The Stephenson National Bank & Trust (SNBT) recently awarded scholarships totaling $13,000 to recent local high school graduates. These scholarships recognize the achievements of outstanding area students.
The Louis W. Staudenmaier Scholarship is named in honor of the bank’s former president who served from 1952 through 1980. High school graduates who received this $1,000 award are:
- Isabell Rowell from Marinette High School will be attending UW-Green Bay to study Kinesiology and Exercise Science.
- Brynn Kozelek from Beecher Dunbar Pembine High School will be attending UW-Oshkosh and will major in Nursing.
- Alexandra Brown from Oconto Falls High School will be attending UW-Green Bay.
- Natalie Grutza from Wausaukee High School will be attending UW-Green Bay majoring in Business Administration.
- Colin McMahon from Peshtigo High School will be attending St. Norbert College and will major in Business.
- Jenna Styczynski from Coleman High School will be attending St. Norbert College focusing on Business Administration or Finance.
- Chad Schroeder from Crivitz High School will be attending UW-Milwaukee to study Pharmacy.
- Annabella LaVia from Menominee High School will be attending the University of Michigan majoring in Urban Planning/Architecture.
- Braeden Neta from Lena High School will be attending St. Norbert College and will major in History.
- Colin Christophersen from Stephenson High School will be attending Northern Michigan University.
- Jacob Kessel from Goodman Armstrong Creek High School will be attending Michigan Technological University to study Electrical Engineering.
- Eleanor Finger from Oconto High School will be attending Carroll University focusing on Business Administration.
- Blake DeDamos from Saint Thomas Aquinas Academy will be attending Fox Valley Technical College studying Criminal Justice.
The scholarship program is one way SNBT supports youth education, others include: donating to the Future Fund, sponsoring Newspaper in Education, hosting bank tours, providing financial literacy programs, and making classroom presentations such as Teach Children to Save and Get Smart About Credit.