
Co-editors, Mary Hanson and Helen Sundin,
Junior Editors, Muriel Mongoven and Roxane
Swenson, Sophomore Editor, Barbara Palmquist,
Art Editor, Bill Davies, Art staff, Dorothy Simonet,
Ruth Mayer, Mari Madson, Kenny Mattson, Pub-
licity, Mike Hurley, Marilyn McGarry, Tom Fraw-
ley, Mike Nolan, Business Managers, Clayton
Schad, Vernon Dahlke.
Mary Hanson, co-editor, Irene Hedberg, advisor,
and Helen Sundin, co-editor, work on the dummy
for the publication.
A dream of tomorrow's world, depicted in art and
song and story, is the core around which the 1946
Tusitala has been developed. The visions and aspira-
tions of youth are expressed in the development of
the theme of 'The Post-War World'.
While every school has its traditions of which
the students and community are proud, S.H.S. stu-
dents have a special feeling of affectionate pride in
the 'Tus'. Representatives of every class are on its
staff, and each student puts a little more work than
usual on the essay or poem that is to be turne l over
to the Tusitala staff.
Serious thoughts and humorous ide s are devel-
oped by the authors, and the art work illustrates fact
and fancy to help develop the proper mood.
Guided by their friend and advisor, Miss Hed-
berg, the staff worked hard to produce a magazine
which would measure up to the high standards set
by earlier editions. Editors, art staff, and business
managers have cooperated in putting out an excel-
lent magazine, while the publicity staff saw that it
was well advertised.
Since the material for the magazine has been
contributed by the student body, they all share with
the staff a feeling of pride in this year's Tusitala,
the 'teller of tales'.
Standing: Tom Frawley, Vernon
Dahlke, Clayton Sc-had, Dorothy
Simonet. Seated: Mari Madsen.
Marilyn McGarry, Barbara Palm-
quist. Absent: Mike Hurley, Rox-
ane Swenson, Bill Davies, Ruth
Maver, Ken Mattson, Ann Rowland,
The Stillwater Ponies, coached by George Niel-
sen and his assistant, Douglas Ames, played seven
games, winning five and losing two. The 'B' team,
coached by George Jansen, played tour games, win-
ning two and losing two.
In the opening game of the 1945 season, the Still-
water squad played host to the Humboldt Indians.
A slow Pony start resulted in a six-point Indian lead.
Stillwater recovered in the third period to tally
three touchdowns which gave the Ponies a lead they
maintained through the remainder of the game. Let-
termen from last year played a good game, but the
old men as well as the new ones showed the need
for improvement. Final score, Stillwater 25, Hum-
The first conference win of the season was mark-
ed up against the Ponies' old rival, South St. Paul.
This game, which ended with an easy Pony victory,
was characterized by hard running and blocking by
both teams. The entire Pony team was given a
chance to play, thus gaining experience needed in
later contests. Excellent performances were turned
in by a fast Pony line and backfield, but Heuer,
fContinued on Page 56l
Douglas Ames, assistant coach, George Jansen
B team coach, and George Nielsen, head coach. i
"S" CLUB How 7: .lov Miller, Bob Sun-
din. Row 6: Frank Stewart, Mark Crim-
mins, Ernie Pozislee, Bob Madden, Chuck
Fredrivkson. Row 5: Ken He-un-1', .lim
Buege, Clziyt Sm-bud, Marvin Payne. Row
-1: Dave Speich, Bill Weidvn, Bill Powers,
Cliff Kaiser, Tom Klein, Dirk Emzlnuelson.
Row 3: Bob Daniels, Bill Loft, Charles
Brower, Dick Pominville, Larry Hurley.
Row 2: George Gigric'l1, Jim Seim, Tom
VanSteenkiste, Glen Wolshons, Tom Por-
ter, Rodney Hendrickson. Row 1: .lof-
O'Brien, Bob Paulson, .my Ponath, Don
The scene on the bench
during the final thrilling
in. Plenty of eats and
lun at the tootba
North St. Pa
ul hits the line tor no ga
N D X '
" 'LZ v ,
X c N "'lMx
C 5 lx N " ts'
N f -Q 5.
' - "' Xx
111-" x -x X
I?,.,1g CN Q
son and Mark C
Dance. Jim Buege plows h
rimrnins check equip
mem after practice
is way over the goal,
TEAM--'Row 3: Mr. Ames, assistant coach, Clayton Schad, Tom Klein, Joe Miller, Bob Sundin, Ernie Peaslee, Dick Eman-
uelson, Bob Madden, Frank Stewart, Ken Heuer, Mr. Nielsen, coach. Row 2: Clifford Kaiser, Phillip Hudson, Wayne Meisner,
Dick Pominville, Glen Welshons Joe O'Brien, Tom Porter, Marvin Payne, Jim Buege, Bob Daniels. Row 1: Dave Speich,
ge-origekGigrich, Tom Kilkelly, Kermit Bischoff, Tom Garby, Charles Brower, Wilbert. Kern, Jim Haefner, Bill Wieden, Bill
t or ic- .
fContinued from Page 531
Buege, Miller, and Payne were outstanding. Final
score, Stillwater 20, South St. Paul 0.
A championship White Bear team handed the
Ponies their first defeat of the season on September
28. This contest, which got off to a rather slow start,
was one in which everything seemed to go wrong
for the Ponies, with fumbles and interceptions pre-
dominating. LeVasseaur and Glockner, together
with a hard-hitting line, laid the groundwork for this
Bear victory despite the efforts of the fighting Pony
defense, which was led by Joe O'Brien and Bob Dan-
iels. All three White Bear scores were tallied on line
plunges. Final score, Stillwater 0, White Bear 18.
The Ponies bounced back after this defeat to
blast a weaker Hastings team to the tune of 19-0, in
the first game away from home. In each of the first
three quarters, Stillwater hit pay dirt, and once, dur-
ing the final period, completed the extra point.
Buege scored in the first period and Heuer crossed
the goal line during the second and third periods.
The fourth quarter was played mainly by substi-
tutes and later by the whole second team. At this
point the Pony team was really beginning to take
on the form of a polished ball team with defense and
offense gaining form. Final score, Stillwater 19,
Playing football plus, the Croix defeated the
Anoka Tornados by one point in a game hard to
equal. Stars of the ball game were Hintgen, who
sparked the Anoka eleven, and Schad, who charged
over the goal three of the four times the Ponies ac-
complished the feat. Stillwater came from behind
in the third period when Stewart raced sixty yards
to score on a sleeper pass thrown by Buege. The
highlight of the game occurred when Anoka at-
tempted a kick which was blocked by Sundin. With
the crowd on its feet, Schad recovered on the Anoka
two-yard line and scored, to end the contest.
Stillwater's annual homecoming game, October
26, with Columbia Heights, was one which would
have thrilled the heart of every football fan, young
or old, for in the last minute of play Stillwater's
hopes for the suburban league pennant were blasted
when a determined Heights team climbed out of the
hole to score. During the first half, the locals com-
pletely outcharged and outplayed the Highlanders,
but in the third and fourth periods the Highlanders
came back strong, and the Ponies faltered just long
enough to allow the hard-hitting visitors to score
three times. Final score Stillwater 14, Columbia
ln the final qame of the season, the Stillwater
Ponies snowed a North St. Paul team under. in weath-
er cold enough for such precipitation. Substitutes
were used throughout the game, and all turned in
excellent performances. Final score Stillwater 19,
North St. Paul O.
The Ponies ended the season in a three-way tie
for second place in the 1945 suburban football race.
1. Upper Left-Cheerleaders
. 4. Upper Right-Queen Barb.
2. Center Left-Homecoming parade. 5. Center Right-Hay crying at Homecoming defeat
3. Lower Lett-Band in 'S' formation. 6. L '
ower Right-Maureen 'caught in action.'
Hardwood Bro Ves
For the fourth time in local history and the
second time in three consecutive years, Stillwat-
er's Ponies clinched the District 14 and the Region
4 titles to earn a berth in the state classic. Down-
ing Washburn of Minneapolis, but bowing to
Lynd and Mountain Lake, the Ponies, after the
smoke cleared, ended up fourth best in all-state
Although getting off to a slow start, the Pony
quint developed into one of the best all-around
teams ever to come from the halls of S.H.S. Led
by senior veterans .lim Buege, Bob Daniels,
Charles Fredriclcson, and Joe O'Brien, and juniors
Clayton Schad and Prank Stewart, with able re-
serves in Mark Crimmins, Bob Sundin, Tom Por-
ter, and Tom VanSteenkiste, the Ponies developed
into a team that gave the fans plenty of thrills.
Stillwater opened the season by soundly
trouncing Humboldt of St. Paul 46-29 in a non-
conference game. White Bear, traditional rivals,
proved to be a stumbling block, as they tripped
up the Ponies 45-50 in their first conference game,
Recovering, the locals came back to score wins over
Hastings 139-381 and Anoka 163-501, only to fall be-
fore a powerful Red Wing quint 144-551.
A greatly improved team defeated Columbia
Heights 37-31. This victory raised the prestige of
the local club as it was the first defeat of the season
for Columbia Heights.
Picking up speed and form, the Ponies went on
to defeat North St. Paul, Hastings, and South St. Paul
in successive games, and gain revenge for earlier
defeats bv vanquishing Vlfhite Bear 50-39 and Red
A 42-35 shellacking by the Packers from South
St. Paul left Stillwater in second place in the Subur-
ban League, with Columbia Heights the champions.
..... . ...........,.... .. . . .... a,..r..s,w.........,.. ,.,. .-.1 fi
I oi A
V "' 10
Basketball Coac-lies Jansen and Nielsen.
Stillwater qualified for a berth in the District
14 tournament as a result of their victory over White
Bear 134-321 in sub-district competition. Play-offs to
determine position in the district, found the Ponies
winnng from Columbia Heights 45-41,
ln the first round of district play, the Ponies had
no trouble defeating St. Paul Park 52-24. ln the
semi-finals, the Stillwater team, although compara-
tively fresh, had a hard time defeating the favored
Red NVing five, 41-33, in a thrill-packed game.
Stillwater became district champions, defeating
their old rivals, Columbia Heights, 36-25, after hav-
ing set the pace for the entire game.
' Q TEAM
Gi 'Vit'ls1'li, vnu vlil
. , -
Roh llzinie-ls, Ke-li
G l 1' Il W'vlsliulis,
l-'rimt Row: Tom
Sr li 1 rl lf i n
S u ii rl i li, .I i ni
Hen Heuer and Glen
x Welshons, Basketball
I Y '
The victorious Pony quint came up against a
much weaker St. Peter aggregation in the Region 4
opener, toppling them 51-26.
However, the finals almost spelled disaster for
the Croix as they met and barely defeated Anoka
31-29. The Ponies completely outplayed the Torna-
does during the first half, but Anoka came back dur-
ing the second half to turn the tables by holding the
Ponies scoreless and at the same time almost equal-
ling Stillwater's score.
Entering the state tournament as a dark horse,
the Stillwater team defeated the strongly favored
Washburn quint by one point. The Ponies led by a
healthy margin during the first three quarters, but a
Washburn scoring spree cut the lead to one point.
A final Washburn basket was ruled out as having
been made after the gun sounded, and the game
Row 3: Wilbert
Kern, Vernon Dahl-
ke, Tom Klein, Mer-
Coach George .lan-
Row 2: David John-
son, David Speich,
Bob Madden, Don
Row 1: Bill Powers,
Bill Wieden, Neil
L','nd's style of ball proved too much for the
Ponies. In a thrilling and hard-fought contest, Still-
water led for the first three periods only to bow in
the fourth quarter, as Lynd, showing an amazing
burst of speed, forged ahead to a 46-39 victory.
The tournament ended with Austin, Lynd, Moun-
tain Lake, and Stillwater the four top teams. The
19-t5 46 Stillwater team, coached by George Nielsen,
was a team of which the school and community are
For the second straight year the local 'B' squad,
coached by George Jansen, has been undefeated in
conference play. This year's team lost only one game,
a non-conference tilt, to St. Louis Park. The club
showed a good offense and a good defense, and their
record augurs well for the future.
Mfs,,fs1li?f'7 'W I
,wswagff Q s
Jim, Joe, Clayt, and 'Stewie' size
up Chuck's number thirteens.
'Histe', Tom, Chuck, and Clayt
break training by 'guzzling' a few
sodas before leaving tor the tourna-
'Satchf 'Sodaf 'l"iiste,' Mark, and
Tom read the latest basketball news.
1. Upper Left-'Satch' admires 'Sodas new bracelet.
2. Lower Left-Fast action at the Anoka game.
3. Upper Right-Clayt tries to stop Washburn.
4. Lower Right-Stewart and Fredrickson get some pre-game
pointers from Coach Nielsen.
it ' Vxvn rt!
BASEBAl.IfRow 2: Don Henne, Tom Klein, Jim Buege, Chuck Fredrickson, Kermit Brown, Jim Ponath, Jim Seim, Coach
Don Cafferty. Row 1: Bob Kennedy, Frank Stewart, Mark Crimmins, Joe O'Brien, Tom Porter.
With seven wins and three losses the Stillwater
baseball squad slid into second berth of the Suburb-
After only two days of practice, Stillwater met
Humboldt on the home field and was defeated 5-2.
Halfway through the season the Ponies had
chalked up four league victories to no defeats. Tak-
ing an early lead, they defeated Columbia Heights
16-5 on April 24. At North St. Paul, April 26, the
score was 0-0 until Mark Crimmins got a two-bagger
and was brought in on two safeties in the fifth inn-
ing. The final score was 1-0. Anoka was defeated
7-2, April 28. O'Brien's batting and Stewart's pitch-
ing were the high points of the victory over the
South St. Paul Packers on May 3.
Two more victories were scored when the Ponies
took both games from White Bear in a double-head-
er, taking the first game 7-6 and the second 5-3.
Anoka's Tornadoes were the first to defeat the
Ponies. They gained their lead through a fast start
and finished 6-1.
A two-bagger by Hermit Brown with the bases
loaded helped the Ponies defeat Columbia Heights
Anoka took first place in the Suburban tourna-
ment at Dunning Field bv defeating Stillwater 9-7.
The Ponies placed second.
Losing the two final games of the season. one to
North St. Paul 1-0 and the other to South St. Paul 3-2,
the Ponies finished in second place in the league,
with Anoka finishing first.
The members of the team were Bob Kennedy
and Frank Stewart, pitchers, Tom Porter, Joe O'Brien,
Don Henne, Charles Fredrickson, James Seim, James
Ponath, outtielders, Tom Klein, second base, James
Buege, first base, Kermit Brown, shortstop, Bill Pow-
ers and Richard Junker, third base, and Mark Crim-
mins, catcher. Don L. Cafferty coached this team
in its successful season.
'Ara , 7 A
W. X A v
TRACK-Row 3: Clayton Schad, Ernest Peaslee, .lohn Haefner, Rodney Hendrickson, Dave Johnson, Clifford Kaiser.
Row 2: George Gigrich, Joe Miller, Bill Loft, Larry Hurley, Glen Welshons, Perry Johnson, Tom VanSteenkiste, Bill Davies,
Roger Buege. Row 1: Earl Radinzel, student manager, Bob Crabtree, Wayne Meisner, Charles Brower, Don Linquist, Dick
Stillwater placed titth in the regional meet at
Macalester and third in district events at home and
at Macalester. Two Pony trackmen took part in the
state tournament at the University: George Gigrich
in the mile and Clayton Schad in the 220.
The 1945 team, made up largely of Juniors and
Seniors, was coached by Phil Beltiori. Students win-
ning letters in track were Roger Becker, Charles
Brower, Bob Crabtree, Bob Daniels, George Gigrich,
.lohn Haetner, Larry Hurley, David Johnson, Bill
Lott, Wayne Meisner, Ernest Peaslee, and Clayton
Crabtree in an all out ettort. Coach Belfiori clocks the boys. McAvoy stretches over in the vault.
I. Top Lett: In the spring the cry is 'Play Ball,'
and these G.A.A. members are taking it easy alter a
strenuous game of kittenball.
2, Top Right: Another outdoor sport is horse-
shoes. Showing correct pitching to fellow members
is Mary Douville.
4. Lower Lett: For these future 'Robin Hoods,
archery is the favorite sport. Stringing the bow is
Mary Sockness, as Kay Greeder and Shirley LaMere
5. Lower Right: Correct weight is important to
good health, so these G.A.A. members are checking
to see that they quality.
3. Center: Winter comes and G.A,A. moves in-
side ior basketball. Five of the members show their
ability to make a basket.
STUDENT COUNCIL: Row 2: James Beebe, Carol Steindorf, .loan Crawford, Donald Sundin. Ronald Schad,
Richard Estelle, Emil Klatt, Dick Barstow, Barbara Johnson. Row 1: Nancy Steinmetz, Susan Johnson, Suzanne
Hallquist, Jean Ledding, Robert Gamm tpresidentb, Ray Lohman, Marguerite Becker.
Those wee little innocents-the Junior High-
raw, fresh, untutored little babes in the woods that
they are, got off to a flying start by selecting four-
teen members to their Student Council, one from
each advisory group. With Robert Gamm as Presi-
dent, this group of students enthusiastically and en-
ergetically planned various activities for the school.
During the year several evening dances were
held. The most talked of- the 'Sock I-lop'-netted
S35 which was spent for phonograph records. Noon
hour dancing two or three days a week, with movies
and basketball the other days, kept them enter-
Speaking of basketball, the Junior High team
had a very successful year, winning seven games
and losing none. lf the members of the team keep
their pep there should be some valuable additions
to the Pony squad in a few years.
Budding journalists made their page in the Ar-
row interesting, as in it were presented the activi-
ties of the school and other interesting features.
To round out a successful year the students
staged their annual 'Talent Show', directed by Eve-
lyn Hriesel Gramenz. Dances, songs by groups and
soloists, specialty numbers, and a pageant were pre-
sented to a full house.
funjor Lodge Life
1. Upper Left-After the weekly assembly.
2. Center Left-Combined choirs at the Christmas As-
H blit shows his indusirial arts
3. Lower Left-Mr. o
class some woodturning.
4. Upper Right-'Curt' cleaning erasers.
5. Lower Right-Staff of the 'Junior High News
l. Upper Lett-Gamm tries a long one.
2. Lower Lett--'Jump ball' at the New Rich
5. Upper Right-Junior High cheerleaders in action
4. Center Right-Successful Junior High 'Colts'--Har
rigan, Lindell, Gamm, Lohman, Wieden, Kilty,
Meyers, Groth, Barstow, Ulrich, Register, Lynch,
Sundin, Coach Hoblit, missing-Greeder.
5. Lower Right-Successful Ninth Grade party.
Rlm 1: I,:xxx'rw-:ww Julm-
full. Immun Iluyuss,
ts-V, 'I'Iwm.u l21ll'hl',
Rum-I' Kuhn, I3:u'lmx'u
Row II: l'1x!1'l:'i:l l'I:nIa'l',
fizlylv CT:1ll:1h:m, .lzwk
' A flmvh, Kvum-th N. :XII-
E rl:-rsml. Dxwisl Mc-4'he'l-
km-, Rmlxlhl 'l'l1l'uhl:ld,
' Qi' NI1lI'Q1ll'Q'f I'fm'ht,
, ,. O ,.
-.mx J: I'.ClXK'ElI'li Hn-lm-n,
.Imm SL'flXK'1lI'fl, Ilmmlci
H1-Hx' IVULIIINI' Ilillx
Huw 1: I-fuss'-ll I,:u'sun,
.lurm Hmwe-V, flu-Ivllc-n
Stun, Hola CLIIININ, Hur-
Run- 4: Ilzxrxxin 'I'vn:nn1,
Rim'hz11'rl Ulxtzul, C'h:11'lm-5
RllM'llQ'I', KQ-rm:-th Yur-
sun, Ihvnrnlri Plznstvr,
'I'hUIN!lS Hurlsun, l,e-wis
Row .Ki .lvilll LIIHIPIA,
Df-:mis finrmzm, Hzumlrl
Huvttgn-r, Ruhvr! Brm'Il-
mum, K+-nmflh I,. Amlvr-
sun, Chzlrlvs Simom-I,
Lorna Nulfiv. Dorm
Row 132 311-lwflyll Se-im,
Durmld 491-rm-r, l.nL1:-lla
R1-tin, .Iumvs FiIlllf'f.IZl!l,
Drmzxlfi 'I'hrnn, 'l..lQ-am
Czlllzahun, tlluriu ,mlm-
Rem' 1: Ha-Ion f'llL'I11'l't'H,
LPUIIZI R!'iK'I14lNX', I':lI1'i4'k
Ccmrlrxvrs. Dale- Brook-
mzm. Sumn Kullim-r.
Huw 1: .le-am l.Q-rlrilng,
NIZIIQ' H:xl':w11li:l. Nlzlrlys
M1-C'm'rn:u'k. .lzxyrw Fin-
nf-gzm, Min- Rzutlm-tl.
Rmxv fl: Cfzuhvrim- Pvlvr-
sun, Nlflfilyll 'l'1blme-tts,
HININZIHIN' Le-slie-, Ilvv-
vrly Fivfile-13 Mzxwe-lI:x
Row 2: V1-rzx Ulswn, livr-
nurline- Yivst, Iilninv
I,ul'g1'1-11, Sumnm- Ilull-
Row 12 Shirlvy U'Na-ul,
Phjvllix f:1lFl, He-Hy
Ahsm-nt: .Iam-V Juhnsurz,
Row -l: Carl .lulinsnn,
William Snlins, llolwrl
Nlillvr, Bill Nlailclvn.
Divk Nvrliy, .Iulill Vl-
Row fl: Kt'lllIyNlt'lS0l1,
liil l"1'ye-, Andy llan-
svn, RLILZUI' .lulnisun,
Dim-k llarslow, limil
Huw 2: .lain-1 VValf
uuid, Barlmara Fausl,
l'Ile-anm' Mille-1' livrai-
ilim' .lm-riy, Silvvrius
llaln-i', Mariv Carlson.
Row l: .Ianv Jorclan,
llvlvn tlarm-r, l"rain'is
Cnlnnilm, Frml Uvlilkv.
David Skrainslacl. lil-
Absent: lil-ve-i'ly Cani-
pvau, lmnalll Coil-li,
llolniwis llalillu-rg, Kay
Ni-lxon, Mary Rohr,
lloiwiiliy lion-va-s, Mai'-
iannm- Wliiiv, llvoiqgl-
Wilsun, William lm-
vuyvr. linlwri Anclvr-
sun, Sarah Jane- Flvni-
Row -li Vivlm' l.aCuSsv,
.Ianivs 'l'hu1-son Rug-
vr ll0I'I'man, Donald
Svln-Q-l, Donald Sun-
clin, l.e-sim-r Sands, Wil-
liarn Him-kuin, Ronald
llanwun, Rainnna An-
Row Il: l.u Ella .Inlin-
sun, Bvvorly l-Irinism-li.
Lyle- lloorr, Rosa' Gatl-
kv, Jn-an Roluf., Ruli-
vrl BQ-ln'inan, Donald
Mvyor, Ruth James.
Row LZ: Ray Lohman.
Mm-rlvn Svln-ll, .lainvs
Be-vlw, la-una Dvniul-
ling, Marilvn Moism-r
lie-lows KI:-in, Donald
Row lt Bula Gl'L'0llt'l',
l-'ixiiivvs llill, Mary
Ann Murris, G1-orgv
l'ali'is'li, Sally llill,
Alisa-nl: lmste-i' Lanz,
Sharon llul'i', Kvnnvili
Nil-lsun, Vornv llag-
Rim' ll: Virginia Cali-s.
M a ri an lie-il pa t li,
Kailiryn 'I' li ii v s ii n,
Clarin-0 liivarrl, Caroli-
'I'liii-l, ,lu Anni- 'l'ln-nn.
Row il: Susan .Inlin-
son .lllilllll C'ule-invir,
llvlvn Bl'U1'llIllllll, llar-
hara lie-nmn, l3vx'vi'ly
Kwsmv, Nanvy Sivin-
nn-lx, Pairii-ia Cluni.
Row 2: Virginia
S1'ln'acli-, llnnna laivcli-
kv, Yvuinn- Ci'ziwt'urrl,
Pal .I 4- w A' l l, SUIINHI
Swvnsmi, .lanii-v Pai'-
Rim' 1: .ivan Kapliing,
A in il ii Q- y .Iulnistom-,
May livlle- l.inclal1au1-i'.
Diann- l.inrl, Kay Cul-
Row -1: Alive' Barnholrit,
Molly Gilhc-rt, llorhort
Rovttgor, Ronald Svhad.
Donna Sandquist, .lavk
Conroy, Gvrald Ruhow.
Row Il: Marjory l-Zlwoll,
Marie C h r i st 1- n s o n,
George- Rodlovivk, Car-
ol Stoimlortl, Waltvr
Svhupp, Arlt-nv, Roe-pkv,
Row 12: lrvno Nelson,
.loanno D1-nnis, Sliirle-y
Roior, Marian Glasgow.
Helen Hanson. l.a Ilon-
na Divk, lillwyn Pvtor-
Row 1: IVIarlvno Pvtorf
son. Rohort Sliinn, Roh-
ort Nygron. Marvis Elm-
quist, Charles Roloff,
Ahst-nt: Donna Svliulzo,
Row 4: Rivliard listollv.
Barbara Mt-lforl, Rivh-
ard Estelle, Carol Noil-
son, Euge-mf Holmlwrg.
Row 3: Jvannv Moulton,
Elvanor M o r r i s o n.
Charlos Plrlitz, Donna
Jacobs, Margery Mt'-
Row 2: .loan Crawford,
Kennvth Wvidvn, .lack
Harrigan, Donald Borg.
Row 1: Shirley Huff.
Gerald Thompson, Lois
Moe-ltvr, Arlan Morris,
Robert Barrlon. Ahsont:
Rivliard Bailvy, .lohn
Came-ron, .Ianws Stov-
Row 4: Larry Hughos,
Daniel M a st 0 r m a n,
Roger Knapp, Lore-n Lo-
Bard, Frm-d Andi-rson.
Row 3: .lohn Junkt-r,
Willard Alhortson, Divk
G01-r, Alba-rt Hoyoss,
Row 2: Dick Mot-klor,
.lohn lrindvll, Bob .Ion-
Son, Donald Johnson,
Row 1: Jzunos Schmidt,
Mayo Mollswkv, Thom-
as Km-c'l1, David Skviv-
ik. Larry We-itzvl.
Abse-ntl Gerald Noldo,
Row 4: Roht-rt M1-ister.
Ann 111-wliurst, Rogt-1'
Kot-l1l1-r, Gt'I'Z1lt1 111-11-
lil'll'kSl1I1, VlI'f.ZlI112l T1-1-ri,
N1Zll'l0I1l1 Anclm-1's1111, 11:1-
Row Ii: Rit'l1z1r1l Iirost-
roin, tl I 11 r i ll Plzkstt-r,
R11l11-rto Pino, Mll1'i'LlS
M1-inlu-, l':1t1'i1'i:1 l'1-t1-r-
son, M1ll'llll I11111so11,R0-
Row 2: Mlll'y' Ile-1':1gisl1,
MZll'lIj'l1 'l'111'nl1l:1ri. .le-:111
I':ll11tllllSi, lit-vt-rly 'Ft-od,
Susun 'l'ol1is1'h, Jum-
Wtlhur, tlloriai l!lz1ir.
Row 1: Iloupglns Hill,
Ri1'l1z1rcl F:11'11hz1111, Bur-
l72ll'll llzinson, Rohe-rt
1.1-slit-, 'l'ho1nz1s Bl'OVVt'1',
Al1St'l1lI Arlys tlohlt-.
Row -11 Do1'otl1y Stzipl,
ll1-my l,1-ntl, 'l'll110lilj
Kilty, Mary R111-ttgm-1-,
llzivirl 'l'l1UlI121S, lizxviti
f:.i0l'Vilti, Rohm-1't Swan-
son, IM11111-l Korn1-lyk,
Rogt-1' l.1-1-, B1-vt-rly
Row Il: 1111111-rt GIIISIHIII,
.Iz11111-s 1111111-1'l1ill, 1511-21-
Cluir, Sylvia Po11z1tl1, .lo
A1111 S1'l1z11-t't'1-1', Alhe-rt
Firth, Arllolci Ulrich,
Row 2: H1-vc-1'ly Swuylm-,
Shirh-y Mz11'iz1nz1, Philip
Bz1rkr-1', Norint- Wulkf-1',
M El 1' I 1- 111- Mt'I1Z1Llgl1l1I1,
Sully S111 i t l1, Ilurry
Riirnholtlt, Duzint- N1-r-
l1y, Can-ol Pz1ul1-y.
Row 1: Rollo Glz1sl1z1n.
11111111 l ti C 11 t y. Carol
M1ll'kg'l'2ll', Hugh Hur-
1-lny, liol11-rt Walks-r,
PZIIIIOIZI P:1l1n1-r, Duvirl
Zollt-1', Alint- Mz11'Don-
illti, .lohn Bjt1l'k111ill1.
Ahst-nt: Rohr-rt Built-y,
Row -1: .loyt-0 l-Iri1'kso11,
111-lt-11 A11-orn, K1-11111-th
S1-l1z11l, Wuynt- Norn1z1n,
lizivici Slilllf, 11211-z1no1'
1,1-Baird, .Hlt'tlll0lyl1 Frye-,
Row Ii: Idle-z111111' 1111111-y,
Lois .l0lll1Sl0l1l', B2ll'h21l'1l
JOIIIISUII, A111111 Crotttm,
lflrving Rot 1- I1 l1 1- 1' r y,
Nzinvy llullquist, 1311111111
Glzisp.-gow, 131-tty Stock.
Row LZ: Mary Hoy, .lt-z1n
C1-dz11'l1lo11111, Divk Mur-
phy, lA1l'l12l Mau- Kutz,
B1-tty l.:1voi1-, Kz1tl11-1'im-
R1-it-l1gitm-1', .I 1- 1' 11 rn 0
Smith, N1-11:1 Amu11clson.
Row 1: Susan Butter-
field, .la-rry R111-ttger,
R21 l'l1ll1'21 Ut t oson,
Chz1rl1-s Mz1riz1nz1, Rosel-
l:1 BIOOIII, Bc-vt-rly Kress,
Abst-nt: Susan Gran-
quist, 111-119 Loidzl, Rich-
Little Kabitzer has done his best to guide you
over the trails taken by the students of S.H.S. during
the past year. Sometimes the going has been rough,
but the trail-blazers of the past did their job well and
our scouts have led us through with ease.
On the way the tribe has stopped at intervals
for pow-wows, festivals, and various other activities.
We will never forget some of the grand times we
have had-around the blazing campfire, the mem-
orable council meetings, and the get-togethers dur-
ing the last moons. Most of the tribe have shown
bravery and skill in their undertaking, and have
come out with feathers ot merit in their headdresses.
Others, ot course, have been lucky to get through
with their scalps.
As they move on, the Class of '46 pause for one
last look at their old familiar hunting ground and
Q7,,-"7U.iV,,..11-yhi' ' c X,li iN.MN
4: Par Swanson.
n, Vvrnon Bed-
ome, Mary Ann Do-
ton lames Ritzc-r,
h I r I 9 y Josophson,
thy Levine, Gret-
e o r g 0, Mary Ann
Wier, .lane Schu-
I ri n 0 Curtis,
G1 a y d o n
1. Donald Smith,
k Lyons, Tyre
to inscribe on one of the bigger trees along the
trail a word of thanks to the Great Council, the
Guiding Spirits, and the Big Chiefs.
NN xx N
4 2 It
s 1 -
Q i ll
l 117 I
Connolly Shoe Co.
Maple Island Farm
Andersen Corporation, Bayport
Auditorium Co. and St. Croix Bus Co.
Bluff City Lumber Co.
Consolidated Lumber Co.
Cosmopolitan State Bank
Farmers Br Merchants State Bank
Hooley Meat Co.
Holliners Inc. '
Louis Janda Co.
Marlow's Chicken Shop
Minnesota Cleaners 8: Dyers
Anderson Shoe Store
Carlson Bros. Service Station
Gaalaas, Peder, Jeweler
Inter-State Lumber Co.
Kilty Fuel Co.
Beaudet, J. E., Monument Works
Berg Drug Store, Bayport
Brookside Confectionery, Marine
City Ice Co.
Erickson Furniture Co.
Goggin Candy Co.
Hanson Meat Market
Holt's Purity Beverage 8:
Jones Funeral Home
Ice Cream Co.
Gilbert Manufacturing Co. and
Standard Salt and Cement Co
First National Bank
Minnesota Mercantile Co.
Northern States Power Co.
Oak Glenn Dairy
St. Croix Garment Co.
Shorty, the Cleaner
Simonet Furniture 81 Carpet Co.
Snowhite Hamburger Shop
White Pine Inn
Linner Fuel Co.
Olson Dept. Store
Kearney Food Market
Linner Electric Co.
Peaslee Plumbing 8: Heating Co.
Ryden 8: Holquist Grocery
St. Croix Drug Co.
Spreeman, E. W., Jeweler
Stillwater Motor Co.
Thompson Hardware Co.
Swisher, S. M.
Washington Federal Savings and
Stillwater Book 8: Stationery Co.
Ben Franklin Store
Economy Printing Co.
Hanson, H. W., Co.
Jack's Food Market
Lee's Economy Bakery
Avery's Beauty Shop
Brekke Furniture Co.
Brodeen, R. G., D.D.S.
Brookman, M. J., Lake Elmo
Bud's Standard Service
Carlson Grocery, Bayport
Collinge, W. C., D.D.S.
Farr, W. W., Chiropractor
Garey's Service Station
Glaser Service Station
Gramenz Store, Bayport
Johnson Tobacco Co.
Jones, E. O., Optometrist
Koller. J. E., Fuel Co.
Lake Elmo Garage and Implement
Lake Elmo Hatchery
lake Elmo Oil Co.
I.vle's Grocerv, Bayport
Lott Service Station
Schutman's Junior Dept.
State Bank of Lake Elmo
Stillwater Implement Br Supply Co
Weiss Grocery 8: Confectionery
Magnuson, H. N., D.D.S.
McAlpine, Mrs. Grace
McCarten, F. M., M.D.
Meyer Mercantile Co., Lake Elmo
Nelson, R. E., Agency
O'Brien, R. J., D.D.S.
Rasmussen Business School
Reed's Cut Rate Drug
Schneider, P. O., Lake Elmo
Siegfried, George, Lake Elmo
Simonet, E. W.
Standard Oil Co.
Stuhr, J. W., M.D.
Taylor, Arthur, Osteopathic Physician
Tavlor, L. W., D.D.S.
Valley Inn, Bayport
Wright Tire Shop
B and B Garage, Bayport
Beers, Geo. F., Lake Elmo
Bronson and Folsom Grocery
Coast to Coast Store
Curtis, Tom, Fuel and Feed
Darrington, T. M., D.D.S.
De Luxe Beauty Shop
Ed's Linoleum Store
Font, Paul, D.D.S.
Frank's Radio Shop
Frosty Food Lockers
Haines, J. W., M.D.
Harrigan, John E.
Humphrey, W. R., M.D.
Ideal Barber Shop
Interstate Lumber Yard
Johnson, Roy F.
Johnson Store, Afton
Josewski, F. R., M.D.
Kalinoff, Fred, D.D.S.
Lake Elmo Grocery
Loretta and Myrile's Beauty Shop
Mable's House of Beauty
Narum's Super Value Store
Pauley-Torsch Barber Shop
Prince Joy Agency
Sanderson Grocery, Lakeland
Serier, Walter, Bayport
Shannon Beauty Shop
Sherman, C. H., M.D.
Singer Sewing Shop
Smitty's Barber Shop
Springsteen Standard Service
Triangle Art and Sign Studio
Van Meier, H., M.D.
T176 in 'vavih 'S
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in this Kabekonian
were made by . . .
of Si. Paul, Minnesota
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published m the plant of
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