Thorp High School - Seniorian Yearbook (Thorp, WI)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1951 volume:
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The Senioriun Stuff
Editor - - DOLORES MAMAYEK
Assistant Literay Editors
Art Editors -
- EDDIE SANDEL
- DICK WAGNER
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Mr. Piper, the school custodian,
taking a breathing spell.
Thorp High School and the sturdy buses and drivers who operate on the theory that the huses must go through
With sincere appreciation the class of '51 dedicates
their Seniorian to Mr. Roy Swanson whose unceasing efforts
have made, not only his classes, but the entire school system
a better place in which to work.
For the twenty-fifth year the Senior class under-
took the job of presenting the Seniorian. With each
additional year the annual has been improved in more
ways than one. Like all other classes, we hope the
readers will lind it entertaining and interesting.
To put out an annual requires much planning,
and a lot of co-operation among stalf members and
members of the Senior class.
Earlier in the school term, with the aid of our
capable advisor, Mr. Peterson, the staff was chosen.
Delores Mamayek was chosen as editor with Janice
Moen as her assistant. Henry Pabich was drafted as
business manager. Other members of the stall were:
Richard Wagner, Richard Navarre, Edward Sandel,
Patricia Fisher, Darlene Murphy, Elaine Cook,
Natalie Boelter, Patricia Ciolkosz, Virginia Bogumill,
Elmer Heiman, Carol Papierniak, Wendell Kubera,
James Grabon, Theresa Przybylski, Ellen Zarada,
Margie Moczarny, Theresa Wargolet, Adeline Jalo-
witz, Theresa Mroz, Lorraine Malecki, Justine Lewin,
Christine Nowobielski, Lorraine Skaleski, Virginia
Smigaj, jane Hmielak, Geraldine Polnaszek, Joan
Nowobielski, and Marilyn Reichert.
Work progressed rapidly shortly after the lirst
semester. The long and hard tasks of writing articles,
typing, proofreading, and retyping had begun. Some
of the write-ups were divided among stalf members
and several underclassmen, to whom we wish to ex-
press our appreciation and thanks.
Our financial problems were excellently smoothed
out by our tremendous collection of advertising sales.
This credit is due to our business manager, Henry
Pabich and his assistants.
Alter our dummy was completed it was sent to
the printers and we waited for the finished product.
Vve hope this Seniorian - the twenty-lifth to be
published by Thorp High School- fulfills the expec-
tations of students, faculty, parents, and businessmen.
i SENIORIAN STAFF
.First Row: Joan Nowohielslei, Patricia Ciollqosz, Janice Moen, Henry Pabich, Delores Mamayele, Virginia Bogumill, Marilyn
Second Row: Christine Nowobielslei, Patricia Fisher, Darlene Murphy, Elaine Cook, Lorraine Slealeslei, Virginia Smigaj,
Natalie Boelter, jane Hmielak, Geraldine Polnaszele.
Third Row: Mr. Peterson, Theresa Przyhylski, Ellen Zarada, Margie Moczarny, Theresa Wargolet, Adeline falowitz,
Theresa Mraz, Lorraine Maleclei, fustine' Lewin.
Last Row: Elmer Heirnan, Carol Papiernialq, Dick Wagner, Richard Navarre, Wendell Kuberahlim Grabon, Edward Sandel.
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MESSAGE FROM MR. QUALLE
Greetings to the Seniorian Staff and Mr. Peterson upon the completion of the 1951 Seniorian.
This year marks the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of The Seniorian. Progressively the make-up
and content materials have been improved and this year's book stands as a fitting tribute to
the Silver Anniversary Edition.
The Class of 1926 pioneered and blazed a trail for later Seniorian Staffs to follow. Congratu-
lations to the Class of 1926 for their pioneering spirit. Each succeeding staff has attempted
to improve and improvise their book. Consistently the efforts have produced a better book
and today' s Seniorian stands as a fitting climax to twenty-five years of thought and effort.
School publications offer excellent opportunity for student initiative and exploration. The text
and arrangement of this book typifies the Editor-in-chief and her staff. The book records in
permanent form the activities and successes of the past school year. It has been a memorable
year in student achievement and we would be truly amiss if we did not have a proper recording.
Congratulations upon a job well done.
MRS. FLORENCE SOLI
MISS ESTHER KRONBERG, B.A.
MRS. G. SWANSON, B.S.
University of North Dakota
MR. STEWART NORTH, B.S.
Athletics - Physical Education
MR. ROY SWANSON, B.E.
River Falls S.T.C.
MISS ALICE DUNN, B.A.
College of St. Scholastica
MISS JANICE TRINDAL, B.E.
MRS. ESTHER GIERE, B.S.
University of Minnesota
Summer School Tempe, Arizona
MR. ROBERT GRAY, B.S.
MR. NORMAN BACKUS, B.S.
Eau Claire S.T.C.
Certificate in Meteorology
University of Chicago
Music - Geography
MR. R. C. PETERSON, M.S.
University of Wisconsin
History - Social Problems
MR. WILLIAM GRASSAL, M.A
University of Minnesota
Social Problems - Citizenship
MR. FRED ADLER, B.S.
River Falls S.T.C.
1. These "squirts" eventually became Thorp athletic heroes.-2. It shoulcln't happen to a rlog.-3. The smile is from gas on the stomach.-4.
Windy, ye old southpaw. -5. "Shelll he comin' roun' the mountain! -6. Hello! -7. Sweet Adeline in Old Chicago,-8. Well, what are we waiting
for? -9. Ain't she sweet? -10. Ticltlly-winks.-11. Effects of a cherry-pie-eating-contest? -12. Rubbin' it in.-13. Compare her desk with Mr.
Peterson's.-14. Thorp's beef trust.-15. "Why, Porky!"-16. mfhere is no seientitic truth in the absolute sense."-17. "Can we have a pass to
go clown and listen to Spike J'ones?'l-18. Thorp's theater guilcl.- 19. Look at the make-up! -20. 4'Tl1e truly vital and dynamic element in civiliza-
tion CM11 Peterson: "Hogwash',D is SPEECH."-21. UHOW sad the school burned clown?"-22. Another trick of the weaker sex.-23. "I smell 21
rat."-24. Goody, no school today!-25. Must have been a good one.-26. Sharon Cnot tool Short.
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JANICE MOEN RICHARD NAVARRE LORRAINE SKALESKI ELAINE COOK
President Vice President Secretary S.A.F. Representative
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
CLASS COLORS- Blue and White
CLASS FLOWER - White Rose
CLASS MOTTO - "Our Future is Wlmt We M ake it"
We of the Senior Class entered Thorp High School
as a group of 66 "green" Freshmen in September, 1947.
Our first job was to elect class ofiicers. With Mrs. North
as our advisor, we elected-Margie Moczarny, president,
Clarence Piwoni, vice president, Richard Wagner, secre-
tary, Wally Kozlowski, S.A.F. represent'ative.
The Sophomores greeted us with the traditional
initiation party. Our hrst memorable event was the
Homecoming was the next event, and Elaine Cook
was elected as attendant from our class.
During this year the Booster Club chose as new
cheer leaders, Carol Papierniak and Donna Brzezinski.
In March of 1948 the Freshmen Declamation Con-
test was held. Carol Papierniak's selection was awarded
iirst place. Thus her name was engraved on the Freshmen
We now became Sophomores. Under the supervision
of Mrs. Swanson, we elected Carol Papierniak as our
president, Wally Kozlowski as our vice president, Donna
Brzezinski as our secretary, and Ray Dranginis as our
Then came the annual initiation party for the
Next came Homecoming. Geraldine Polnaszek was
chosen as the Homecoming attendant to represent our
Our candidates in forensics made us very proud. In
the local contest for serious declamations, Janice Moen
and Delores Meske took the first and second places
respectively. Virginia Smigaj placed third with her' hum-
orous declamation, and Virginia Bogumill won second
place with her oration.
We now became upper classmenl
With Miss Trindal as our advisor, the Juniors began
their year by electing the following class oHicers: Ray
Dranginis, president, Duane Phillips, vice president,
Lorraine Skaleski, secretary, Wally Kozlowski, S.A.F.
In the Homecoming parade the Junior float tied
with the Seniors for first place. Our Homecoming at-
tendant was Dorothy Western.
On February 18 of our Junior year we presented a
Valentine Dance. It was a big success.
The Juniors changed their class paper, the "Cardinal',
to f'Thorp High-Lites." Janice Moen and Richard
Wagner were the co-editors.
On May 2, 1950, the Juniors presented their class
play, "We Shook The Family Tree," with Carol
Papierniak and Richard Wagner as the leads.
The annual Junior Prom was held on May 12 with
"Fairy Tales" as its theme. Duane Phillips was our
Prom King. His Queen was Donna Brzezinski.
At last we became Seniorsll To guide us t'hrough
our last year in high school, we chose Janice Moen as
president, Richard Navarre as vice president, Lorraine
Skaleski as secretary, and Elaine Cook as S.A.F. repre-
sentative. Miss Kronberg was our advisor.
Gerald Soderberg was Football Captain, and Duane
Phillips was Basketball Captain. There was also a number
of other boys who participated in athletics.
Patricia Fisher was our Homecoming Queen, and
Virginia Smigaj was the attendant from our class.
Our Senior Class play, "A Mind Of I-Ier Own,"
was presented in November. Credit for its success was to
be given to Mrs. Swanson, who was the director.
The Christmas Ball was held on December 27.
This year we again held the Girls' Prom. Its theme
was "For Me And My Gal." The gym was decorated
very appropriately for the occasion. Lorraine Skaleski
was chosen as King. Her Queen was Carol Papierniak.
Throughout the year the staif of the "Out O' The
Pines" has published its weekly news column of Thorp
High events in the Thorp Courier.
We shall not, of course, neglect to mention the
newly-started Student Council. Richard Wagner was
chosen as president. The two other members representing
our class were Geraldine Polnaszek and Lorraine Skaleski.
The task which was the longest and hardest was
that of organizing the Seniorian. But under the able
direction of Mr. Peterson, Delores Mamayek and her
staff have completed the task.
With four years of study behind us, we look forward
to taking our place in the world. With confidence we
shall go out to succeed, always remembering our motto -
"Our Future Is What We Make It."
F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 Baseball 45 Foren-
sics 1, 2, 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 Noonday Softball 4.
MARY ANN BENZECI-IAWEI.
Glee Club 25 F.H.A. 1, 2, 45 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Play Production
45 Girls Noonday Basketball 4.
McDonell High 15 Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Play Produc-
tion 3, 45 Girls Basketball 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Out O' The
Pines - Editor 45 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Christmas Ball 45 Prom
Committee 35 Forensics 45 Noonday Basketball 45 "Anything
Goes" Staff 45 Armistice Day Program 4.
Band 1, Z, 3, 45 "We Shook The Family Treen 35 "Mind of Her
Own" 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Seniorian Stat? 45 Prom Committee 35
F.H.A. 15 Eau Claire Music Festival 1, 2, 3, 45 Forensics Z, 3, 45
Girl's Prom Queen 35 Homecoming Committee 3, 45 Badger
Girls' State Representative 35 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
F.H.A. 45 Booster Club 45 Noonday Basketball 4.
F.F.A. 1, Z, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Blue Island High School 1, 2, 35 "A Mind of Her Own" 45
Booster Club 45 "Anything Goes' Committee 45 Intramural
Basketball 45 Seniorian Staff 45 K'Out O' The Pines" - Assistant
Editor 45 Valedictorian 45 Homecoming Committee 45 Forensics 4.
Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Play Production 3, 45 Home-
coming Attendant 15 Booster Club l, 2, 3, 45 Library Club 2, 35
S.A.F. Representative 45 Seniorian Statt 45 Prom Committee 35
lGii'1l's Prom 45 Christmas Ball 45 F.H.A. 45 Intramural Basket-
Football 3, 45 "We Shook The Family Tree" 35 F.F.A. 1, 25
Curtiss Drive 1.
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 F.H.A. 2, 3, 45 Homecoming Committee
45 Play Production 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Prom Committee 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 3, - Secretary 45
F.H.A. 1, 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, - President 45 Girls' Basketball
1, 2, 3, 45 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 45 Curtiss Drive
2, 3 - Secretary 45 Play Production 35 "A Mind Of Her Own" 45
Christmas Ball Committee 45 Girls' Prom Committee 45 Intra-
mural Basketball 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 Seniorian Staff, As-
sistant Literary Editor 45 Homecoming Committee 2, 45 Home-
coming Queen 4.
Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Manager 45 Out 'O The
Pines Staff 45 Badger Boys State 35 Christmas Ball Committee
45 Junior Prom 35 Noonday Basketball 1, 25 Noonday Refree 45
t'Anything Goes" Staff 45 "VVe Shook The Family Tree" 35 "A
Mind of Her Own" 45 Homecoming Committee 45 Girls' Prom
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 In-
tramural Basketball 1, Z5 Play Production 3, 4.
Seniorian Staff 45 Christmas Ball Committee 45 Intramural
Basketball 1, 45 Intramural Kittenball 35 Prom Committee 3.
Play Production 3, 45 F.H.A. 15 Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45
Curtiss Drive 45 Forensics 2, 35 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Library
Club 45 Out O' The Pines 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Homecoming
Booster Club 2, 3, 45 F.H.A. 2, 3' Play Production 3, 45 Senior-
ian Staff 45 Prom Committee 35 Hbmecoming Committee 45 Girls'
Prom Committee 4.
F.H.A. 1, 3, 45 Booster Club 45 Play Production 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 35 "We
Shook The Family Tree" 35 "A Mind of Her Own" 4' F.F.A. 15
S.A.F. 1, 35 Vice President 25 Prom Committee 35 Intramural
Basketball 45 Color Guard 1, 2, 3, 45 Christmas Ball Committee
45 Homecoming Committee 1, 2, 3, 4.
Manager Football and Basketball 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4.
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Band
1, 2, 3, 45 Out O' The Pines Staff 45 "We Shook The Family
Tree" 35 "A Mind of Her Own" 45 Girls' Prom King 35 Prom
Committee 35 Eau Claire Band Tournaments 2, 3, 45 Homecom-
ing Committee 45 Forensics 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Brass Sextet 2, 3, State 45 Horn Quartet 45 Glee
Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 35 Seniorian Staff
45 Out O' The Pines Staff 45 Play Production 3, 45 Prom Com-
F.H.A. 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 4.
F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, - President 35 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Play Produc-
tion 3, 45 Library Club 45 Seniorian Staff - Editor 45 Girls' Prom
F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 45
Homecoming Committee 4.
MAR JORIE MOCZARNY
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 F.H.A. 25 Class President 15 Forensics
1, 2, 3,.45 Play Production 35 Prom Committee 35 Christmas Ball
Committee 45 Homecoming Committee 4,
President 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Seniorian Staff - Assistant
Editor 45 Thorp High-Lites, Co-editor 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed
Chorus 3, 45 D.A.R, Good Citizenship Candidate 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Girls' Prom 45 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 45 "We Shook The
Family Tree" 35 Play Production 45 Out O' The Pines Staff 45
Intramural Basketball 45 Homecoming Committee 3, 45 'iAny-
thing Goes" 45 Christmas Ball 45 F.H.A. 45 Curtiss Drive 4.
F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, - Secretary 35 Prom Committee 35 Play Produc-
tion 3, 45 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Homecoming
Cloquet Junior High School 15 Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Library
Club 3, 45 Forensics 2, 3, 45 "We Shook The Family Tree" 35
Prom Committee 35 Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 45 Mixed
Chorus 3, 45 Out O' The Pines - Assistant Editor 45 Seniorian
Staff - Assistant Literary Editor 4.
Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 F.F.A. 1, 25 Out O' The Pines -
Assistant Editor 45 Seniorian Staff - Assistant Business Manager
45 Forensics 45 Intramural Basketball 45 School Orchestra 45
Vice President 45 Girls' Prom 45 Homecoming Committee 45
Christmas Ball Committee 45 Armistice Day Program 3, 4.
F.H.A. 2, 35 Booster Club 1, 2, 35 Seniorian Staif 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Homecoming Committee 3, 4.
F.H.A. 2, 35 Booster Club 1, Z, 35 Seniorian Staff 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Homecoming Committee 3, 4.
Business Manager Seniorian 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Cardinal 35 Prom
Committee 35 Play Production 3, 45 Master of Ceremonies at
Homecoming 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 45 "Anything Goes"
Staff 45 Christmas Ball Committee 45 Girls' Prom Committee 45
School Orchestra 45 Sax Quartet 2, 3, 4.
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 45 Class President 25 Intramural Basketball
3, 45 "VVe Shook The Family Tree" 35 "A Mind of Her Own" 45
Forensics 1, 2, 3,l45 Curtis Drive 1, 2, 3, - Secretary 45 Booster
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Library Club 3, 45 F.H.A. 15 Homecoming Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3, 4' Out'O' The Pines 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Christ-
mas Ball 45 "Anything Goes" 45 Band 1, Z5 Junior Prom 35
Girls' Prom Queen 4.
Football 152, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, - Captain 45 Baseball 1, 2,
35 Prom Ising 35 "A Mind of Her Own" 45 "We Shook The
Family Tree" 35 Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Soloist at Eau Claire.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 PfOmlC0m1Tl1ftCE 35 Homecoming Committee 45
Christmas Ball Committee 45 Armistice Day Program 4.
Band 15 Vice President 15 Forensics 45 Prom Committee 35
Homecoming Committee 45 "Polka King" 1, 2, 3, 4.
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Out O' The Pines 45 Homecoming Atten-
dant 25 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 Forensics 1, Z, 3, 45 Home-
coming Attendant 25 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 Forensics 1, 2,
3, 45 Homecoming Committee 45 F.H.A. 1, - President 45 Student
Council 45 "A Mind of Her Own" 45 Junior Prom 35 Seniorian
Staff 45 Christmas Ball Committee 45 Glee Club 25 Armistice
Day Program 4.
F.F.A. 1, 2, 45 Intramural Basketball 1, Z, 3, 45 Football 35 Prom
Committee 35 Homecoming Committee 45 Noonday Softball 3.
Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Play Production 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior-
Ian Staff 45 Eau Claire Music Festival 2, 3, 4.
Out O' The Pines 45 Booster Club 15 Library Club 3, 45 Girls'
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 -"We Shook
E151-family Tree" 35 Play Production 45 Forensics 1, 2, 35
. . .1.
Withee 15 Football 45 Basketball 15 Baseball 35 General Prom
Committee 35 Float Committee 2, 35 Seniorian Art Editor 45
Play Production 4.
Seniorian Staff 45 Homecoming Committee 3, 45 Secretary 3, 45
"Anything Goes" Staff 45 Girls' Prom King 45 Intramural Bas-
ketball and Volleyball 4, - Captain 45 Girls' Prom Committee 45
Play Production 3, 46lFgrins5cs31,42,J3, 45 Ggls' Baasketball 3, 35
B d 2, 45 Booster u 5 ' unior rom ommittee 5
Sfaundent Council 4, - Vice Presidbnt, 45 Christmas Ball Commit-
Homecoming Attendant 45 Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45
Glee Club 1, 25 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 45 "A Mind of Her Own" 45
Intramural Basketball 45 "Anything Goes" Staff 45 Booster
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Prom Committee 45 School Orchestra 45
Seniorian Staff 45 Sax Quartet 3.
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Play Production 45 F.H.A.
15 Christmas Ball Committee 45 Out O' The Pines 45 Home-
coming Committee 45 Intramural Basketball 4.
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Withee High School 1, Z5 Play Production 35 Prom Committee
35 Intramural Basketball 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 45- Captain 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1,
2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Intramural Referee 45 "We
Shook The Family Tree" 35 "A Mind of Her Own' 45 Home-
coming.Committee 3, 45 Homecoming King 45 Mixed Chorus 45
"Anything Goes" Staff 45 Football Manager 15 Girls' Prom Com-
mittee 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Color Guard 45 Intermediate
Basketball Shooting Champion 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 45 F.F.A, 1,
Z5 Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Brass Sextet 3, 45 School Orches-
Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Seniorian Staff 45 F.F.A. 1,
25 Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Baseball Z.
IONE VAN ERT
Stanley High l, 2, 35 Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Pep Band 3, 45 Drum
Majorette- 45 Band 'Solo, Ensemble 2, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 45
Homecoming Committee 1, Z, 3, 45 Booster Club 45 Salutatorian
45 Class Play 1, Z, 3, 4.
Student Council - President 45 Out O' The Pines 45 Thorp High-
Lites 35 "VV'e Shook The Family Tree" 35 "A Mind of Her
Own" 45 Seniorian Stan' 3, 45 Forensics 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Homecoming Committee 45 Prom Committee
35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 School Orchestra 45 Cur-
tiss Drive 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary 1.
F.H.A, 1, 2, 35 Booster Club 3, 45 Play Production 3, 45 Prom
Committee-35 Out O' The Pines 45 Seniorian Staff 45 Homecom-
mg Committee 4.
Forensics 1, Z, 3, 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4.5 F.H.A. 25 Junior
Prom Committee 35 Christmas Ball Committee 45' Intramural
Basketball and Volleyball 45 "We Shook The Fam1ly Tree" 35
"A Mind of Her Own" 45 Homecoming Committee 1, 2, 3, 45
"Anything Goes" Staff 4.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
fTAKE IT OR LEAVE IT,
The memorable Class of '51, having accomplished
such great achievements cluring their past four years of
high school fserving timel bequeaths to anyone who will
take what we will the following.
Delores Mamayek bequeaths her capable management of
the Seniorian to Mr. Peterson.
Darlene Murphy wills her gall stones to the Science
"Polka Queen" Pat Fisher wills her reign to Rosella
Elmer Heiman leaves his strenuous night life to Arnol-
Theresa Borowslci wills to Mrs. Swanson her vicious arm
and quick eye in the process of swatting hornets.
Ione Van Ert leaves her beautiful, long, red hair to Lewis
Virginia Smigaj bequeaths her ability to play her saxo-
phone to Fezz Fritche.
James "Carp" Grabon leaves for a swim with a mermaid
in the Black Sea.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Adeline Jalowitz leaves to Hnd a good-looking, dark-
haired man with a Cadillac convertible, twenty-five
million dollars, stock in the Ford Company, f just in
case his Cadillac breaks downj and a mansion on
Elaine Cook leaves Cy.
Leon Andruszkiewicz leaves his ability to get along with
Mr. Swanson to Robert "Veek" Verkeilen.
Delores Meske bequeaths her noisy, disturbing, manner
to Evelyn Hilgert.
Justine Lewin bequeaths her way with the army to any
Pat Ciolkosz leaves her enjoyable life on the farm and
goes back to the city with "Harvey,"
Janice Moen wills her Daughter of the American Revo-
lution Award to "Bookie" fLay 'em down men,
here's your last chancej Schmidt.
Christine and Joan Nowobielski bequeath their friendly
companionship to each other to Richie and Norbie
Don Pitt leaves his cowboy boots to Mr. Qualle.
Mary Ann Benzschawel wills her method of making
mashed potatoes in Homemaking to Swede Swienton,
in hopes that he will do the same with the "Spucls"
that play on the opposing football teams next year.
Edwin Przybylski bequeaths his motorcycle to Julia
Kaminski because he ran out of gas.
John Harycki bequeaths his will-power to go through
four years of high school without speaking to a
member of the opposite sex to Bobby Wojtalewicz.
Ellen Zarada leaves her ability to get around on wheels
-either on roller skates or her Dad's four-wheel
Ford - to Mr. Gray and his Driver Training Class.
Henry Burzynski wills his romantic and poetic last name
to Pearl Graikowski.
Ray Soborowicz leaves his beautiful, beautiful, brown
eyes to Byron Bogumill, so he can keep watch on
Ray's sister, Lucy.
Agnes Karpinski bequeaths her way with tall men to
Marilyn Reichert leaves her efficient basketball ability to
Theresa Mroz bequeaths her ability to stay awake in
class to Patricia Kenney.
Natalie Boelter wills her great authority in the Out O'
The Pines and her very strict proof-reading of the
articles that are published to the '52 Editor.
Bob Szymanski leaves his curly hair, his big, brown eyes
and his tuba to Pee Wee Badzinski.
Lorraine Malecki bequeaths her pitching ability fsoft
ball, that isJ to Joseph "Swing at it, Baby" War-
Clarence Piwoni, "Polka King" for four years, leaves
his reign to Bill Urban.
Wally Kozlowski leaves his one woman for the Navy.
Betty Dudansky bequeaths her influence with Fredrick
Adler to Stanley "Chemistry" Neiman, or any future
student of Mr. Adlers'. ,
Richard Navarre leaves to take MacArthur's position in
the Far East.
Wendell Kubera wills his fiendish grin to Dorie Reichert.
Virginia Bogumill leaves her squeaky clarinet to Rosanne
Conway so the squeak in her flute may have a
Theresa Przybylski wills her way of getting around Jun-
ior boys to Janet' Mikolainis.
Theresa Wargolet wills her sweet, quiet way of doing
things to Arnie Smith.
Jane Hmielak wills her secretarial abilities to Ed.
Elaine Lee bequeaths the use of the family limousine to
Ruth Smith leaves her bass drum beater to the Home-
making classes so they may use it to beat eggs
Porky Soderberg leaves for Saudi, Arabia to sell veils to
the harem girls.
Ray Teclaw leaves Valeria Klick to keep singing "My
Heart Cries For You" in the Mixed Chorus.
Cecilia Lesniewski leaves her slow, sure driving on her
John Deer to Mike "Speedy" Kryzanski.
Eddie Dobrzynski wills his ability to set 'em up f bowling
pins of coursej to Homer Vanderhyden.
Dick Wagner leaves with his trombone to play with
Henry Pabich wills his newspaper route to- his brother
Jimmy "Sunshine', Pabich.
Carol Papierniak bequeaths her fancy cheerleading to
Duane Phillips wills his often and quick trips to Stanley
to the Soo Line Company.
Margie Moczarny leaves her key to the Golden Gate
to Marion Witek.
Deanie Polnaszek bequeaths her way of getting in trouble
with the oflice, while she is really so innocent, to any
lawyer who can handle it.
Eddie Sandel wills his precious new white-wall tires to
Lorraine Skaleski leaves her' way of getting along with
Miss Dunn to Charmaine Wolf.
The witnesses to this testament are:
I. M. Leaving U. R. Taking
lst Witness 2nd Witness
The honorable class of '51 are fortunate to award
to the class of '52 their straight forward footsteps to
follow. - so you can take it or leave it.
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Having spent my five years' vacation in Florida at
Windy Kubera's Resorts, I was just stepping off the
plane owned and operated by Wally Kozlowski, when
someone asked, "May I take your bags, Miss?" I im-
mediately recognized the voice as that of Leon An-
druszkiewicz. As Thorp City now has become so large
that it is connected with Stanley from the West and with
Lublin from the North, I had to take a taxi from the
airport to "downtown Thorp" and who should my lady
taxi cab driver be? Adeline Jalowitz!
We had a nice chat as nothing interrupted us, not
even the stop signals nor the red lights!! We passed a
park and we noticed that on one side Don Pitt, the life-
guard, was giving dancing, I mean swimming lessons to
several girls. Across the park were several benches. I
noticed one particularly, as it was occupied by Henry
Pabich, stretched out to his full 5 ft. 6 inches and
inspecting Don's swimming class.
We rode on and I saw a large mens' clothing de-
partment store. Adeline told me it was owned by Janie
Hmielak and that Cecilia Lesniewski and Agnes Karpin-
ski were employed t'here. Next I saw a butcher shop with
a large painted sign in the window, it read Fresh Pig's
Feet For Sale - No Other Like Mine - Proprietor,
Bob Szymanski. Across the street was a restaurant and
I asked Adeline who owned it. When she told me Elaine
Cook, I turned to look at it again. Sure enough the sign
said Cook's Cooking. Now I began to realize why Richie
Navarre and Gerald Soderberg built a hospital right
across the street.
The next store that held my interest was a Ladys'
Fashion Store owned by Joan and Christine Nowobielski.
Delores Mamayek, Theresa Mroz and Pat Fisher were
modeling summer suits and hats in the window. We
went in to visit them and I found out Lorraine Malecki
was their professional hairdresser and eyelash curler.
Because of her pint size, Natalie Boelter modeled
On the way to the car we stopped at Henry Burzyn-
ski's Busy Drugs store. We bought the Thorp Courier,
now a 20 page newspaper published daily by Dick
Wagner. My eyes fell to the advertisement page to the
place where it said Skating Instructions Given Free the
first 3 days - after that 52.00 an hour - Virginia
Smigaj 86 Ruth Smith. We had lunch at Ellen Zarada's
"Paradise Palacef, It sure was paradise, everything from
door openers to cigarrette girls, two of these being Elaine
Lee and Deanie Polnaszek. We were informed by Ellen
that Margie Moczarny was starting a Shoe Manufactur-
ing Co. and that Ray Soborwicz now owned the third
largest farm in Wisconsin.
After lunch we drove till our cab stopped. Putting
our womanly intelligence to work, we examined the tires
and finding them in perfect conditoin, we determined the
trouble must be with the gas. It sure was!! The gauge
showed empty. We called up Ed Dobryzinski's Garage
and his service man, Elmer Hieman, came to our rescue.
Then we saw a Kiddies Karnival owned and operated
by Lorraine Skaleski. Operating the train section and
blowing the whistle was Ray Teclaw. Operating the pony
rodeo was Ed Przybylski and selling popcorn was Mary
Ann Benzschawel. Theresa Przybylski was collecting
tickets and we talked to her about James Grabon being
President of the Koke Ka Kola Company. John Harycki
was Vice President and Betty Dudansky was his secre-
tary. We were informed that Justine Lewin, a Wac was
promoted to 1st Lieutenant and that Janice Moen and
Ione Van Ert were getting along well with their Holly-
We next' visited the High School. Virginia Bogumill
was now the principal, Theresa Borowski the Home
Economics teacher and Duane Phillips taught Chemistry.
Pat Ciolkosz was gym instructor for both the faculty
and the students. From her we purchased tickets to the
concert that night, the main issue being Clarence Piwoni
and His Ballerinas. His Ballerina Dancers were Delores
Meske, Darlene Murphy, Carol Papierniak and Marilyn
Reichert. Their dancing costumes were designed and
made by Eddie Sandel. After we hnished looking over
the high school we wished those Seniors as great a future
as the Seniors of 1951 have.
l One dear who killed 'mother 2 In the shade of th ll l t 3
. 1 . - . e o c app e ree.- . Cyys old dog, Mutt, looking for Easter bunny.-4. Bashful Genevieve.-
5. Easter bunny knows Mutt is tied up. Heh heh! -6. Good grammal is needed in drama. -7. The four horsemen horsin' around. -S. We'll wlnk at
that for now.-9. Looking down the lonesome road. WIO. The chocolate kid, - ll. Crank 'er up. -12. A bunch of goof-offs. -13. Churn-s-14- Chub-
by and knock-kneed. -15. What a magnetic personality! - 16. Good morning? VVhat's good about it? -17. VVhy so serious? -18. This used to be
"big-time" stuff.-19. The two "skis,"-20. Double vision? Too much nicotine.-21. The perennial lovebirds.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
EDDIE WOJTALEWICZ, Vice President, ROSELLA DULEK, Secretary,
LAVERNE PANEK, S.A.F. Re'presenta'tive, DALE GLAss'HoF, Pres.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Last year's Sophomores, now the Junior Class, started their first year as
upper-classmen by choosing the following to lead them: Dale Glasshof, presidentg
Edward Wojtalewicz, vice president, Rosella Dulelc, secretary, and LaVerne
Panek, S.A.F. Representative. Their class advisor was Miss Dunn.
Eight junior boys went out for football. Of these four, Don Rubisch, Dave
Dobyrzynslci, Dale Glasshof, and Richard Swienton, were regulars on the squad.
Bob Wojtalewicz acted as manager. When the Cloverbelt All-Conference selec-
tions were made, two juniors, Richard Swienton and Don Rubisch received honors
in being named in the honorable mention.
The juniors took a big place in the Homecoming events. LaVerne Panel:
was chosen as Homecoming Attendant. The class float won first prize. It featured
a big flower-covered lcey with the theme, "Thorp's Key to Victory." To pay for
the float, a very successful junior Benefit Dance was held.
Seven junior boys went out for basketball. Don Rubisch, Dale Glasshof,
and Bob Wojtalewicz were all active on the first team. The boys made a good
showing in the Class Tournaments, receiving second place. The girls didn't do
so well. They tried hard but could not get started and ended up in fourth place.
The junior class play, "Act Your Age," under Miss Dunn's direction was
also very successful. It promises a good senior play for next year.
The representatives of the class in forensics were led by Pat Kenney who
was eligible to go to state where she received a B plus rating for her serious
The final junior production of the year was the junior Prom which was
held on April 27. The theme was "Country Gardensi' and decorations were put
up for a beautiful prom.
Jo Ann Frese
Mary Harycki U
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
BERNADETTE CUKLA, Secretaryg FLORIAN SZATALOWICZ, S.A.F.
Representativeg JERRY PHILLIPS, Pres.g ToM QUALLE, Vice Pres.
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The sophomore class with Mrs. Swanson as advisor started the 1950-51
school year by electing the following officers: Jerry Phillips, presidentg Tom
Qualle, vice-presidentg Bernadette Cukla, secretaryg Florian Szatalowicz, S.A.F.
After election came the annual initiation party. The sophomores started
the year right by cracking eggs on the heads of the freshmen, thereby making
them ofhcial members of the Thorp High School "Lodge"
Nine boys went out for football with three playing on the first string and
winning their letters. Robert Badzinski and .lack Dallas were managers of the team.
Our sophomore class won many honors during the school year. First on the
list was the Curtis Drive. Jerry Phillips. Susan l-larycki and Sylvia Cieslek acted
as our captains. In this contest., the sophomores placed first. Armon Schmidt was
the school's high salesman.
Second on the list was Homecoming. Under the direction of Mrs. Swanson,
the class chose Bernadette Cukla as the Homecoming attendant. Our float placed
second. Then our class was honored when the Booster Club chose Rosann Ebben,
Rosanne Conway and Margie Reichert as the junior cheerleaders. Our class placed
first in the contributions to the Red Cross. This result was achieved by having
boys compete against the girls.
Six boys went out for basketball with two making the first team and two
making the second. Jerry Phillips made the all-star team at the Eau Claire Sub-
Richard Teclaw, Stanley Neiman, and Robert Mertens won fourth place
in the crop judging contests in Madison. Florian Szatalowicz placed second in
Our class was well represented in baseball with six going out for practice.
Susan Harycki received an A plus in her piano solo and Bernadette Cukla
received a B in her corner solo when thev w-ent to compete in the contest at the
Eau Claire Music Festival. Susan also played in Wausau in the Wausau State
Allene Kenney placed second in the humourous declamation contest and
then went to Eau Claire to receive a B plus.
In "Anything Goes" Pat Urbas and Rosann Conway sang a duet and
Norbert Teclaw, Stanley Nieman, Miles Galliger and lerry Phillips performed as
a barbershop quartet. Allene Kenney was the master of ceremonies.
In conclusion, we are looking forward to our remaining two years.
Larry Biddle .
Rosanne Ebben l
Martha Iane Francis
Richard Vanflerhy den
l FRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY
One fine day - September 4 - the freshmen walked
through the halls of Thorp High School. It was easy to tell
the Freshmen from the other students hy their timid actions.
It took us a while to get used to it, but we finally made it.
With Mrs. Cwiere as our class advisor, we el-erred Byron
Bogumill as president, Margie Cook as Vice President, and
Leonard Zukowski as Secretary.
We looked forward to initiation with dread. The day came
and went, but it was like a firecracker that never went oil. We
were amazed that we got off so easy. We have only one criti-
cism to make. The sophomores should have supplied us with
soap, water, and towels.
Margie Cook was chosen as Homecoming attendant from
The freshman declamation contest was held in March.
Marilyn Plansky placed first. She got' Hrst in the school finals,
and took part in the Eau Claire contest.
FRESI-IMEN CLASS OFFICERS
MARGIE COOK, Vice President, LEONARD ZUKOWSKI, Secretary,
S.A.F. Reprerentativeg BYRON BOGUMILL, President.
Top Row: Kenneth Alger, Mariorl Andruszkiewicz, John Barth, Adeline Bartosiewicz, Dorothy Boardman, Byron Bogumill, Joan Borowski, Ronald
Burnett, lnrlmund Burzynski.
Seconfl Row: Louis Burzynski, Edward Ciolkosz, Margie Cook, Alfred Dahm, julian Damski, Bill Darge, John Depa, Leslie Deutschlander, Darlene
Third Row: Nancy Gwiojnzx, Alex Grendzinski, Joseph Gubeli, Genevieve Guell, Raymond Gutowski, Thomas Hirsch, Donray Izydorek, Lorraine
jasinski, Victor liacmarcyk.
Fourth Row: Chester liarpinski, Elaine Kodl, Florence Kolodziej, Oleta Kramicz, Darlene Kuhera, Audrey Langiewicz, Ioan Langiewicz, Alois
Lis, Peter Lukasiewicz.
Not Shown: Fred Biddle. -
Roger Turenne, DonRay Izydorek, Byron Bogumill, and
FRESI-IMEN CLASS HISTORY
We ran a close second to the sophomores in the Curtis
Drive. Arnold Smith was the outstanding salesman from the
Dorothy Boardman and Roger Turenne, were chosen as
members of the Student Council.
Kathie Papierniak was chosen president of the freshman
F.I-LA. second hour class and Doris Reichert from the fourth
The freshman girls took first place in noonclay basketball
by defeating the seniors.
Roger Turenne, Byron Bogumill, Edward Ciolkosz, and
Leonard Zukowski took part in Football. Leonard Zukowski
was the only letterman from the freshman class.
CLARENCE TOMCZAK 11936-l950j
The Freshmen class lost one of its
most likeable boys when Clarence
Tornczak died on September 23, 1950,
as a result of injuries received when
he was struck by a pick-up truck in
Bill Urban took part in basketball. They all played quite f f hl lc h
ront o is arm ome.
regularly on the second team.
Un behalf of the entire school, the
Seniorian Staff extends its deepest
sympathy to Clarence's parents and
prays that the Grace of God will sus-
tain them in the years to come.
Numerous freshmen boys also went out for baseball.
Top Row: Harriet Malecki, Gertrude Marek, Valencia Marek, James Maricle, Patricia Maslowski, Edward Natzke, Betty Neiman, James
Second Row:- Delores Parks, Estelle Pawlak, Bill Pawlak, Elizabeth Petruzates, Marilyn Plansky, Louis Prezsmicki, Doris Reichert,
Rogalski, Sharon Short.
Third Row? Marion Sierocuk, Caroline Slawatyniec, John Smigaj, Arnold Smith, Robert Sobol, Lucille Soborowicz, Ray Stroinski, Caroline
Fourtlii Rolyv: lioger Turenne, William Urban, Shirley Vetterkind, Rose Wincek, Arnold Zaborowski, Donald Zukowski, Leonard Zukowski,
ura ows 1.
1..Aifte1' winning another ggune.-2, I've got the wrong suitcase.-3. The perfect pose.-4. A candid shot!-5. I watched for the birdie, but I
didnt see him. -6. A crucial moment. -7. Annie, Annie over! -8. A cute wedding! f9. Senior gals! -10. Look at the shoes and socks. - 11. Can
YQL1 find me on page 8? -12. Future bucket ball material.-13. Relax, Delores! -14. Basliful-then and now. - 15. Sweet and dcmure! - 16. "Wl1o's
WlHl'EIlg?7,.LiW1l0.Cl ya think?"-17. Joe has :L kind face.-18. Spontaneous outburst of mirtl1. -19. Should we or shouldn't we? -20. Ray in a
mon ey sm .
6.92, I W
First Row: Sharon Short, Bernadette Cukla, Sylvia Cieslek, Patricia Fisher, Allene Kenney, Virginia Kinas, Elaine Cook, Darlene Murphy, Ione
Van Ert, Patricia Urbas, LaVerne Panek, Lorraine Tomkowiak, Janet Mikalainis, Janice Moen, Mary Harycki, Bernice Mendalski, Valeria
Klick, Elaine Lee, Rosanne Conway, Charmaine Wolf, Rita Slnpski, - A I
Second Row: Marilyn Plansky, Margie Cook, Delores Parks. Genevieve Guell, Jean Cook, Lewis Galiger, Roger Turenne, Byron Bogumlll, JSFYY
Phillips, Richard Wiater, Donray Izydorek, Kenneth Cornwall, Justine Lewin, Pat Kenney, Joan Hecller, Virginia Smigaj, Jane I-lmielak,
Natalie Boelter, Mr. Backus.
Last Row: Ray Teclaw, Bob Szymanski, Dick Wagner, Stanley Nieman, Edward VVojtalewicz, Dave Dobrzynski, Gerry Soderberg, Robert W'ojtale-
wicz, Norbert Teclaw, Leonard Zukoxvski.
The stirring marches of the band on parade, the strains of the dance band at
a school dance, to the concert music presented on the stage gives one some idea of
the varied performances of the 52-piece band. Besides being a service organization and
playing for pep rallies, school affairs, maneuvering at games and leading parades for
civic functions, the band has presented two formal concerts encompassing a full year
of musical activities.
Receiving 13 out of 18 first place awards at the Festival at Eau Claire gave
much satisfaction to soloist and ensemble members. Especially outstanding were
Duane Phillips, cornet soloist with the band for the past 4 years, and the Brass
Sextet composed of Duane Phillips, Tom Qualle, Justine Lewin, Dick Wagner, Pat
Urbas, and Bob Szymanski. Duane and the Sextet received 1 plus ratings in class A
making them eligible to compete at the State Festival.
Serving efficiently as assistant director was Dick Wagner.
Sixteen of the band are seniors, their loss to the band will be heavily felt.
lone Van Ert,
F. F. A.
The Thorp F.F.A. had the largest enrollment in their
history this year with a membership of 50.
Their activities have followed closely that' of former years.
This year they had entries in both the F.F.A. speaking contests
and a quartet.
They also entered the national Duroc judging contest and
Hoard's Dairyman Cow judging contest.
Their F.F.A. poultry team failed to retain their state
poultry judging championship, losing out by a narrow margin
to Montello, 4005-4020.
The F.F.A. picnic the last week of school closed out their
activities for the year.
Class officers were: Joe Warzytowa, President, Donald
Nevala, Vice President, Robert Mertens, Secretary, Richard
Teclaw, Treasurer, Florian Szatalowicz, Reporter, and joel
Our 1950-51 F.H.A. elected Geraldyne Polnaszek as gen-
eral president. Each class also elected its own class president.
The F.H.A. had several interesting projects. Candy, pop, and
hot dogs, were sold at the football games. At Christmas time,
boxes were packed for the Owen and Chippewa Colony Homes.
Several girls had foreign correspondence projects. Three groups
sponsored benefit dances. The money was us-ed to purchase
stainless steel silverware for our home economics department.
The girls also purchased a set of matched dishes for the
The Cardinal is a monthly paper edit-ed by the
Junior Class. Each month the stall was elected by the
regular English classes. The two sections alternated in
putting out the paper. Under the direction of Miss Dunn
each class member contributed his part.
OUT O' THE PINES
The Out O' The Pines, a weekly news column in
the Thorp Courier, was ably handled by our editor
Natalie Boelter and other members of the staff. Darlene
Murphy, Richard Navarre, and Patricia Ciolkosz were
chosen as her assistant editors. The sports editors were
James Grabon and Richard Wagner. The humor column
was written by Carol Papiernialc, Geraldine Polnaszelc,
and Janice Moen. Reporters on the stall were Marilyn
Reichert, Justine Lewin, and Elaine Lee. Senior bio-
graphies were assigned to Theresa Wargolet and Jane
I-lmielalc. Ruth Smith collected the grade news.
Mrs. Swanson is to be given credit for her line
supervision as the advisor to the stall.
OUT O' THE PINES
Standing: James Grabon, Ruth Smith, Elaine Lee, Theresa Wargolet, Mrs. Swanson, Janice Moen, Carol Papierniak, Justine Lewin,
Jane Hmi lak.
Seated: Dick Wagner, Darlene Murphy, Patricia Ciolkosz, Natalie Boelter, Geraldine Polnaszek, Marilyn Reichert, Richard Navarre.
Patricia Kenney, Mary Haryekr
Joan Hedler, Jane Benzschawel
First Row: Rosann.Ebhen, Carol Papierniak, Rita Slupski, Rosanne Conway, Charmaine NVolf, Joan Hedler, Margie Reichert, Patricia Kenney.
Second Row: Patricia Ciolkosz, Patricia Fisher, Janice Moen, Patricia Urbas, Ione Van Ert, Sylvia Cieslek, Evelyn Hilgert, Rosella Dulek, Betty
l Dudansky, Theresa Borowski, Dolores Meske, Jane Hmielak.
Third Row: Ann Larson, Margie Moczarny, Darlene Murphy, Julia Kaminslci, Genevieve Guell, Arnoldine Benzschawel. Harriet Malecki, Mary Ann
genzschawel, Agnes Ikarpinski, Virginia Bogumill, Gertrude Ogurek, Janet Mikolainis, Elaine Lee, Theresa Wargolet, Delores Mamayelc, Ruby
Fourth Row: Eleanore Sciezotr, Bernadette Cukla, Ellen Zarada, Susan Harycki, Betty VVink, Agnes Depa, Adeline Bartosiewicz, Doris Reichert,
1 Delores Parks, Betty -Neiman, Ruth Smith, Alice Mroz, Sophie Lis, Lillian Przybylslci, Joan Roinanowicz.
Fifth Iiowzr Mary Haryeki, Lorraine Skaleski, Irene Zarada, Valeria Kliek. Kathleen Hazuga, Lorraine Malecki, Lorraine Iiubera, Irene Jaslcot,
il Cxenevleve LFlSlLl7k, Frances Kmieciak, Jane Benzschawel, Patricia llloore, LaVerne Panelc, Virginia Sinigaj.
Sixth Bow: AlleneIxenney,'V1rgxnia liinas, Bernice Mendalski, Anita Swim, Dorothy Boardman, Margie Cook, Katherine Papierniak, Darlene
Ixubera, Adeline Jalowitz, Theresa Mroz, Martha Jane Francis, Janice Bartosiewicz, Helen Truse, Jean Cook, Natalie Boelter.
"NVE SHOOK THE
Standing: James Grabon, Darlene
Murphy ,Virginia Boguniill, Elaine
Lee, Dick Wagner.
Seated: Edward Dobrzynski, Janice
Moen, Carol Papierniak, Ellen
Zaracla, Marilyn Reichert, Duane
Top Row: Theresa W'argolet, Lor-
raine Skaleski, Adeline Jalowitz.
Second Row: Gerald Soderberg,
Natalie Boelter, Patricia Fisher,
Theresa Mroz, Henry Pabicll.
Third Row: Delores Mainayek. Jus-
tin Lewin, Jane Hmielak, Elaine
F Cook, Betty Dudanslcy.
Seated: Susan Harycki, Sylvia Cieslek, Sharon Short, Carol Papierniak Patricia fisher LaVerne Panek Genevieve Guell
Standing: Janice Moen, Armon Schmidt, Dick Wagner, Jerry Phillips Dale Ll3SSl1Of Patricia Ixenney Jane Hmrelak
The students gave their whole hearted support this
year to the Curtiss Drive and set a new record of
Carol Papierniak and Patricia Fisher were chosen as
secretaries. The two teams were Juniors and Freshmen
headed hy Carol and the Seniors and Sophomores headed
Three students from each class acted as captains,
they were: Arnie Smith, Sharon Short, and Genevieve
Guell as Freshmen captainsg Jerry Phillips, Susan
I-laryclci, and Sylvia Cieslek as Sophomore captainsg
Patricia Kenney, LaVern Panelc, and Dale Glasshof as
junior captainsg Dick Wagner, jane 1-lmielak, and Janice
Moen as Senior captains.
The high salesman of the year was Armon Schmidt
with 5102.10 to his credit. The Sophomores got a prize
of 550 for selling the most magazines. They turned in
5759.605 the Seniors turned in 5411.455 the Juniors
turned in 5523.5 the Freshmen 558705.
Jerome Pabiclc was the lucky winner of the Bulova
Page Thirty one
"A MIND OF HER OWN"
"A MIND OF HER OWN"
Standing: Theresa Przyhylski, Jus-
tine Lewin, Ruth Smith, Natalie
Boelter, Gerald Soderberg, Betty
Dudansky, Elaine Cook, Henry
Pabich, Theresa Mroz, .Janice
Moen, Jane Hmielak.
Seated: Marilyn Reichert, Lorraine
Skaleski, Agnes Karpinski, Mary
Ann Benzschawel, Adeline .Talo-
witz, Delores M-arnayek, Theresa
Standing: James Grabon, Virginia
Smigaj, Pat Ciolkosz, Ione Van
Ert, Geraldine Polnaszek, Wally
Seated: Duane Phillips, Elaine Lee,
Ellen Zarada. Farol Papiernialc,
Pat Fisher, Dick Wagner.
On November 2, the senior class presented the three-act comedy "A Mind of Her
Ownv under the direction of Mrs. Swanson.
A large crowd attended the play. It was considered a success both from the audience's
viewpoint as well as financially.
Top Row: Genevieve Lasiuk. Mar-
gie Reichert, Sylvia Cieslek, Char-
maine Wolf, Marilyn Reichert.
Second Row: Joan Romanowicz,
Martha Jane Francis, Virginia
Kinas, Delores Mamayek, Alice
Mroz, Julia Kaminski, Pat Kenney.
Front Row: Valeria Klick, Darlene
Murphy, Carol Papierniak, Pat
Fisher, jane Hmielak, Rosann
Ehben, Susan Harycki.
Top Row: Henry Pabich, Duane Phillips, Robert Szymanski, Eddie Sandel, Richard Navarre,
Second Row: Elmer Heiman, Elaine Cook, Geraldine Polnaszek, Ruth Smith, Lorraine Skaleski, Virginia
I Smigaj, Ellen Zarada, James Grabon.
First Igloxniz Natalie Boelter, Carol Papierniak, Margie Moczarny, Patricia Fisher, Janice Moen, Marilyn
Top Row: Lillian Przybylski, Mary Harycki, Allene Kenney, Irene Zarada, Virginia Bogumill, Charmaine Wolf, Margie Reichert, Lorraine Srlcaleski.
Third Row: Pat Fisher, Dolores Meske. Pat Ciollcosz, Martha Jane Francis, Darlene Murphy, Ellen Zarada, Margie Moczarny, Rosanne Lonway,
Rosann Ebben, Bernadette Cukla, Janice Moen.
Second Row: Jane Benzschawel, Pat Moore, Pat Kenney, Virginia Kinas, Carol Papierniak, Geraldine Polnaszek, Natalie Boelter, Virginia Sinigaj,
Front Row: Clarence Piwoni, Ed VVojtalewicz, Richard Teclaw, Dick Oldroyd, Don Pitt, Dick Wagner, Richard Navarre.
Under the direction of our speech coach, Mr. Grassal, the
forensic students came through with flying colors.
The following students represented our school at the Eau
Claire contest: Patricia Kenney and Geraldine Polnaszelc-
serious cleclamationsg Marilyn Planslcy and Allene Kenney-
humorous declamationsg Patricia Fisher and Carol Papierniak
- orationsg Natalie Boelter and Mary Haryclci - extemporan-
eous readingg Virginia Bogumill-extemporaneous speaking,
Lorraine Slcaleslci-original oration.
Five of these students placed in the finals at Eau Claire,
where Patricia Kenney received an A.
At the state contest at Madison, Pat received a B plus.
This year the Freshmen declamation elimination was held
in February. Under the direction of Mrs. Swanson every fresh-
man had to learn and give a humorous declamation. Out of the
entire class these pupils were chosen as the seven best:
Marilyn Planslcy, Adeline Bartosewicz, Byron Bogumill,
Patricia Maslowslci, Lucille Soborowicz, Dorothy Boardman,
In the elimination bet'ween these pupils Marilyn Planslcy
took first placeg Adeline Bartosewicz second place, and Byron
Bogumill third place.
By winning first place, Marilyn Planslcy became eligible
to have her name engraved on the cup with the winners of
Standing: Genevieve Gucll, Byron Bogu-
mill, Pat Maslowski.
Seated: Marilyn Plansky, Dorothy Board-
man, Dolores Parks, Lucille Soborowicz,
Standing: Allene Kenney, Richard
Swienton, Mr. Backus, Dick Wag-
ner, Charmaine Wolf.
Seated: Geraldine Polnaszek, Armon
Schmidt, Lorraine Skaleski, Rog-
er Turenne, Dorothy Boardman.
For the first time in the history of Thorp High School a
Student Council was formed. It consisted of three members
from the Senior class and two from each of the other classes.
The Council included Roger Turenne and Dorothy Board-
man, freshmen, Allene Kenney and Armon Schmidt, sopho-
mores, Charmaine Wolf and Richard Swienton, juniors, Lor-
raine Slcaleslci, Geraldine Polnaszek, and Richard Wagner,
seniors. Mr. Backus acted as advisor.
The officers were as follows: Richard Wagner, president,
Lorraine Slcaleslci, vice-president, and Charmaine Wolf,
Despite inexperience in the Council's pioneering stage, the
Council accomplished much. It sponsored a benefit dance for
the purpose of purchasing phonograph records. Library privi-
leges were arranged for the freshmen who were on the honor-
able mention or above. The 5th BL 6th grade hall was turned
into a boys' cloak room for those taking eight ofcloclc classes.
The Council also arranged to have school dances end at 11:30
instead of 11:00. Noonday dancing was also held about once
every two weeks.
There are many problems that the Council left in the
blueprint stage, but the impetus provided by this year's Council
should carry over into the next school year.
Page Thirty- Eve
Dick Wagner was President of the Student Council,
photographer for the yearbook, and "old reliable" in
both football and basketball.
Janice Moen was the President of the Senior Class
and the D.A.R. winner of 1951.
Delores Mamayek was the editor of the yearbook.
Richard Navarre was a star lineman on the football
team and won cornet honors at Eau Claire.
Gerald Soderberg was football captain and Coach
Northis "jack-of-all-trades" on the basketball team.
Patricia Fisher was the 1950 Homecoming Queen
and a Forensics winner.
Pat Ciolkosz was the Valedictorian of the 1951
Senior Class besides being an artist for the yearbook.
Duane Phillips was basketball captain, the running
ace of the football team, and participant in the State
Music Tournament at Wausau.
Ione Van Ert was the drum majorette and the class
Geraldine Polnaszek was president of the F.H.A. and
a member of che Student Council.
James Grabon was manager during basketball season,
a football star, and noon-hour referee.
Elaine Cook was a homecoming attendant and S.A.F.
Clarence Piwoni was the "Polka King."
Carol Papierniak was a cheerleader for four years
and chairman of "Anything Goes."
Wally Kozlowski was the point-after-touchdown ace,
a good end, and third baseman on the baseball team.
THE CLASS OF '26
The class of 1926 wishes to be remembered for two con-
tributions to Thorp High School, the founding of the Seniorian
and the school song, "Thorp High."
The first issue of this now handsome yearbook was in
newspaper form, was comprised of ten pages, was sold for 25c,
and was important mainly for being Vol. 1, No. 1, but it was
our creation and we were proud of it. The staff was:
Editor-in-Chief ,.,, .....,. . . ..,,..,i,,,,,,, DO'ROTHY TOLEORD
. , MURIEL HEAGLE
-. HAROLD HANSEN
Associate Editors ..., ..
Business Manager .,,.,.
Assistants ,... .,,..........
Subscription M anager ....
Assistants .. , ,,..... ,....,. .
Facuity Advisor ..............,,..,,,,,..,...,...... MR. FROSTAD
The words and music to "Thorp High" were written and
composed by Tom Oakes who started high school with. us in
the fall of 1923 but finished in Milwaukee. As their parting
gift our class hnanced the publication of this song.
fEDITOR,S NOTE! Unfortunately, the Seniorian Staff
was informed, too late to make this a Silver Anniver-
sary issue, that this Seniorian is the twenty-fifth edition.
Nevertheless, the following communication from Mur-
iel Heagle Bivans to Victoria Cibilinski Schonlan, is
presented as a belated attempt to give credit to the
Class of '26 for blazing a trail for later Seniorian
june 15, 1951
The reverberations from our reunion must have reached
you way down there in Arizona! It was really a production. We
were sorry you and Lee couldn't get back in time, and as I
promised you, I will try to give you the high-lights of a quarter
century of progress of the class of 1926.
As of course you know, Loran Bivans and I were married
that same year, and have spent most of our lives here on our
farm. 1 do have hopes of dragging him off on a trip this
summer to celebrate our personal anniversary. We lost one
daughter, Phyllis, who would be twenty-one now. Our other
daughter, Laurel, will be married next month. I do lots of
school and church work. One of my friends always refers to
me as "The Funeral Singer!" - although Laurel sings with me.
But we weren't the only couple married that summer, nor
the only high school sweethearts to make their romance per-
manent. Lillian Butterfield married Lavern Zell right after
graduation, which accounts for the fact that she is the only
grandmother of our class. She has seven children-the only
respectable sized family in our group. They are still living in
Then Emily Swinton and john Stroinski were married in
1927 and are living on a big farm north of here. Their only
child, Roman, works with them. We said once that you and
Emily would run a beauty shop-well, I can't see you, but
Emily always looks as nice as though she had just come from
one and not much older than her big sonl .
Two years after graduation Cecelia Kurowski married Bill
Parks - to no one's surprise. They have four children, Billy,
Jr. is married and in service, Beverly, Delores and Gretchen,
their three very blonde daughters, are home. Bill is maintenance
man at Blue Moon, and Celia is -- well, I can't find just one
word to fit Ceclia's activities, she has so many irons in the fire
- caters, for one thing. 1 think she sews, tool
The last couple from our class to marry was Rosella Her-
man and Eugene Brunner. They were married in 1935. Rose
took nurses' training, at Milwaukee County Hospital, and did
some public health nursing. Gene was a barber at that time.
They lived in Medford first, later he had a shop here in Thorp.
Rose and her baby died in 1939. Gene is now with the shipping
department of Blue Moon.
The rest of the marriages were just flgments of the imagi-
nation, I guess. Although all but four of us married, I must
exclude Roderick Kocher because we weren't able to find out
where he is or what he is doing. None of the other cases went
according to our prophecy.
Trend of the times? Speaking of marriage, we thought
Charlie Klouda wouldn't-marry, 1 mean. We thought he'd
be a politician and a bachelor and he's neither, he is an engineer
-maintenance man for the city of Sheboygan. He is married
but has no children. Another one we missed on was Harold
Hansen, but I can't think why we expected him to stay single
unless we saw him still playing hard-to-get. He married a girl
from Westby, Wisconsin in 1929, and has two boys, Mark and
Scott. Harold has had what he calls a "varied career," a term
which can be applied to fit quite a number of us. He went to
the University for a while, then had a hardware store up at
Winter. He now owns a tavern at Mazomanie.
Our only bachelor, by the way, is Joe Glowacki, who is a
crane operator in Chicago. When we wrote him about the re-
union, he asked for an all clay picnic and a dance in the even-
ing at the high school gymnasium. That would have been the
best, I guess, even though our old gym just isn't any more. The
old gym is divided into class rooms and the auditorium is
needed now to accommodate the larger enrollment.
Since I appear to be taking the class according to our
marital status, 1'll tell you about the three girls who have not
married yet. You know, I think those career gals have some-
thing. Certainly they get around more than we do. Everytime
we hear from Stellamae Lockbaum she is out in California or
traveling up and down the west coast. During the summer she
helps her sister and brother-in-law who own a large motel in
Mobridge, South Dakota. Bunny never was one to live the
quiet life. But Harriet Wojtkiewicz and Bertha Mikolanis are
really our big business women - that' is city women. Harriet
took nurses' training at Belmont Hospital in Chicago, then a
post-graduate course there. She then was a psychiatric nurse
in the Illinois Research and Educational Hospital in Chicago.
THE CLASS OF '26
From 1943 to 1946 she was a Lt. with the U. S. Navy. She
is now supervising nurse in the neuro-psychiatric department of
the same hospital. Not content with general duty, she just got
her B. S. in nursing education from Loyola this spring. This
gives her the privilege of teaching nurses if she chooses.
Bertha is really in business. She lives in Oak Park and is
secretary to the firm of the Boyd-Wagner Co. She drives her
own car and has her name on the company's letter head! But if
you are surprised at those two, 1 am not. Both of those girls
were quiet, but even then we suspected what they were capable
We have two business women here in town too. Clara
Roytek took a business course at Miss Brown's in Milwaukee,
but then followed her sister at St. Luke's nursing school in
Chicago. After she had her R.N. degree, she took a post-grad-
uate course at Passavant' Hospital and worked as an industrial
nurse. She married Orville McGinnis there in 1932 and they
came to Thorp in 1935. When Orville died in 1943 she went
into the office of the Thorp Finance Corporation, where she
still is working. She has one son, Jack, a junior in high school.
Her old chum Ardis Verritt, also went to Miss Brown's, but
married before she began her business career. She married Chris
Larson and they came to Thorp where Chris. has the Ford
garage. Ardis says she has no ofiicial title but she does keep
books. During the summer she manages their resort, Comfort
Cove, at Chetek. They have one daughter, Donna, at the
University of Wisconsni.
The other two girls fl use the term looselyj in our class
who live here are Frances Kolasinski and Dorothy Tolford.
These two, incidentally, each had one graduate in this years,
graduating class. Frances clerked in the Farmers, Store until
she married Ray Smigaj who still has the Red Arrow Garage.
She keeps books for him, helps in our florist shop, and still
manages to keep up her home and bring up Virginia, johnny,
and Ruth. Dorothy is definitely not editing the Tribune. She
started journalism at Marquette but got her Ph. D. in liberal
arts, and taught school instead. She married John Harycki, who
has the local jewelry Stote. She helps there but says there is
some doubt as to her exact capacity. Their children are John,
Tasia, and Susan.
Two men from our class are now business men in our
town. Ray Izydorek still sings, but not for a living. He had a
furniture store for some time, but after a course in embalming,
he bought the Thorp Funeral Home. Come to think of it, he
married his high school sweetheart too, Ted Keideth. They have
three children - that must be our quota - Donray, Karen
and Rayline. Charlie Schmidt is another quiet eHicient one, he
took a business course in Wausau and worked there for a while.
He was the first bookkeeper for the Thorp Finance Corpora-
tion. From there he went to our Post Office. He is now assistant
Postmaster. He married Juanita Meyers of Stanley, and has
two husky boys, Rex and Neil.
1 guess Pauline Borowick came from the longest distance.
She took teachers' training at Eau Claire, taught at Elk Mound.
and then went out to Oregon where she married Anthony
Herbst. She has a boy and girl, Marian and Paul. This spring
she wrote to the Courier and offered a home-cooked meal to
any boys from here who were stationed in service out in that
vicinity - an offer many boys will be glad to accept, 1 imagine.
Closer to Thorp are Margaret Keideth and George Brun-
ner. Margaret took nurses' training at St. Josephs in Marshfield,
and has three children, Marlene, Jon, and Jare. One of her
daughter's teachers is our old friend of Latin and history, Vera
Olbertl We were glad to have her and Miss Parent at' the re-
union to represent our faculty. George Brunner stayed true to
the railroad and is now section foreman at Chippewa Falls and
has four children. Roland Heideman has been busy too. He
went through the Okinawa campaign - once cooked a meal
for General Stillwell himself. Now he is a special delivery
carrier at Appleton. His wife died last year and he has one
Three of our class came back from Milwaukee. Well, Tom
Oakes isn't exactly one of our class but since he started with us
and wrote the school song, we still think of him as one of us.
He stayed with music, of course, earned a master of music in
composition from the University of Michigan, and has been
cellist and scoring director in the "Music Under the Stars"
orchestra. He is also musical director at Boys' Tech High
School. He is married, but has no children. He boasts of having
all his black hair - could it be because he has no children?
But then Matildais - or Pat's - is still the same and she has
two. Pat went with Rose to Bflilwaukee County Nurses' Train-
ing and she also took post-graduate training. She was director
of the Medical Social Service Department in Milwaukee until
1943. In 1936 she married Dr. Ralph F. Roensch, an oral sur-
geon of Milwaukee. She got off to a late start with her family.
The third one from there is Dorothy Plecity. She took a busi-
ness course there and then married Herman Warner. We hardly
expected her because her husband has been in a cast as a result
of an accident and Dorothy has been working. However, they
were able to come and bring their daughter, Germanine.
The last two are the two strong silent men, Stanley jaskot
and Jim Kenney. Not that Jim was always so silent. And he got
bravely over being so shy around girls! He married Laverne
Chimelewske from Lublin and they went directly to Chicago.
They have been in business there ever since except for the three
years jim was a radar man on the S. S. Bataan during the last
war. Guess he and Harriet and Roland were the only ones in
service. Maybe ours was the lucky generation - the one be-
tween warsl Now the James Kenney Co. makes household
novelties and presumably keeps Jim and Laverne busy even
without a family. Stanley stays true to type - can't get much
from him. He is a machinist', also in Chicago, is married and
has two sons, Jerry and Eugene.
Well, Vic, that is our class. We seem to be the typical
middle-class, Midwest Americans of our time. No one very
rich nor very poor, no one has yet made the Hall of Fame or
seems likely tor. None of us appears to have attained or even
aspired to the ministry, but then none of us appears to be a
disgrace to the others either. Our families are smaller than
they should be, but we all seem to be taking good care of those
we have. We'll do I guessg we make up part of the "backbone
of the nation" I presume.
V My best tovyou,
if - X.
C X x '
big J, M J
ff ! JJ
X fx if X
Q A dfjfllifw-
Top Row: Robert VVojtalewicz, Iames Haas, Dale Glasshof, David Dobrzynski, James Grabon, Wally Kozlowski, Ed
Dorbrzynslu, Leonard Zukowski, Coach North.
Second Row: 'Robert Badzinski, Tom Qualle, Richard Navarre, John Harycki, Roger Turenne, Byron Bogumill, Dick Plansky,
First Row: Jerry Phillips, Dick Wagner, Richard Swienton, Gerald Soderberg, Duane Phillips, Ed Ciolkosz, John Dallas.
Because of the return of several outstanding letter-
men, Thorp followers early envisioned a successful season.
The boys lived up to this expectation by winning the
Cloverbelt championship, losing only to Medford in a
just before the opening game with Augusta, the
team suffered a serious blow to its hopes when Coach
North became bedridden as a result of being struclc in
the head by a baseball during the summer. Meanwhile,
Assistant Coach Gray wore a path to Coach North's bed-
side to map out the strategy for the first game.
The Cardinals ground out a 12-6 victory at Augusta
-a victory they simply had to win for their coach.
'lCarp" Grabon slashed over the goal line for the first
Thorp touchdown. After Augusta tied the game at 6-6,
the Cards smashed to the three-yard line only to be
stymied by the half-time whistle. Neither team scored in
a see-saw third quarter, but Thorp exploded in the last
quarter. Duane Phillips and Dick Wagner led the
ground attack thus setting up two jump passes to Tom
Qualle who made a fine catch on the last one to score
Thorp next went to Medford and for the first two
quarters played a listless brand of ball, falling behind
18-0. Between halves Coach North must have applied
the "hypo" because they came out fighting and rocked
Medford off its feet. A costly fumble in the third quarter
prevented the Cards from scoring, but in the final period
they tallied on a pass from Qualle to Don Rubisch after
Wagner had placed the hall in scoring position with a
21-yard jaunt. Final score: Medford 18, Thorp 6.
The old adage "all's well that ends well" applied to
the trip to Tomahawk, as the Cards brought back the
bacon, 6-0. Thorp chewed up a lot of yardage, but
tough breaks, prevented any scoring until the third quar-
ter when a fine defensive maneuver by Captain Soderherg
gave the Cards a chance to score - and score they did
when Duane Phillips plowed over for the big six points.
In their Hrst conference game Thorp defeated
Neillsville 6-0. The defense held Neillsville during the
first half, but the offense bogged whenever it reached
striking distance. In the second half the Cards hit their
opponent with a lead pipe. After losing the ball on the
Neillsville 20, they came right back with Wagnier romp-
ing thirty yards for the gameis only touchdown.
Thorp racked up their second straight Cloverbelt
victory over Cadott 25-0. The Cards looked good in the
first quarter with Duane Phillips prancing 44 yards to
within scoring distance. From that point Grabon and
Wagner punched it over, Wagner going the last 8 yards.
The score remained at 6-0 until the final quarter when
the roof caved in on the Cadott boys. Qualle went around
right end to make the score 12-0, and in the closing
minutes Duane Phillips ripped over for two more
Thorp's third conference game with Owen turned
out to be a bruising 13-6 battle. Owen really battled, but
the Cards had too much power, rolling up l4 first downs
to 7. Duane Phillips and Wagner led the team on offense.
Jake Phillips who seldom carried the ball on running
plays sneaked over for one of the touchdowns while his
brother, Duane, scored the other.
Standing: James Grabon, Ed Dobrzynski, John Harycki Dck
Seated: Richard Navarre, Wally Kozlowski, Duane Phillips
W'ally Kozlowski, David Dobrzy
ski, Richard Swienton, Gerald Q0
derberg, Dale Glasshof. Richa d
Navarre, Don Rubisch, Jake Phl
lips, James Grabon, Dick Wagner
The Cards maintained their unbeaten conference
record by eking out a 21-18 win over Cornell to push the
latter into second place. Duane Phillips cracked over
from the 12-yard line and Wally Kozlowski kicked point
to give the Cards a 7-0 lead. With the score 7-6, Jake
Phillips hit Rubisch with a touchdown pass and Kozlow-
ski made it 14-6. just before the end of the half Cornell
scored to draw up to 14-12. Early in the third quarter
Cornell made Thorp-'s line look like a sieve and rolled
to an 18-14 lead. Duane Phillips broke loose in the fourth
quarter to place the ball in scoring position, and then
personally passed to Kozlowski for the touchdown -
Wally again split the uprights to make the score 21-18.
The Cards then went to work on defense to preserve
their lead, and in the closing minutes Duane Phillips
scored another touchdown only to have it called back by
Speaking at the Homecoming festivities, Mr. Peter-
son, who had peered intently into his infallible crystal
ball and after a few mental gyrations, solemnly assever-
ated that Thorp would subjugate their antagonists from
Top: Charmaine. Wolf, Ioan Hedler, Patricia Kenney, Carol
Papierniak, Rita Slupski.
Bottom: Rosanne Conway, Margie Reichert, Rosann Ebben.
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Coach North working with team.
Stanley 20-6. The Cards, out to prove irrefutably that
their favorite prognosticator was not pipe dreaming, cop-
ped the Cloverbelt championship with a resounding 20-7
victory. The touchdowns were monopolized by Thorp's
devastating running back, Duane Phillips, who cracked
over from the 3, the 10, and on a 30-yard pass from
Wagn-er. Kozlowski kicked two extra points.
Thus ended a successful season. The Cards won 7 and
lost 1 and placed two men on the All-Conference team -
Captain Soderberg and Duane Phillips.
Neillsville ...,.. ..
W' on Lost Tied
5 0 0
4 1 0
2 3 0
2 3 O
1 3 1
0 4 1
1. Ready to smear 'em. -2. just before the storm.-3. Coming around right end. -4. A hand-off.-5. Last-ditch stand. f6. Over for a TD! -
7. Amalgamaiion of lnausls.-8. "Let's go!',-9. Precision-like performance. --10. Ref Wdtfllllllg' for dirty work. -11. Mau in motion.-12. Perfect
form. - 13. Like zi blind man in a clark cellar looking for something that isu't there.-14. We must have been ahead here. - 15. Drinking again, eh?
- 16. Let's go all the way boys!
Staiwinrgzl Jack McGinnis, Robert Verkeilen, John Harycki, Coach North, Dale Glasshof, Edward Wojtalewicz, Robert
Seated: Don Ruhisch, Tom Qualle, Jerry Phillips, Duane Phillips, Gerald Soderberg, Dick VVagner.
To offset the loss of three star lettermen, Ray Czech,
Jerome Hansen, and Lee Reinlce, Coach Stewart North had to
reach down deep into the saclc. Fortunately, he came out with
three able replacements - Don Rubisch, Jake Phillips, and
Tom Qualle. Hard work and determination carried the Cards
to another Cloverbelc championship - a feat which is getting
to be a habit.
Thorp 56-Loyal 31 - Led by Duane Phillips with 15
points and Don Rubisch with 13, the Cards swamped Loyal in
the season's opener.
Thorp 70 - Neillsville 35 - Thorp opened the defense of
their championship with a tremendous triumph, Rubisch and
Qualle leading the way with 23 and 18 points respectively.
Thorp 70 - Owen 39-Led by Captain Duane Phillips
who swished the nettings for 15 points, Thorp walked all over
Owen, amassing 70 points for the second straight time.
Thorp 53 - Black River Falls 31 - The Cards challced up
number four, Rubisch leading the way with 16 points. Jake
Phillips came through with 14 and Duane hit for 9.
Thorp 46 - Stanley 24 - Thorp's fifth consecutive victory
was another easy affair, the Cards rolling to a 14-3 lead early
in the game, and then coasting the rest of the way. Duane
Phillips looped in 14 points followed by Rubisch with 10 and
Jake Phillips with 8.
Thorp 62 - Altoona 50 - Sparlced by Duane Phillips who
split the laces for 14 points in the fourth quarter, the Cards
rolled up 26 points to beat the Railroaders 62-50. Duane with
17, Tom Qualle with 13, and Rubisch with 11, led the scorers.
Thorp 58 - Colfax 57 - Behind 50-42 at the three-quarter
mark, Thorp put on a sensational spurt in the last four minutes
to edge Colfax 58-57. Captain Duane Phillips again led the
way with 23 counters.
Thorp 39 - Gwen 34 - The Cards won their eighth
straight victory, Qualle and D. Phillips leading the scoring
parade with 10 and 9 points respectively.
Thorp 48 - Cadott 34 - After trailing 22 to 16 at the
half, the Cards roared bclc to outscore Cadott 32 to 12 in the
second half. Rubisch scored 15 points while Jake Phillips and
Duane Phillips scored 11 and 9 respectively.
Thorp 60 - Withee 29 - Withee came to Thorp with an
unblemished conference record, but proved to be no match for
the Cards who scored points at will. D. Phillips poured in 18
points while Jake Phillips followed with 14. After this tenth
straight victor-y Thorp was rated 12th in the State's '1Big
Thorp 58 - Neillsville 25 - The Cards romped to a 34-8
lead in the first half, giving the subs a chance to play the
second half. Diclc Wagner led the scorers with 13 points. Qualle
and Rubisch scored ll apiece.
Thorp 78 - Cadott 41 - Rolling up 45 points in the
second half, the Cards reached the 70-or-better-marlc for th-e
third time. Leading scorers were: Rubisch 19, Glasshof 165
Qualle 15, Jake Phillips 13.
Thorp 48 - Altoona 58 - The trip to Altoona in quest of
victory number 13 proved disastrous as the Cards lost to- the
Railroaders 58-48. Control of the boards gave Altoona an even
break in the season's series. Rubisch, Glasshof, and D. Phillips
scored 15, 11, and 9 respectively. As a result of this loss, the
Cards fell to 14th in the "Big l6."
Thorp 50 - Stanley 38 - The Orioles came to- Thorp all
steamed up and led the Cards at the end of three quarters 31 to
30. But in the fourth quarter, Thorp lowered the boom and
scored 20 points thus clinching the Eastern Cloverbelt title.
High scorers for the Cards were D. Phillips with 15, Rubisch
14, and Qualle 10.
Thorp 47 - Bloomer 48 - After leading at the half 27-16,
the Cards fell before a redhot Bloomer squad, paced by Weiher
who pumped in 26 points in an uncanny performance. D.
Phillips led the Cards with 16 points.
Thorp 47 - Augusta 37 - A decided change in the lineup
snapped the Cards out of their slump and they came from a
22-19 deficit to win going away. D. Phillips with 19 and
Wagner with 12 led the scorers.
Tho-rp 54 - Withee 43 - The Cards played listless ball,
but still had too much power for their opponents. Rubisch
pumped in 15 points to head the scoring. This game was
Thorp's eighth straight Cloverbelt victory.
Thorp 58 - Altoona 45 - In the Cloverbelt playoff Thorp
once again defeated the rangy Altoona five by a 58-45 score.
The Cards were up for this one and played almost flawless ball.
STARTING LIN EUP :
3113112 Phillips, Dick XVagne1', Don1Rul1isch, Tom
Hualle, Jerry Phillips, Coach Nor 1.
Handicapped by the lack of experience,
the HBH team failed to maintain the fine
record compiled by previous second teams.
The squad won nine and lost ten, several of
the losses being by low margins. Cutstanding
players during the season were: Robert
Woijtalewicz, Ed Wojtalewicz, Robert Ver-
keilen, and Robert Mertens.
Standing: lVI1'. Peterson, Bill Pawlak, Armon
Schmidt, Donray Izydorek, Bill Micke, Byron
Bogumill, Robert Mertcns, Dick Oldroyd, Rich-
ard Swienton, Robert Batlzinski, James Grabou.
Seated: Robert Wojtalewicz, Jack McGinnis, Ray
Stroinski, Edward Wojtalewicz, Robert Ver-
lreilen, Roger Tureunc, Dick Plansky.
Not Shown: William Urban.
Qualle became "unconscious" and hit for 23 points to lead the
offense. But the star of this game was Rubisch who played the
best game of his career in grabbing every rebound in sight.
Thorp 71 - Black River Falls 50 -- Thorp racked up vic-
tory number 17 by routing Black River Falls as Rubisch poured
in 17 points. '
Thorp 60 - Loyal 31 - Rubisch scored 18 and led Thorp
to an easy win over Loyal. The Cards held Loyal to- a mere 7
points in the second half.
Thorp 53 - Cadott 48 - In the sub-regional tourney at
Eau Claire, Cadott surprised the Cards and almost knocked the
latter out of the rurming, scoring 17 points in the final period
to come up from a 48-31 deficit to 50-48. Then Rubisch iced
the game with 3 points. Rubisch led the scorers with 21 follow-
ed by D. Phillips with 12.
Thorp 47 - Chippewa Falls 48 - The Cards battled des-
perately, but with Rubisch unable to play the whole game
because of illness, they were edged out by one point. Rubisch
scored 11, D. Phillips 10, Qualle 9, and Soderberg 8.
Thorp 46 - Colfax 48 - Playing without Rubisch, the
Cards still gave Colfax a whale of a battle in the Consolation
Game. 'Glasshof and Soderberg led the scorers with 10 points
P The Cards finished the season with the grand record of 19
wins and only 4 defeats. Congratulations to Coach North and
Team Won Lost Pct.
Thorp Yfrrfr ,,,,,, 8 0 1.000
Qwen ,,M,giV- ,-,,7c 5 3 .625
Withee ,,,. ...,,, 4 4 .500
Stanley ..,.,.,, --V--- 3 5 -375
Neillsville .... . ----- 0 8 -000
This year girls' basketball was a part of the high school's
Each physical education class had a team under' the direc-
tion of Coach North. These four teams played noon-day com-
petition in two rounds, the second class winning the first
round and the first class winning the second.
There was an addition in the basketball class tournament
this year, for the girls also took part. Wonders never cease! The
freshmen were the champs with the seniors taking second. The
sophomores took third and the juniors last.
Basketball this winter was well practiced in our Physical
Education classes, but We also did some scrimmaging evenings
under Miss Trindal's leadership.
As the basketball season was closing, Mr. North organized
three teams that traveled to Gilman, Stanley and Cadott. The
first team came through with a 21-19 victory. The second team
was also successful and beat Stanley 28-18. Unfortunately,
against very tough competition the third team fell to Cadott
Most all the girls enjoyed basketball and the underclass-
men are certainly looking forward to next year.
NOON-HOUR BOYS' BASKETBALL
With the addition of four new baskets and backboards in
the gym, it was decided to run noon-hour games across court
in order to play two games at one time with one game a week
played on the full length of the Hoor. This proved very success-
ful and allowed more games to be played than in previous years.
The Pistons came in first in both rounds of play, posting
a 12 won 2 lost record. The Capitols, who tied the Pistons for
first place in the iirst round was the runner up team with 11
wins, 3 loses. The Lakers and Redskins tied for third wit'h 8-6
Undisputed high scorer' was Joel "Bookie" Schmit of the
Pistons and Bill Micke, captain of the Pistons was runner up.
Among the outstanding players were Robert Mertens, Bill
Urban, Richie Alger, Ed Przybylski, Windy Kubera, Robert
Badzinski, Gordie Hanson, and Bill and Paul I-Iarycki.
In the annual post season series with the HB" squad, the
All-Stars were only able to win 2 while losing 4 games.
l Page Forty-nine
1. Oh you nice little boy! -Z. Girls learning how to rnanhandle their future husbands. iS. The fruit of Coach Nortlfs. Phy Ed training. -4. Spirit
of '76. -5 Coach Nortl ' t l - ' ' '
. . ' 1 s pas ieroes. 6. 'lhe powei house grade school team. -7. Let s do this more often. -8. Boo in, his glory - - 1nT solitude.1T
9. Look at Silver! - 10. Applying board of education to the seat of knowledge. -11. VVhat, no comic book? - 12. So that s what Coach IXortl1 teac -
es - - how tos Staind on your head.-13. "Chemistry is . . . is . . . the chief of the Sciences" CMr Peterson' ul10gW3Sl1 J-14 Putting theory mto
t' 1 h
prac ice. - . 0 won. -16. Mrs. Soli buried in Hred tape."- 17. Don engrossed in school vxiork. -18. Robert applies first aiCl.-19- Lorraine
seems unmoved by it all.
1. Mr, Backus seems to be quite pleased with the "jam', CU session. -2. VVhy the astonished look? 43. Wally takes time out to glance at Carol. -
fthe mothballs -5 VVill this person kindlv report to the Bureau of Missing Persons and
fl. The 999th time the football uniforms were taken out o . . - l , W
nlentxfy himself? -6. Mr. Qualle on his way to the ice carnival. -7. Drum majorettes enjoymg a held day.
CALENDAR OF THORP HIGH '50-'51
-- SEPTEMBER -
4. Eager beavers rush into school once again.
8. Thorp beats Augusta 12 to 6. "Nice start, boys.',
13. Teachers meeting at' Greenwood.
14. Curtiss Meeting. "Anyone want to buy a magazine?"
15. Thorp was defeated by Medford 18-6.
19. First lyceum number, George, Esslinger.
20. G. E. Jones entertains us.
21. Freshmen tests. "Poor Freshiesf,
22. Thorp defeats Tomahawk 6 to 0.
28. Boys do it again by beating Neillsville 6-0.
29. Freshmen initiation, first time eggs come in handy.
- OCTOBER -
3. Ag boys travel to Eau Claire.
6. Thorp beats Cadott, 25-0. Mr. Gray becomes "daddy.',
10. Ag boys go to Owen - getting their visits accomplish-
ed before winter sets in.
11. Thorp defeats Owen 13-6.
12-13. Teachers convention. "Whoopie! a vacation at last."
17. Kury Singer discusses "Spies 66 Blondes."
20. Thorp travels to Cornell. We won 21-18.
26. Everyone busy working on Homecoming floats.
27. "The Big Day." Parade, game, in which we defeated
Stanley 20-7 and dance in the evening.
2. Senior class play. "Big Turnout." Naturally!
3. Freshies give a return party.
6. Seniors smile for birdie at Medford.
7. Ouch!! T.B. Test.
9. Seniors receive their proofs. "Let me see whacha look
16. Underclass students smile pretty for pictures.
17. Sadie Hawkins Dance. "Grab your partners, girls."
22. Every one goes home to prepare themselves for the
28. Thorp wallops Loyal 56-31.
- DECEMBER -
1. Thorp beats Neillsville 70-35. Nice work boys.
5. Group pictures taken by Mr. Doyle. "Stand still
7. Buses go home early clue to the snow. MY! what
8. Buses can't get through due to the 'qbeautifuln snow.
Thorp beats Owen 70-39.
12. Thorp not awed by "big cityv beats Black River Falls
14. Everyone sighs as Jerome Pabick walks off with the
15. Thorp beats Stanley in another excellent game, 46-24.
19. Thorp wallops Altoona 62-50 in a thrilling game.
21. Coach gives us. a Christmas treat: candy, peanuts, and
22. Half a day of school and we're free for Christmas
vacation. Teachers head for open spaces.
27. Mr. Peterson becomes "daddy."
2. Disappointed students enter school after vacation.
Thorp defeats Colfax 58-57.
5. Thorp travels to Owen. We beat them 39-34.
12. Boys travel to Cadott. Beat them 48-34.
Chemistry girls go on a strike because of test.
Withee comes here. Thorp boys beat them in a won-
derful game 60-29.
Thorp again defeats Neillsville 58-25.
Cards send Cadott back home a badly beaten club,
Man with novatar entertains us.
Thorp travels to Altoona. First let down 48-58.
- FEBRUARY -
Thorp travels to Withee and we won again 54-43.
Some students await the ringing of the bell especially
at the end of the day.
Thorp travels to Bloomer, lost 48-49.
Thorp beat Augusta 47-37.
Dick snaps pictures without film.
Thorp beats Altoona 58-45. Beautiful trophy won.
Belated trophy was given to Coach Peterson and his
plumbers by Freshies, a beautiful plunger.
Black River Falls comes here and are beaten 71-50.
Thorp travels to Loyal. We beat' them 60-31.
Cadott vs. Thorp. You guessed it, we won 53-48.
We lose to Chippewa 48-47.
- MARCH -
Colfax defeats Thorp, 48-46.
Generous Seniors contribute 80.15 cents to Red Cross.
Seniors visit Eau Claire College. Crunch becomes ill
in Wallgreen Drug Store.
Doyle comes to re-take some group pictures due to
breaking of camera previously.
Winners of declamations are announced.
Serious declamations and orations.
Junior Class Play "Act Your Age" is staged. Who
Seniors choose class flower, color, and motto.
Everyone goes home to await the "Easter Bunny."
Forensic girls go to Owen.
Loyd LaVaux and his accordian entertains us.
- APRIL -
Seniors invitations arrive.
Band went to Eau Claire.
Seniors receive their ranks. What surprised faces!!
Band and Mixed Chorus go to Stanley. A job well
Some students love to skip school, right?
Hank Pabich needs "First Aid." First baseball practice.
Coach and boys visit Stout Institute.
Coach and several seniors visit River Falls College.
First baseball game with Stanley. We lost 6-3.
Junior Prom. What "pretty', gowns.
Band strutts stuff at concert in Eau Claire.
Thorp's athletes stuff themselves at banquet.
"Anything Goes" Everyone tries their best.
All school exhibit. "What sad faces."
Commencement exercises. Don't "we" look nice?
Seniorians are given out. Autographs signed, and school
SPECJ ...X I X
TO H fill? C.
C D '
W pw f
Q 6 Q J XX I
T535 IQTIJS IN G
fA SQ ff
THE WOLF DRUG STORE
GORDON A. WOILF
COMPLETE PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC DEPARTMENT '
Always A Registered Pharmacist On Duty
DRUGS 8: SUNDRIES
- CLOVER DAIRY ICE CREAM SERVED -
CLASS OF I95I
STANLEY URBAS AND SONS
"We Specialize in Masonry Construction"
Thorp, Wisconsin Phone 252
North Side Motors Royal Oil Company
H U D S O N
PURE OIL PRODUCTS
SALES - SERVICE
Chester Glasshof, Agent
- Phone lS7 -
Stanley Wisconsin THORP WISCONSIN
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
- Deposits to 310,000 Fully lnsurecl -
PEOPLES EXCHANGE BANK
Thorp - - Wisconsin
I Chic Apparel
IVIRS. ROSE PAWLAK
Thorp - - Wisconsin
Blank Book Manufacturing
PHONE 3744 CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS
FIRE EXTENDED COVERAGE LIFE
KENNEY INSURANCE AGENCY
- Insurance of All Kinds in Reliable Stock Companies ---
Is your insurance in line with present clay values?
It might he to your advantage to check your current policies.
i Let Us Make A Survey Of Your Insurance Needs --
- IT COSTS YOU NOTHING -
AUTOMOBILE MARINE ACCIDENT as. HEALTH
A. S. Kenney
A. W. Sandel
L. A. Wetzel, Broker
F. L. Wetzel, Salesman
Wetzel Real Estate
Farms - Homes - Business Opportunities
GILMAN, WIS. - PHONE 2671
DR. G. A. SCI-IIEF
THE THORP COURIER
Published Every Thursday
PROFITABLE PRINTING 6: ADVERTISING
WILLIAM S. WAGNER
Your "Buy" Word
A. KICKBUSCH GROCERY CO.
, - COMPLIMENTS OF -
Fishers Ace Store
GAS gl ELECTRIC South Side Motor Co
YOUR BUICK DEALER
- Hardware of All Kinds -
C131-ence Fisher Stanley - Wisconsin
WHEELER CHEESE COMPANY
1- Warehouses --
THORP BOYD CAMERON
BOWL FOR HEALTH
CLUB RECREATION PARLORS
- WITH -
THE CLUB CAFE
Steaks - Dinners - All Small Orders
THORP, WIS. -PHONE 20- ED AND CHARLOTTE POLNASZEK
Compliments of - - -
Best Regards to the Class of '51 A
THORP TELEPHONE COMPANY
J. M. KEATING, S
President and Manager
-- Compliments of -
H A- M M ' S B E E R
Smooth ll Mellow
LEO HEDLER, Agent
A T- Phone 150 --
ALTENBURG AUTO CO.
F O R D
SALES and SERVICE
sPoRTsMEN's DEN COMTQQVIENTS
- Sporting Goods of All Kinds -
Thor Hardware Co.
MERCURY ar LAUSON P
Outboard M0'f01'S E. J. ANYZEWSKI, Proprietor
Located One Door South of the Post Office
A. E. BAUER, Pnopnnrroa Phone 45 -2- Tlwrp, Wis-
THORP AUTO SALES
FORD SALES AND SERVICE
- Phone I3 -
- Compliments of -
F A M S
If You Want to Sell or Buy, See
MIKE SNEIDER, JR. D- D' STOUKEY
THORP WISCONSIN THORP WISCONSIN
, L. P. WALSDORF
Will Implement Co. LIFE - AUTOMOBILE
"The Store of Willis Willing Service" FIRE - TORNADO
OWEN Q WISCONSIN
- - - Compliments of - - -
THORP IMPLEMENT CGMPANY
A. M. Aslakson, Proprietor
I. H. C.
PHONE I03 -l
BEN WIERNASZ WADHAMS
MEATS - GROCERIES - LOCKERS
- PHONE 58 - Thorp, Wis. A. W. Olson, Agent
THORP WISCONS "The Sign of Friendly Service"
Thorpefs BEST WISHES
Standard Service lrene's Beauty Shop
Courteous Service - - - Always and
g For information ask Hallanger
"Hmm Bowling - P001 Hall - Hotel
Phone 1441 Stanley, Wis. PHONE 89R2 T1-wap, Wrscows
FAMOUS THORP NITE SPOT
Fish Fry Friday Night
Fried Chicken Saturday Night
- Phone 73 -
COMPLIMENTS OF 'Compliment of '
Ray and Helen Jaeger Baking Co.
Thorp, Wisconsin BAKERS OF
Hculturized Potato Bread"
For That Added Pick-up
S EAT DRANGLES CheeSnack
With Your Favorite Beverage
DRANGLE FOODS, INC.
They go together
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF EAU CLAIRE, Inc.
J. J. HARYCKI
P S h
Congratulations Seniors - -
Best Wishes in the Years Ahead
Compliments to your School and
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
THoRP, WIS. - PHONE 86
- Headquarters For -
CANDY, SCHOOL STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES,
NOTIONS AND TOYS
BEST WISI-IES TO THE GRADUATES
OF TI-IE CLASS OF '51
GUELL and COATES
Attorneys at Laws
Corwin C. Guell Glenn R- Coates
-- COMPLIMENTS OF THE 1- .
JACOB LEINENKUGEL BREWING CO.
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin
FARMERS OIL CO-OP
' PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
' ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
' WIRING MATERIAL
' FARM MACHINERY
Phone 129 - - Thorp, Wisconsin
- Compliments of -
Fred J. Hedler
G. R. Scharer, DC. Special Agent
CI-HRGPRACTOR - New York Life Insurance Co. -
OWEN - - - WISCONSIN Thorp, WIS. - Te1ephO1'19 7R10
AUTO-ELECTRIC SERVICE GARAGE
Raymond Giwojna, Proprietor
HIVIGTOR TUNE-UP SPECIALISTS
Local Texaco Dealer
United Motors Service
- PHONE 113 -
TH E C
School and Office Supplies
The M ost Completely Equipped
mercial Printing Plant in Northern Wisconsi
14-16 West Central Street
CHIPPEWA FALLS, WISCONSIN
B d , Thorp Pipe '55 Supply
S oar Inan S I Company
uper Service Station PLUMBING sz HEATING
PURE OIL PRODUCTS FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES
PHONE 148 - THoP.P, WIS. - PHONE 180 -
Louie Boardman Casey Kubiszewski
CONGRATULATIONS TO TI-IE CLASS OF I95l
DR. B. R. SLOTA
- Phone 221 -
LYMAN LUMBER AND FUEL COMPANY
- FUEL 1
Phone .52 Thorp, Wisconsin
P S h
PLUMBING - HEATING Hansen
SHEET METAL WORK CO'
RITE'WAY MH-KERS Withee, Nvisconsin
- A Complete Line of -
' ' OFFICE SUPPLIES
Ra1e1gh C. F1sher OFFICE MACHINES
Phone 34 Res. T68 OFFICE FURNITURE
SCHMIDT CHEVROLET CO.
WADI-IAIVIS GAS :Sc OIL - GOODRICI-I TIRES
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
- PHONE 140 --
. . . GENERAL TRUCKING . . .
PICK UP AND DELIVERY FREIGHT TRUCK TERMINAL
-- PHONE 46 -I
Edwin G. Schmidt and Dallas Thorp, Vvisconsin
, , Com' liments of
SQIVICG Stauon p
- Complete Line of -
T horp Wiscons
- Phone 227 -
F L O W E R S
THE PERFECT GIFT FOR ANY TIME
- Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere -
Mrs. Newell E. Qualle
BEST WISHES to the 1951 SENIOR CLASS
of the Thorp High School
- from -
JOHN WUETHRICI-I CREAMERY CO.
ClVlanufacturers of Grassland Butterj
Honstad Walter Brewing Co.
Implement CO- "The BEER That Is BEER"
STANLEY - WISCONSIN Eau Claire Wisconsin
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISI-IES
TO TI-IE CLASS OF I95I
Q I 'WJSNXX 9
5 ..X.f 153V Q
2 SJ' 93
THE AMERICAN 'LEGION
Cecil Tormey Post 118
Legion Bar - Open 5:00 P.IVI. to I:00 A.IVI.
Saturday and Sunday - I :00 P.IVI. to I :00 A.IVI.
Congratulations, Seniors - - -
THORP FLOUR E5 FEED CQ.
STEVEN A. DUS Sc LEON DUS, Proprietors
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
CIiff's CIeaners Joseph's
Cleaning at Pressing Department Store
Dyeing 5C Alterations "Your Friendly Neighborly Store
.. pickup and Delivery - Moire Value Per Dolfar
JOSEPH F. WOJTALEWICZ, PROP.
- PHONE- 247 - THORP, WISCONSIN
Thorp Wisconsln - Phone 9 .-
Every Sunday Night Throughout the Summer
LEON PAWLAK, Mgr.
lVl. P. Szerlong
1 of 1
Devos '25 Skroch
Attorneys at Law
Mike Sneider Bldg.
. . . Compliments of . . .
- PHONE IOI -
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Students of
THORP HIGH SCHOOL
CLASS OF 1951
BLUE MOON FOODS, INC.
BLUE MOON FOODS, INC
Plants at Owen and Denmark, Wisconsin
M anufacturers of
BLUE MOON CHEESE SPREADS
GOLD N' RICH CHEESE
PROCESS LOAF CHEESE - AMERICAN CHEESE
BUTTER - MILK SOLIDS
-T Comphments of - You ran? go wrong if
you trade with Long
Tot'n Teen Shop
Mrs. stewart D. North J' J' L0118 SONS' IUC'
THORP WISCONSIN STANLEY - WISCONSIN
When in Chippewa Falls Stop at - - -
BOSTON CLOTHING HOUSE
CHOOSE FROM THE LARGEST STOCK OF MENS AND
BOYS CLOTHING IN THIS SECTION OF THE COUNTRY
. . . Compliments of . . .
TELFORD 25 TELFORD
- BUILDING MOVERS an CONTRACTORS -
Phone 60 Thorp, Wisconsin
ED 6: CLARA BOGUIVIILL
WELCOME YOU AND YOURS TO THEIR
BAR AND DANCE FLOOR
MOOSE LODGE BUILDING
I ""!ELid:EE'k"' TH U R P, WI 5
and Best Wishes
CLASS OF 1951
DAIRY BAR 25 CAFE
HOMEMADE ICE CREAM - DINNERS - SHORT ORDERS
-- Phone 178 --
O. W. TRINDAL COMPANY
CWho1esaIe '55 Retailj A
LOY AL - GRANTON - SPENCER
Authorized Westinghouse Dealers
V- ELECTRICAL CONTRACTINC1 -
Phone 207 Thorp, Wisconsin
FIDE PRINTING PLHTES
M. 1A'-ll 1,
NEWTON BUILDING. 357 Minnesota Street ST PAUL 1. MINN
Compliments of . . .
C. A. PREGENT COMPANY
EVERYTHING IN HOME FURNISHINGS
Furniture - Floor Covering - Appliances
- DIAL 4128 -
East on Highway 29 Chippewa Fails, Wisconsin
. . . Compliments of . . .
LUBLIN DAIRY, INC.
- Manufacturers of -
CHEESE AND WHEY PRODUCTS
1 CALL 25-RZ -
Complimentsof Standard Oil Company
FOODLAND MIKE KRAMER, Agent
Don C. Peterson - PHGNE 208 -
STANLEY - WISCONSIN Thorp Wisconsin
P S ht
BEST WISHES OF C0mPlimeHfS Of
SKY CLUB Stumm's Hatchery
Frank and Maw THORP WISCONSIN
To The Class of 1951
FARMERS' STORE CO.
. . . General Merchandise . . .
- PHONE 87 -
HERBERT J. SIMET, Mgr.
LARSON'S FEED STORE
Carl IVI. Kordahl
- I E W E L E R -
DIAMONDS and WATCHES
Stanley -- Wisconsin
. . . Compliments of . . .
Sunshine Ice Cream
I-I. B. IVIAUEL
- Daily Deliveries -
BOTTLED MILK - CREAM
- Manufacturers of -
WALTER A. REINKE PHONE 14R6
Compliments of your
Ferguson Oliver '25 Papec
D E A L E R
BARNEY'S IMPLEMENT CO.
County Line Inn
StanIey Cukla, Prop. Q
THORP 1 WISCONSIN
COMPLIMENTS TO THE
CLASS OF 1951
Ace Oil Company
C OM PLI M EN TS OF
JOII-IN PENK, Prop.
Thorp - - Wisconsin
When Your Car Needs Attention
- STOP AT -
GAS AND OIL STATION
Joi-IN AND jo I-IULS, Pnops.
P g Eghty
Congratulations, Class of '5l
THORP FUNERAL HOME
' R. V. Izydorek
Bernard Melrnan Overgard '55 Mathwig
O,PTOMETRIST Physicians 6: Surgeons
M STANLEY, WISCONSIN
Stanley, Wisconsin Office Hours - 10-125 2-5
- Phone 43 -
FALLS DAIRY COMPANY
GRADE "A" and "B" MILK
The Best For Less
Need Not Be Expensive
. . PHONE 324 . .
Fisher Bros. '25 Solie
"Taste the Difference"
SEAL OF QUALITY ICE CREAM
CLOVER DAIRY COMPANY
FRESH 6: COLD IVIEATS
L. C. Christensen '55 Co.
Christensen Sales Co.
- Dealers In -
DAIRY CATTLE, REAL ESTATE
AND AUCTION SERVICE
- Phone 132 -
O '55 N Lumber Co.
J 'BF General Store
GROCERIES - IVIEATS
IVIERCI-IANTS DRY GOODS
- QUALITY - SERVICE -
Phone 110 - Thorp, Wis. Phone 40 Thorp, Wis.
Thorp Beauty Shop
- Phone I52 -
Red and White Grocery
- A DEPENDABLE STORE -
Cecil's Shoe Shop
Thorp ---- Wisconsin
"Service Is Our Specialty"
THE STANLEY THEATRE
"Your Friendly Theatre"
George and Frances Johnson
M Compliments of
IVIEATS - oRocER1Es Clark County
FRUITS Farm Bureau
Robert F. Theirl, Prop. Withee ,,,,,. Wisconsin
P g E ghty th
- 24-l-lour Wrecker Service -
- Phone 11W -
GRADUATING SENIORS ....
WE SALUTE YOU
Rural Electriiication is of your generation.
Only 15 years ago, the REA program was
established by the federal government. Since
that time electricity has become a standard
and important part of modern farm life.
Rural Youth and Rural Electrification . . .
I-Iere are two of our Nation's greatest assets.
Here is strength to protect our country and
the freedom of our people. Here are the
creative genius of electricity and the cunning
hands and bright minds to direct it in pro-
ducing increasingly abundant wealth for our
Our young cooperative looks forward with
young people to the exciting horizons which
Clark Electric Co-Op.
- COIIVIPLIMENTS OF
Pete's Country Club
6 Miles South of
Arthur Natzke, Prop.
R te 2 Thorp
C . B O G U M I L L
FOR CLOTHING 26 FURNISHINGS
- See The -
LIEBZEIT INSURANCE AGENCY
FoR THE BEST INSURANCE
. . . Write or Call for Free Estimates . . .
PHONE Y 702
AUTO -- TORNADO i HAIL il FIRE
Withee Drug Store PETER J' SEIDL
HAROLD KROM, R. PHG.
PRESCRIPTIONS Attorney af Law
CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED F. gl M- Bank Building
Withee Wisconsin STANLEY, WISCONSIN
FOR ARTIFICIAL BREEDING SERVICE
OF HIGH QUALITY PROVEN SIRES CALL .- - -
Phone IZ9 or Kenneth Helcl, Thorp, our inseminator
CLARK COUNTY BREEDERS COOP.
- Compliments of -
Harley and Nora
Tavern and Store
Thorp Phone ISRI6
- PHONE 88 -
Route 3 - Stanley, Wisconsin
PHONE THORP ISR6
Open Every Day and Thurs. Eve.
PHONE l l 5
AND BEST WISHES
CLASS GF 1951
ST. HEDWICYS PARISH
Stanley Machine Works Compliments From
- General Repairing -
EVINRUDE MOTORS Sales - FORD - Service
St ley Wigcgngin Cars . . . Trucks . . . Tractor
DEALER IN LIVESTOCK
LOCAL LONG DISTANCE TRUCKING
- Phone 108 -
Andy's Service Station Lumber Company
and Bar MEDFORD, wiscoNs1N
- PHONE 4344 -
BOYD, WISCONSIN All Building Supplies
And Mill Work
DR. M. A. FOSTER
Office over Josephs Department Store
TI-IORP - WISCONSIN
- HOURS AT THORP -
DAILY - 10:00 to 4:00 P. M. - WEDNESDAY EVE. - 7:00 to 9:00 P. M
For Appointment Phone 89
COMPLETE VISUAL ANALYSIS AND GLASSES FITTED
DR. M. A. FOSTER, O.D. DR. W. A. SIVIYTI-IE, O.D., Associat
ELAINE Cook, Secretary
. . . Compliments of . . .
Lonepine Dairy '56 Store
- Distributor of -
PLYMOUTH 6: CHRYSLER
Frank 5: Anna Meske Owen PHONE 200 Wis.
PI'-IONE l2Rl4 Bgrgstfgm
TIIOFD Wisconsm Auto E5 Oil Co.
, For the Best of Drinks
Stanley TONY, LEON, OR FELIX
Bateman Tavern, Store
Crystal Palace Ballroom
Stanek Implement Co.
Trucks 8: Tractors
- FARM EQUIPMENT -
Stanley Bottling Works
Sylvester M. Huis, Prop.
- Manufacturers of -
- PHONE 17 -
- Distributors of -
WALTER'S BEER - - Eau Claire
BLATZ BEER - - Milwaukee
CLIFF AND MATTS TAVERN
P IN t
Dr. R. H. Stuesser
Physlclan 'Sf Surgeon William W. lVlcNoWn
- PHONE -
Office 111122 Res. 111R3 THURP --" WISCONSIN
Compliments of Compliments of
Local 8: Long Distance
- PHONE 4F ZI -
Hljerryu and "Lorena"
On 29 at Curtiss Corners
Medford 1- Wisconsin
- Compliments of -
Central Avenue Floral
Harry Craig Property
Z: 55 A45 W.
.,,. qi 52 595
-T L LIGHT UP FOR
g 2 STU DYING!
NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY
MATTES LIVESTOCK MARKET, Inc
Located 3 miles south and 2 miles east of Thorp
- Selling -
HORSES, CATTLE, PICS, SHEEP AT AUCTION
EVERY OTHER WEDNESDAY
- Buying 1
CALVES, CATTLE, HOGS, EVERY MONDAY
. . . Compliments of . . .
STEFFEN SUPER SERVICE
Vern Steffen and Sons
DODGE - PLYIVIOUTI-I
SALES and SERVICE
TIRES - TUBES - ACCESSORIES
B '55 O Chevrolet Co.
Agnes A. Smith,
Office 2 Blocks West of Bank
PHONE - OWEN I6-W
S Q Q C A F E OWEN THEATER
"A Friendly Place to Eat" Gwen Wigqgngin
The Owen Enterprise
Clark County's Most
Progressive Printers 6: Publishers
V. P. BARAGER - - Publisher
J. R. BARAGER - - Editor
. . . Compliments of . . .
Aircraft Tool '55
P IN h
PLOMBON FURNITURE STORE
- Compliments of - COMPLIMENTS OF
HI-WAY HOTEL HLIEBSCH
Helen IVI. Kaminski
Owen '-' Wisconsin EAU CLAIRE, VVISCONSIN
ON BEHALF OF
THORP HIGH SCHOOL
THE SENIORIAN STAFF
WISHES TO EXPRESS THEIR APPRECIATION
FOR THE SUPPORT OF THE
SUBSCRIBERS LISTED HEREIN.
P N 1'
1. Still able to smile? -Z. Well, I don't know about tl1at.73. Getting beat? -4. Guess who. -5. Ditto! -6. Carefree moment. -7. The girls scrap
it up.-7 8. A lot of people who don't say "ain't," ai11't eating. -9. Contentcd. - 10. Similarities. - 11. Cute! - 12. "Cl1ampeen" noisemakeizs. - 13.
Practicing yogi. -14. Kathie.-15. Award day. -16. VVhzLt's Mr, Piper doing? -17. Future "Little Iodinesf'-18 Enjoying the pep meeting-19.
Quarterback? -20. Country cousins.-Zl. VVorld conditions are depressing.-22. Porkie tries out his new glasses.-23. I wish I were in Dixie.
The Last Words in the Seniorian Are
The First Words in the Best Service
OLDSMOBILE CASE IMPLEMENTS
Stanley - PHONE 23 - Wisconsi
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