Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1932

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Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1932 volume:

CHAPEL WINDOW ANGELUS Yearbook! ---------N r- ’Wrr:r ) Member) Contents Our New School Outdoor Indoor History Classes Creative Electives Friends Copyright, tvs-' Academy of the Holy Angels MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA ARCH OVER SANCTUARY HfRNlCE eu.» iMMHMPUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS-JUNIORS Volume One PIONEER NUMBER Academy of the Holy Angels MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA -OtWNlCC fLLIi ARCH OVER SANCTUARYSECTION OF CARVI'O DOORDedication j jothf.r Ci.ara. Provincial of the St. Paul Province, and Sister Grace Aurelia, her able and devoted Assistant, with small earthly means. BUT WITH GREAT FAITH IN GOD AND A HOLY ZEAL FOR CHRISTIAN EDUCATION. PLANNED AND BROUGHT TO A GLORIOUS finish, this Tabernacle of God. this Temple of Learning. To these Heroic Women. We. the Pioneer Classes of the senior High School, do lovingly and reverently DEDICATE THIS FIRST ISSUE OF • The Angelus.' SECTION OF CARVEO DOORHis Excellency, Archbishop John Gregory MurrayTo Our Archbishop WE hail our Chief, by Mother Church arrayed In robes episcopal. Thrice blest the morn When on thy brow her chrismed hands she laid With seal divine. But richer gifts adorn Thy altar-soul, where flames a beacon light Of holocaust. There grace hath subtly blent Rare dowerings of the Spirit's love and might With nature-gifts, the Priesthood to augment. And dear we hold thee for thy Christ-like ways. Thy sturdy, buoyant manhood, unafraid Of gathering mists, or lowering, sunless days That now men’s souls dismay, men's hopes invade. Thy hand's warm press, thy smile, thy cheery word. Like touch of garment hem. new life have stirred.THE 1932 ANCELUS MAIN ENTRANCE THE main entrance to our new Academy is approached by a formal mall, flanked on either side by a terraced lawn three hundred and fifty feet wide. As one advances toward the building, the mottled green English tile roof lends a soothing contrast to the red tones of the Persian brick. Two wide flights of stone steps lead to the open brick portico. Above the main door are symbols of wisdom, knowledge and understanding. On either side of the door are carved figures of Angels to guard the entrance. Entering the door, a wide stone stairs leads to the main hall, and to the English parlor. From September to June, after school hours, and during recreation periods, groups of girls and sisters could be seen, walking up and down the mall, and on the spacious portico, enjoying the pure, fresh, invigorating air which is our rich inheritance out here where the city ends. —Rosemary Purinton. '32. mTHE 1932 ANGELUS ACADEMY OF HOLY ANGELS—NICOLLET FRONT VIEW On First Seeing Holy Angels HOW gloriously it stands! A vision splendid! The dream of years crystallized in salient, stalwart walls. A monument of zeal abiding, of faith enduring. Out where the city ends, alone, aloof, majestic, lifting its Gothic spire and gleaming cross heavenwards to smiling skies. Out where the country begins, on primal plain of God's entcmpled fields, nor dust, nor smoke, nor traffic hum disturb the student mind. Out where the heavens meet earth, with healing sun. and changeful skies, and flare of moon and stars. Out where a million birds at dawn trill matin hymns to God. and chant hosannas to the new-born day. Out where a cherub glides at eve. with taper bright, and tips the twinkling stars, as gently fades the day. Out where the King of Kings has found a new Home, a Tabernacle, where stands a choir of angels to bear our prayers to God. f 9] THE 1932 ANCELMS B NORTH VIEW THE history of our Academy takes us back to the feast of Holy Angels, October 2. 1877. when Mother Agnes Williams opened the mission at the little “White Convent.” near the old Immaculate Conception Church. Mother St. John Ireland was the first Superior and Directress. She continued in that capacity until her death in 1897. After several changes in residence, the sisters secured the Bassett property on Fourth Street and Sixth Avenue North. It was a large brick structure, with beautiful landscaped grounds, elevated several feet above the street by a stone terrace. This is the Holy Angels we all remember. It was a boarding and day school for girls from the first grade through high school, offering as electives, music, sewing and art. For over thirty years it was the outstanding Catholic high school for girls in our city. It attained an honorable educational reputation, and exercised a religious and cultural influence that has not died. Many pupils of the old school have lived to rejoice in the new and glorious offspring of their Alma Mater. They are a group of noble, ideal women, active and zealous in all movements that stand for progress in Church and State, but especially in those projects that make for the protection and guidance of the adolescent girl, or the betterment of Christian womanhood. [ 10]Till 1932 ANCELUS A SECTION OP MAIN CORRIDOR As time advanced, the Academy quarters became inadequate, and a new foundation. St. Margaret s Academy, was opened in September. 1907. From that time. Holy Angels retained the grade school only. Gradually the environment of the school, once the elite section of the city, deteriorated, and soon became undesirable. In June. 1928. the doors were closed to await a new Holy Angels. From then until 1931, Holy Angels did not exist. But it was always the hope, and the dream of Mother Seraphine Ireland, and of the community, that a new and greater academy be built. Eventually the urgent demands of the Catholic community for a new school became so emphasized that the late Archbishop Dowling pleaded with Mother Clara to lose no time in beginning this important work. True to her promise, and greatly aided by Mother Grace Aurelia, the grounds were broken on this twenty-acre plot late in the summer of 1930. On September IS. 1931, the grand new Academy opened its doors to welcome the pioneer students. The oncoming depression greatly affected the enrollment, and many who had applied during the summer months were forced to send regrets. One hundred and seven pupils registered on opening day. The enrollment increased until it reached one hundred eighty-two. C M )TJlI 1932 ANCELUS The Chapel was dedicated, and the building blessed on September twenty-ninth. the feast of St. Michael, the archangel. The Right Reverend Monsignor Byrne, then Administrator of the Archdiocese, presided at the ceremonies, and celebrated the first solemn high Mass said in the Chapel. He was assisted by Reverend Peter Schmitz. Reverend Francis J. Schenk. Assistant Chancellor, and Reverend Leo Gleason, the Academy Chaplain. The exercises were attended by a large number of visiting sisters, who remained for dinner, and were guided through the house. The Academy of Holy Angels is one of the most attractive buildings in the city. English Gothic in style, it is a scries of six buildings, unified by corridors. set in the center of a twenty-acre plot of rolling campus. The light, airy classrooms in each of which a loud-speaker is installed, represent the latest research in school equipment. Oil heating, univent and fan system of ventilating, keep the rooms fresh and comfortable. The water is supplied by an artesian well located on the grounds. Rubber tile flooring eliminates the sound of passing crowds. So stands our Academy Beautiful in solemn dignity, out where God’s country begins. On May second we received the announcement that the University ot Minnesota had placed our Academy on the accredited list. C 12]THE 11932 ANCELUS THE MOTHER SERAPHINE MEMORIAL HALL Assembly Eleven o'clock on Thursdays at our New School registers many pleasant memories. It was then that we assembled in our beautiful Auditorium, the Mother Seraphine Memorial Hall, to listen to noted lecturers. His Excellency. Archbishop Murray, gave us great joy when he honored us by his first visit. When his coming was announced, the Faculty and the whole student body became suddenly charged with joyous expectation. We had heard that he "walked right into the hearts" of every one everywhere he went. And so it was with us. His whole-souled appreciation of our songs and words of greeting, his cheerful, inspiring message to us as a body, but above all. his meeting and speaking to each one of us individually, from the seniors down to the little ones, was an honor not soon to be forgotten. After the Student Reception, he visited the sisters in their Community Room. Then he went to every part of the building, chatting pleasantly with all whom he met. The sisters served a five-o'clock dinner in his honor, and invited the Minneapolis Pastors and their Assistants. And so February fifth, the day of our new Archbishop's first visit, marks a memorable date in the annals of the Academy. C 13 3.THE 11932 ANCELUS FATHER Reardon gave the first lecture at our New School. He welcomed us to the Holy Angels Academy in warmest terms, and congratulated us as the pioneer students. He briefly outlined the history and labors of the Sisters of St. Joseph in the Northwest. Thus he inspired us to appreciate our teachers, and to co-operate with them for the success of the New Holy Angels. Father Cullen came on the second Thursday. His theme was “The Little Flower, the most beloved woman in the whole world." His message to us was to become worth-while women, of whom Holy Church, and Holy Angels may be proud. As usual, he sent us rejoicing on our way amid applause and laughter. Father Lawrence Ryan gave us a splendid talk on Character Building. His pleasing delivery, his easy flow of words, made his lecture deeply interesting. At a later date Father spoke to us on Christian Art. in which he convinced us that the works of the old masters will live on forever, while impressionistic art has no future. Father Schmitz gave a series of most instructive talks on his experience as a missionary in Ceylon, where he spent some fifteen years of his young priesthood, as a college professor. Besides the account of the flora, fauna, climate, and peculiar customs, we learned that the Ceylonese students are industrious and intelligent. Father GillIC'.AN'S excellent lecture on Washington was the most interesting part of our Bicentennial celebration. Father Gilligan knows his Washington, and he succeeded in making him known to us. We saw him vividly as a boy. as a youth, as a man. A man strong, earnest, ambitious, in whose soul was a resistless will. We shall ever know and revere our great hero better for having heard Father Gilligan s lecture. [ H ]___________________THE 1932 ANGELES MONSIGNOR Cleary'S interpretation of Catholic Education was most interesting. He treated this subject in an unusual and attractive way. He made it clear that the purpose of Catholic education is the only reason why a school like Holy Angels should come into existence. Monsignor brings to his platform a wealth of knowledge, a rich eloquence. a grace and dignity of person which have made him the noted orator that he is. MONSIGNOR MOYNIHAN’S lecture was on “The Greatest Book in the World.” St. Luke s Gospel. With his deep knowledge of the Scriptures, and his masterful diction. he opened up to us vistas of beauty which we had never discovered. The Book of Mercy, the Book of Anthems. the Book of Painters are but a few phases which he developed. The old masters drew from St. Luke their inspiration for the world's great Madonnas. As Father Joseph J. Boyle,of St. Thomas College, came to us on the feast of St. Agnes, he made this sweet young virgin-martyr the subject of his lecture. Father Boyle understands and sympathizes with the youth of today. and knows how to win his young audience. He made his talk practical and tangible by asking us what we have done, what we are doing, and what we intend to do for Christ. FATHER Francis Lang. Pastor of the Annunciation Parish, justly merits to go down in our brief sketch as the Isaias of the New Holy Angels. His sanguine prophecy of its firm and holy establishment, and of its glorious and perpetual flourishing made sun-rifts in the mists which are wont to accumulate in these days of depression. May our active, prayerful co-operation win the fulfilment of his prophecy. Father Lf.O Gleason, our faithful and devoted Chaplain. has shown a very kindly interest in the welfare of Holy Angels. He has made special study and research of heraldry. Since his excellent lecture on that subject, we understand better the many coats of arms and symbols that decorate our French windows. Father is the creator and designer of the seal of the Academy. I 15)_THE 1932 ANCELUS Doctor John GlF.SEN of St. Thomas College, who had visited Teresa Neumann, the maid of Konnersreuth. and witnessed her Friday agony, gave us a most thrilling account of the saintly peasant girl whom God has chosen for so strange and so holy a mission. Konnersreuth is of Irish origin, as Irish monks brought the faith to Germany in the early centuries. Doctor Harrington. City Health Commissioner, gave us a most practical and helpful talk on ways of preserving and caring for our health. An interesting diversion. near the close, was his suggestion that we ask questions. He answered all of them to our satisfaction, in his pleasing, humorous way. Mr. FRED Kii.DOW of the Department of Journalism. University of Minnesota, and Director of The National Press Association, gave us a most inspiring talk on Creative Writing. He expressed his warm interest in all school publications as outlets of student self-expression. He emphasized the value of the Annual as a memory book, a history, and a medium for promoting school spirit. Miss Bridget Hayes, a well known teacher of English in Minneapolis, won her young audience by the fascinating way in which she delivered her message. 'What to read, and How to read." Her years of experience in the field of English, and her deep interest in growing youth was evidenced in her excellent talk. Sister Lioba took us in imagination on the European trip which she enjoyed during her sabbatical year. We followed her through France. England. Italy and Germany, and visioned with her the many old-world sights and scenes which await some of us in the future. —Rosemary Purinton. ’32. C 16]THE 1932 ANGELUS We are proud to have come in contact with Mr. Cecil Birder, our Choral Instructor. Mr. Birder is a graduate of Notre Dame University. L.L.B.. of Alverne Art School. New York, and of Blackrock College. Dublin. He was exponent of Dudley Buck. Vocal Teacher of New York City, and is Instructor of Voice-Music Department. University of Minnesota. MRS. DAWSON, our sewing teacher, is a sweet little woman, whose pleasant smile and cheerful word made sunshine in our sewing room all year. Under her skillful guidance we have made everything in wearing apparel, and we feel that some of our dresses would attract window shoppers to our large stores. Miss Krueger is an able and congenial assistant to Sister Charitas in the Department of Dramatic Art. She is unsparing in her efforts to bring out the latent talents of her pupils. She coached and staged “Three Pegs." and helped with other plays. Those of us who have come in contact with Miss Krueger know her sweet smile, and her pleasing personality. Miss Odiornh has proved herself an efficient and a very successful teacher of Physical Education during the pioneer year of Holy Angels Academy. Although she is very impartial, no delinquent ever escapes her strict rule of making up missed periods. If you do not tumble today, you tumble tomorrow. I have greatly enjoyed my year in French, due to the kind helpfulness of Miss Jenal. who did all she could to make the work interesting. Whenever or wherever you meet Miss Jenal you are greeted with her sweet smile, which is the expression of her charming disposition. [ 17]THE 1932 ANGELES HOPPMAN's CHRIST CHILD Faculty MOTHER Eugenia, Principal, M.A.. University of Minnesota. SISTER Mary Eugene. Assistant Principal. M.A., University of Minnesota. Science. SISTER EvengELISTA, M.A., Catholic University of America, English-Rcligion. Year Book. SISTER Leo. Registered Nurse. University of Minnesota. Medical Social Science. University of New York. SISTER Charitas. M.D.A.. Chicago School of Expression. Dramatic Art. SISTER Pascal. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. Science-Mathematics. SISTER Agnes Catherine. B.M.. Conservatory of Music. Chicago. Piano-Harmony. Sister Rose Aurelia. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. Art. SISTER Dolorosa. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. German-Religion. SISTER Cyril Clare. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. Latin-Religion. SISTER Mary Ellen. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. Principal of Grade School. SISTER Laurent. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. History-Social Science. SISTER Mary Ruth. Registered B.A.. University of Minnesota. English-Com-merce. SISTER Stella Joseph. Licentiate. University of Minnesota. Chorus. MISS Ruth Odiorne. B.A.. University of Minnesota. Physical Education. MISS Winifred Janf.L. B.A.. College of St. Catherine. French-Spanish. Miss Gertrude Krueger. Diploma Dramatic Art. Dramatic Art Assistant. Mrs. LILLIAN Dawson. Diploma. Minneapolis School of Dressmaking. Home Economics. C 18}THE 1932 ANCELUS THE PRINCIPAL’S OFFICE Administration IN every institution of learning the Principal's Office is the seat of government. From here go forth to teachers and students the plans, suggestions, and final decisions that make for the welfare and betterment of the school. Here in September we plan our program: here in June we get our marks. Here. too. during the year, the students come for counsel in doubts and difficulties. but especially for dispensations and privileges. Our Principal’s Office is a quiet, cozv. dignified little room, with an air of peace and welcome about it. Here we always find our Principal ever ready to give us her attention in all matters of school life, or of personal interests. Our contact with Mother Eugenia has been most pleasant and helpful, and we carry away with us happy memories of this cheerful little room. —Nancy Stafford. 32. { 19 ]This, the Academy Coat of Arms, was created, de' signed and executed by Reverend Father Leo Gleason.“Come to Me, all you that labor and are burdened, And I will refresh you.” St. Matthew XI, 28. THE 1932 ANGI I US How lovely are thy tabernacles. O Lord of hosts! My soul longeth and fainteth for the courts of the Lord.” [22]m THE 1932 ANGELUS “This is my rest forever and ever: Here will 1 dwell, for I have chosen it." [23]THE 1932 ANCEEUS REAR OF CHAPEL A Visit to Our Chapel AS the heavy oak doors softly open at our touch, we arc in the midst of the great silence that reigns in the Holy Presence, and are instantly transported from the hum of busy life to the calm of celestial retreat. At the threshold we are met by a life-size Angel who solemnly offers us the purifying ablution. Once within, the very walls seem to re-echo the words of the risen Christ. "Peace! Peace be to you. We kneel and adore Him. Quietly passing down the main aisle, we are impressed by the simplicity of the finish, which at first seems severe, but which gradually grows upon us by its dignity and sedateness. Now our guide directs our attention to the beamed Gothic ceiling, which is so rich and so high. Then we rest our eyes on the large, deeply-recessed Gothic windows, five on either side, admitting floods of soft, silvery light that moves slowly with the day-god around the holy place. [24]IMF 1932 ANCFI IJS Til F. CARVKU GATES The English Gothic arch over the Sanctuary, rich in symbolisms, takes some minutes of study. Coming to the altar, we are again greeted by two life-size Angels bearing flame-light, five-branch candelabra. Passing through the richly-carved doors, we enter the carefully planned, well equipped sacristies, which are so immaculately kept. Returning toward the entrance, we arc again attracted by the Angels, now three life-size figures carved in silver 03k. and forming the outstanding decorative motif of the parapet surrounding the choir gallery. Before leaving, we again kneel for the Master’s blessing. We rejoice with Him for this new House of Worship, and this new Temple of Learning. We beg His special benediction on all who dwell here, and on all their work for His honor and glory. —Mary Craig. 33. f 25 1THI 1932 ANCELUS SENIOR CLASS From Row—Ro»e Marie Caron. Gale Reynold , Arlinc Miller, Nancy Stafford. Joan Helk, Mary Pendergut, Kourmarv I’uritiion. Mack Row—Mary Connor, Mary J« »rit, Clara Knapp, Mary McCarthy, Grace Crawford, Jeanne McCaffrey. Senior English OUR course in English Four began with the Romantic Movement. There we first met Gray, who immortalized himself and the little country churchyard at Stoke Poges, in his famous Elegy. By a careful study of this masterpiece. we discovered the beauty of diction, the harmony of numbers, and sublimity of thought that distinguish his lyrics. Then we caught the rich melodious voice of Burns echoing from the field behind his plow. He was indeed a human lark singing at dawn. "Sweet Highland Mary." And we learned to appreciate him as the world's greatest songwriter. Scotland's sweetest bard, the lyrist who struck a new note, and brought song out of cold barren classicism, to nature, and the home, and the countryside. In Wordsworth we tracked the parents of "Lucy Gray.' "Downward from the steep hill's edge." We spent some time with him in his beloved hills and dales of Cumberland, and we saw him in his ecstacies over purple dawns, and crimson sunsets, and "dancing daffodils." In Coleridge’s famous ballad we caught the salt-sea scent of Water, water, everywhere, nor any drop to drink." With Shelley we "Weep for Adonais! He is dead." r 26 3THE 1932 ANCELUS SENIOR DERATE Lrfl to Right—Gale Reynold , Ro c Marie Caron. Mary jcuen, Mary McCarthy, Arline Miller, Nancy Stafford Grace Crawford, Jeanne McCaffrey, Mary I'rndcrgaM, Rosemary Purinton. In Keats we found a tropical garden of poetic flowers, laden with rich perfume. But we turned from them all to listen to his "Nightingale." In Scott we looked back across the centuries to the farewell salute of the Castle cannon, when James rode cheerfully forth to his death on Hodden Field. In Tennyson, we saw "The lights begin to twinkle from the rocks." We wept with him for Hallam when "God's finger touched him. and he slept." and we heard the "Moaning at the bar. when we put out to sea." After enjoying the romantic fields and lakes and glens and the songs of larks and nightingales, we came to the borderland of the Victorians. Then to the present day, through "Current Literature." the "Scholastic" and late anthologies, we heard singing souls vibrating to myriad delicate harmonies, which soothe and satisfy our every mood. In this wonderful literary legacy we shall find a balm in illness, a comfort in sorrow, soothing voices in loneliness. We closed our Senior English year with a four weeks course in Journalism, which seemed like leaving the gardened landscapes, for the hum of the busy thoroughfare. —Grach Crawford, 32. —Jfannf. McCaffrey. '32. [27 3THU 193?- ANCELUS Fir»t Row Right Evelyn Murdock, Dorothy Helm, Eleanor Kennedy, Annamary Blanchard. Valdex Mulli gan. Julio Pe«er»on. Second Row Right Hetty Kortwenglcr, Ann Louise Reese, Mary Kay Foley, (lettevieve lleinlein, Evelyn Niescn, Rose Carroll, Hcrnice Ellin. Third Row Right—Jusphinc Cassidy. Mary Craig, Betty Roche, Margaret Docrflcr, Jayne Rauen, Marguerite huger. Second Row Left—Anna Marie Cleary, Betty Jacobson, Rhoda (ampin'll, Kathleen Murphy, Barhara McCarthy. First Row Left Imogen? him:, Mary Deft. Betty McMahon, Regina Parent, Marcella Ruff, Mary Storch. Junior English Class HAIL to us. Jolly Juniors! Eutopians. we like to call ourselves. Hail, and Farewell. Our first happy year at our lovely New School is nearing the end. and we are almost seniors. English being the only class in which we all meet, it was here the camera caught us. Our study in English brought us back years agone. to the beginnings of our English literature, and the manifold historical influences that shaped it. Our first specific study was Beowulf, that most ancient and most interesting epic. At first we thought it would be wearisome: but the more we studied it the better we liked it. It gave us a valuable insight into the social, political, and ethical ideals of our Germanic ancestors. It awakened a sympathy for the somber mental cast of the Saxon and the Teuton, fostered by the sterile soil, the dreary climate, and the short, bleak winter day. whose twilight fell at mid-afternoon, and cast its shadow on the morrow. The Teuton's love of home and kindred, and especially his respect and loyalty to woman, won our admiration. But we were glad to pass from this tragic epic to the sweet, beautiful allegory of "The Pearl." We then went with Chaucer to the Tabard Inn. and enjoyed the wit and humor and sarcasm of his Canterbury Tales. On. on we sped over fields of literature, through the Renaissance, the Age of Shakespeare, the Age of Milton, and the Classicists. Here we changed our course, and having made a careful study of Shakespeare, his life, his London. f 28 ]Tin 1932 AN CELL'S JUNIOR DEBATE Standing—Rhod.i Campbell. Ann Maria Cleary, Barbara McCarthy, Mary Kay Folcv. Sitting—Betty Jacobson, Regina Parent. Betty McMahon. Mary Craig. Evelyn Murdock. Louise Rce c. Betty Fortwenglcr, and Betty Roche. his theatre, his plays, we gave three weeks to an intensive study of Macbeth. We first read it rapidly for the story, then acted the parts in class, and learned many familiar passages. Then half of the class went into research among the students and critics of Shakespeare, to prove that Lady Macbeth was the more guilty, while the other half researched to prove that Macbeth was the more guilty. The five on each side who had the best material debated the question. Resolved: That Lady Macbeth Was the More Guilty. Mother Eugenia. Sister Leo and Sister Annunciata acted as judges, and pronounced a draw. Mother Eugenia, our Principal, was so pleased with the debate that she wanted us to give it again in the Auditorium, and invite our parents and friends. But we were so busy with our “Angelus" that we could not find time. On the Affirmative Team were Marguerite Luger. Betty Jacobson. Regina Parent. Rhoda Campbell and Betty McMahon. On the Negative. Mary Craig. Louise Reese. Betty Roche. Betty Fortwenglcr and Mary Kay Foley. Barbara McCarthy acted as Chairman. When both sides had given their testimony. Ann Marie Clarey gave the “Sleep Walking Scene" to strengthen her side, and Evelyn Murdock gave Macbeth's Confession of Guilt in "Act Two. Scene Two." to help her colleagues. Many, many other things we did in English, but we cannot tell you now. —Marcella Ruff. —Evelyn Murdock, '33. [29]THE 1932 ANGELUS Firnl Row Right—Arline Miller, Nancy Stafford. Hetty McMahon. Dorothy Hibbard. Betty Fortwengler. Valdez Mulligan, Evelyn Murdock. Second Row Right—Jowpninc Cauidy, Bernice Kills Regina Parent, Evelyn Nienen, Kathleen Murphy. Ann Louise RreM-, Hetty lacohson. Third Row Right—Mary Kay rolcy. Barbara McCarthy. Julia Peterson. Mary Dea. Eleanor Kennedy. Ruth LeTcndre. Mary Kay McCarthy. Second Row Left—Gale Reynolds. Annamary Blanchard, Marcella Ruff, Imugcnc Lang. Rhoda Campbell, Marguerite I.uger. Fir t Row Left—Betty Roche. Jayne Rauen, Genevieve llcintcin, Joan Hclk. Senior American History HERE we are. the pioneer American History Class of Holy Angels Academy. Through the efficient and helpful guidance of Sister Laurent, our teacher, we have successfully covered the year's assignment in this course. With Muzzy as a text, reinforced by work books, map books, and special topics, we have missed no phase of outstanding importance. Our course began with the exploration and colonization of America, and led us on through colonial wars and troubles, culminating in the Revolution, out of which came a nation, our own United States. Then the internal difficulties. finding a climax in the Civil War. followed by tedious reconstruction entanglements. Coming down to the World War. of which we made a careful study, we then launched out on present-day problems, so numerous and so intricate. In this last phase of our year’s work we found much help in the “New York News Review." Through this plan of socialized study and group work we have acquired a better appreciation of the privileges and blessings which are ours at so dear a cost. We set a higher value on our country's heroes, on the shrines of patriotism, and the seats of power which have become a common heritage. May the love and sympathy awakened through the study of our country he to us an inspiration in social, political, and intellectual fields, to enrich and ennoble our country's ideals. [30] —Arline Miller. ’32.THE 1932 ANGELES mm First Row Right- Marguerite Holmes, Kathleen Itinck, Faith Quint. Eunice McNulty. Second Row—Jane Lyuon, Joan DeVoy, Agnes Doerfler, Alice Helin. Third Row—Virginia Baker, Margaret Parker, Gertrude Koppy, Patricia Coghlan. Fourth Row—Germaine Frey. Faye Jackson. Kathryn Thro. Lucille Raxactt. Antoinette Lyons. Fifth Row—Katherine Lally, Dorothy Art , Mary McCarthy, Betty Weller. Sophomore English Class w picture. E present to you here the Sophomore English Class, with regrets that Mary Jane Kenny, one of our most faithful members, is missing in the Hale, hearty, happy girls, we come here in September, inspired by the beauty and the grandeur of our new school to do our best work. A careful study of American authors and their works, from which we memorized many beautiful selections, was an important part of our literary study. We greatly enjoyed our work in Idylls of the King, which brought us back to heroic days, “when knights were bold." Having finished this classic, we entered the lists for a vocabulary tournament. Each girl was duly protected with a shield made by herself, and armed with several hundred words. The engagement was very exciting, as. one by one. the contestants were wounded, and carried off in litters. At the close, three brave knights were in the field unscathed, namely Dorothy Artz, Virginia Baker and Margaret Parker. A Letter Project, our Autobiographies, and an Author Project, besides weekly themes, oral and written book reports on various types of assigned home readings, made a much alive year's work in English. Twenty-two strong, we stood our ground: and twenty-two strong, with hope of reinforcements, we plan to enter upon our Junior Year at our chosen school. Academy of Holy Angels. [31 ] —Eunice: McNulty.mi: 1932 ANCr.LUS Left lo Ri«hi -Calf Reynold . Hern ice Elli . Ro e Marie Caron. Arlitir Miller. Mary Kay McCarthy. Rhoda Cam|ihell. Ro»e Carroll. KeRina I'arenl. Grace Crawford, Hetty McMahon. Dorothy Hein. Eleanor Kennedy, Imogcne l.ang. Hetty Jarot «on. Mary Connor. Our Chemistry Laboratory OUR chemical laboratory has every modern equipment. Each student is provided with a complete compartment. In an adjoining room may be found all instruments and material needed for a great variety of experiments. We have studied acids, bases and reactions. We have experimented with iron, copper, mercury, nitrogen, hydrogen, and several other metals and gases. The great activity of potassium and sodium is understood by every student of chemistry. To stimulate interest in a variety of projects, we formed ourselves into a club, each member of which developed and illustrated a different chemical topic. As the school year draws near the close wc realize that we have reason to be grateful to Sister Pascal, our instructor, for the many ways in which she has helped us to search out the truths of nature, and through our findings to rise nearer to ' Nature's God.'' —Regina Parent. ‘33. —Imogene Lang. 33. [32]THE 1932 ANGELUS. Fir.«t Fable! Right—Josephine Ciwidy. °",!,.T»b,e kiKht- Jam- l.ydon. Mary McCarthy. I hir«l I alilc RightAmionrlli- Lyons. rir t £!«• Right—Kli ab.-tli Weller, Marguerite Holme . Seeotul I able Right—Dorothy Art , Gertrude Koppy. Biology DURING our course in biology we have studied with keen interest the classes. systems and life habits of living organisms from the insect to the mammal. The use of slides greatly aided us in the more complicated systems. One of our most interesting studies was the grasshopper, that tiny creature which often brings such dire destruction to the farmer. Our well equipped biology laboratory is on the sunny side, and is always bright and cheerful. We greatly enjoy our interesting, well balanced aquarium, with its goldfish, snails, frogs, and plants. We like the spring of all seasons best, for it is then we take our field trips. Our Biology Club was organized for the purpose of arousing more active interest in scientific questions, as well as for the study of the lives of great scientists. We are all grateful to Sister Mary Lugene for our happy and successful year in biology. —Josephine Cassidy. —Antionette Lyons. '34. C 33 )THE 1932 ANGELES Front Row. Left to Ritcht—Patrica Hartford, Anna Mary Smith, Mary Craif, Jotrphine Cuddy, llctty Jacobson, Kthcl Blakemati. Second Row Faith Quint. Valdez Mullican, Anna Marie Clarey, Gale Reynold , Kloi « Paradi , Mary Dca. Ann Mary Blanchard, Gertrude Koppv. Standing—Louise Reeve, Lucille Bassett, Rboda Campbell, Bernice Hllia. A French Class OUR French Room, which is approached by the west branch of the main corridor, is always bright, sunny and cheerful, in keeping with the gay French spirit. Miss Jena!, who teaches French One. Two and Three, as well as Spanish, has done much to make all her classes interesting and profitable. Besides daily drills in pronunciation we increased our vocabulary by naming objects presented to us. and by telling in French the story of pictures clipped from magazines. Each quarter we were given a project for extra credit. We drew maps, built a village out of cardboard, dressed dolls in French peasant costumes, made posters with French explanations. Later, we read fables, stories and legends, and gave brief reports of them in written and oral French. We feel that we have made much progress in the language, and we enjoy the study of it more and more as we advance. —Eleanor Kennedy.THE 1932 ANGELES First Row Right Virginia Agrcn. June Brixeno, Row Carrollf Marie llaynay, Margaret Mines. Secoml Row—I,mill. Barnard. Kli abetli Brown. Madonna Christian, Klranor llolme». Charlotte McCarty. Third Row—Martha Fading. Virginia Burns, Rosemary Coleman, l irraine Itoeser, Mary Shabrl. Fourth Row—lean ('.implicit. Mary Hading, PhvIli Williams, Mary Klla Kelly, Mary Eluabeth Van Dyne. Fifth Row—Harriet Boutin, Dorothy Carlin, Florence Eppinger, Barbara Costello, Marjorie Riefcl. i present ourselves to you. the Freshman Latin Class of the New Holy Holy Angels, and we take pleasure in telling you what we have been doing, and how we made this dead language very much alive. Not on Latin alone did we spend our time, but also on the study of the history, life, customs, and legends of the Romans. We also studied the style of architecture public and private, the building of shops in front of houses, the Roman ccna and triclinium, and the familia with its vast numbers. A visit to our class room will show you some of our projects, among which are miniature triclinia, ground plans of a domus Romana. dolls in distinctive Roman garb, volumina and capsae. wax tabellae and styli. maps of ancient Italy, clippings from current publications bearing on Latin, numerous posters illustrating Roman life, and booklets of Latin themes illustrating modern pictures. We have had extensive practice in sight reading, and we can answer a question in Latin if you ask us one. For our pleasant and profitable year in Latin we are all grateful to Sister Cyril Clare. First Year Latin —Marjorif. Riefel.Till 1932 ANCEII S GEOMETRY Front Row Riiiht- Mirnerilr Holme . Miritarrt Parker. Eunice McNulty. Annamary lllaiichard. Rose (.'arroll, Ague Itoertler. Faith Quint. Germaine Frey. Second Row Right—Elizabeth Weller, Mary McCarthy, Gertrude Koppy, Dorothy Art , Alice llelin, Joan DeVoy. Kathleen Hindi. Third Row Right—Evelyn Murdock, Ann Louise Reese, Mary Dea, Mary Starch, Antoinette Lyons. Jane Lydon, Genevieve iieiiilcin. Senior Mathematics GEOMETRY becomes very interesting when we come to know its history and its many uses in art and science. The history of geometry takes us back to pre-Christian times, back to the Seven Wise Men of ancient Greece: back to the Egyptians, the builders of the pyramids. 'Thales determined the heights of the pyramids by the lengths of their shadows. The Gothic arch in our Chapel and Auditorium was used much in the great Cathedrals of former ages. The practical uses of geometry are many and varied. The architect, the engineer, the machinist, even the navigator and the aviator need to know the fundamentals of this subject. Nature itself gives us the most perfect geometrical designs in snowflakes, crystals, and the honey cells made by the bee. No one who has discovered the many uses of geometry could find it uninteresting. —Mary Storch. 34. —Elizabeth Whller. 34. [ 36)THE 1932 ANCELUS Right to Left. Front—Lorraine Rocstr. Dorothy Davit, Charlotte Thiclcn. Charlotte Ann McCarthy. Elui»c Parftdi . Rom- Marie Brodcr, Lucille Barnard. Second Row -Charlotte Ru h. Virginia Agrrn, Madonna Christian, Kli alxth Brown. Marie Haynay. Patricia Hartford. Margaret Thiclcn. Harriet Boutin. Back Row—Lucille Ba—ctt, Ethel Blakeman, Rita Bellew. Catherine Thro, Valdc Mulligan, Jean Campbell. junior High School Mathematics AS the scholastic year nears its close, and we find ourselves posing in this picture, we are asked to tell the story of our year’s work in Junior Mathematics. For most girls, geometry and algebra are dry. unattractive subjects. So they were for us until we came to better understand their many practical uses. At the end of the first quarter we had mastered the polygons and found great pleasure in making original linoleum designs. As we advanced, our designs became more complicated and artistic. Although algebra offers no field for creative work, we realize that it exercises the intellect, and makes it keen, alert, and accurate. Under the kind leadership of Sister Dolorosa, we spent a very happy and successful year in Junior Mathematics. [37] —Lorraine Boeser. '35.THE 1932 ANGELES First Row Right -Jeanne McCaffrey, Annamary Blanchard, Genevieve lirinlein. Mary Petulcrgast. Right to la-fl of Table- Rose Marie (’.iron, Mary Connor, Faye Jackson, Rosemary Purinton. Mary le-.cn, Roth Tend re. First Row Left- Hetty Roche, Mary Dea, Jayne Ratten, Barbara McCarthy. Commerce ONE of the happiest hours of our school day was spent in our bright, cheery little Typing Room. There we could forget the troubles of the heavier courses and enjoy the click, click, click of the speed tests. Our commerce department includes typing, shorthand and a secretarial course. In typing and in shorthand we worked out project books, containing fables, stories and legends of various countries. We had practice in operating the adding machine, switchboard. Ediphone. as well as in using various models of typewriters. We spent much time in writing the many types of business letters, telegrams, cablegrams and radiograms. Whether or not we ever enter upon a business career, we feel that our training in commerce will prove a useful accomplishment, and our contact with Sister Mary Ruth will always be a pleasant memory. —Jane Rauen. —Barbara McCarthy H8]THE 1932 ANCELUS THE DOWLING MEMORIAL L! HR ARY THE Library at our new school is one of the most attractive and inviting rooms in the building. Entering through French doors from the main hall, one is impressed by the simple beauty, and the quiet dignity of the finish. Lighted on three sides by spacious French windows, the ceiling set with four rows of large flame-light globes, the lighting by day or by night is amply provided. Under each windowsill is a radiator, encased in silver oak: between the windows on all sides are open, in-built bookshelves, which are rapidly filling with treasured volumes. A large counter-desk at the north end. ten heavy oak tables, each set with six aluminum chairs, complete the present furnishings. At the south end is a spacious anteroom equipped with magazine and paper racks. One would go far to find a school library that can compare with ours in beauty, completeness and efficiency. Here we have spent our free periods and our leisure hours of this past school year with much pleasure and profit, owing to the kind assistance of Sister Aquinata. our Librarian. [39] —Nancy Stafford. '32.THE 1932 ANCEMJS Angelus Publishing Board Clara Knapp. Editor-in-Chief. Make-up Editor Nancy Stafford, Assistant Editor and Copy Reader Rose Marie Caron. Editor of Type and Copy Reader Rosemary Purinton. Editor of Weekly Lectures Marcella Ruff. Bernice Ellis. Julia Peterson. Rhoda Campbell, are the Artists Marcella Ruff. Anne Marie Cleary, Genevieve Heinlein. Mary Craig. Betty Fortwengler. Betty McMahon. Bernice Ellis. Jane Lydon. Business Managers Evelyn Murdock. Louise Reese. Mary Kaye Foley. Imogene Lang. Assistant Typists Rose Carroll. Elizabeth Weller. General Assistants A CARVING ON TMI tlD( ALTAR [40]nil 1932 ANCILI S . iammn SENIORS Ml }THE 1932 ANCr.LUS Rose Marie Caron Rose Marie is a qu et dignified girl, with an optimistic, buoyant spirit, and an elevated sense of honor and religion She did excellent work in the Senior Debate. She aspires to a teaching profession. Typing Editor on The Ange-lus Staff. Mary Connor Mary is a cheerful, sport-loving girl, who believes in getting all the fun she can out of life, and of defending her own rights. She has a certain store of wit. which makes her a good entertainer. She hopes to enter the business world. GRACE CRAWFORD Grace, our charming “Canadian Girl. ' has won her way into the hearts of teachers and schoolmates. “1 just love this place." she was often heard to say; and the Place just loves her. Nursing is her chosen profession. Debate - Dramatics. Joan Helk Joan has characteristic traits, which if rightly directed, will make for future happiness. Although always ready for a good lime, she carried a heavy program quite successfully She was a judge in the Senior Debate. MARY JESSEN Mary possesses so many pleasing qualities that it is not easy to say which predominates. Cheerful, friendly, generous, intellectual. are some of them. She carried an A average through her senior year, and made the h i g h c s t Ability Standing. Clara Knapp Quiet, gentle, earnest, dependable, with deep religious convictions, mark C I a r a for a happy and successful career. She picks for friends the truest and best, then she holds them fast. On The Angelus Staff she did the work of ten. We will all miss Clara. Jeanne McCaffrey Jeanne has manifested power in imagination, passion and affection, traits which, if well guided, will bring success. She spends her leisure in writing poetry, in which she says she "will become famous." She did very well in the Senior Debate.THE 1932 ANGELES Mary K. McCarthy Mary Kaye is a favor-itc among her dass-males. Everything about her breathes of happy girlhood and youth's prime. There is no sarcasm in her wit. no malice in her pranks. She took part in the Senior Debate. Rosemary Purinton Rosemary, lively, spirited. vivacious, has a winsome smile that is irresistible. She is a diligent student, and carried an honor average through her senior year. She look an interest in all school activities, and did excellent work in the Debate. ari.ine Miller Although full of fun. and always ready for a laugh. "Arnie" has been very earnest and very successful in her studies during her senior year. Kind hearted, generous, ever ready to serve others, she has won many friends. Senior Secretary. Senior Debate. Gale Reynolds Gale, one of Holy Angels' sweetest and most loyal girls, is blesseJ with personal beauty, and with simplicity and loveliness of character. She chooses friends carefully. then holds them fast Treasurer of Senior Class. Debate. Mary Pendergast Mary's pleasure-loving traits did not prevent her from taking an active interest in her school work. Her favorite study is Dramatic Art. She participated in all the plays during the year, and will receive her Certificate in June. Nancy Stafford Nancy’s outstanding traits arc calm dignity, gracious sweetness, and womanly self-possession Her pleasing personality. her winning smile endeared her to teachers and classmates. Class President. Chairman of Debate Associated Editor of "The Angclus." TIIF. 1932 ANCELt S SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Nancy Stafford loan llclk Arlinc Miller Gale Reynold President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Our Senior Year A T TRACTED by the beauty, the spaciousness and the quiet of this new 2A. school, standing alone like a castle of old. we came, a lucky thirteen, to finish our high school here. Being few in number, our contacts were closer, and our friendship ties grew stronger. As the first graduating class, the responsibility fell on us to establish a standard of culture and scholarship in this new school to which so many eyes were turned. However well we succeeded, we pass the colors on to the Class of 1933. a very spirited, loyal group, whom we know will bring honor and glory to Academy of Holy Angels. —Nancy Stafford. '32.THE 1932 ANCELUS Little Therese on Her Bridal Morn Hail, bride of Christ, your beauty stands apart. As here you come before your Lord, your heart To give to Him in holy, solemn rite. What love! what peace! what joy! what fond delight O'erflood your soul in mystic vision calm. As lovingly you chant your wedding psalm! Your garb of snowy white, your roses sweet Reflect your soul s virginity complete. Dear, lovely Flower, chaste Maiden of the Rose. What joy you give to Christ today, who knows The holy, angel life that you will live Because of wondrous graces He will give. Fair Flower of Carmel, help us day by day To keep the heavenly path, your "Little Way." ROSKMARY PURINTON. "32.rm 1932 ANCI LUS Spring First refreshing April showers Followed close by May's sweet flowers. Then the song-birds in the trees. Gently swaying in the breeze. June and roses, many hues. Wedding bells, commencement news. Skies are blue, and hearts are light. And all the earth a wondrous sight. —Rosemary Purinton. ’32. Twilight Reflections My day. where have you gone I grasped your robe at dawn: But now I grope without avail To find in space your vanished trail. —Rose Marie Caron. ‘32.THE 1932 ANGELUS IXKNICC ELtlS My Loyal Friend A breath of spring in chilly winter weather. Rich petals of the wistful purple heather: A gleaming light as darkness draweth near. A kindly love, as gentle as a deer. As singing birds in treetops all the day. As perfumes sweet that scent the flowers of May. As these, the love of friend of mine so true. Whose eyes reflect the deep of heaven's blue. Thus ready ever with a helping hand. When only she can seem to understand: And ever and anon she haunts my way When lowering clouds have hid the light of day. A friend as true as ever friend could be: I know she'll always loyal be to me. —Rosemary Purinton. '32. [47]THE 1932 ANC1 U S The Lone Wolf Across the open, naked plain. We hear his cry of savage pain. His weird song of maddening woe Rings out across the sparkling snow. The lonely woods repeat his bark From out the shadows of the dark: And to the rising moon his wail Tells a wild and mournful tale. Poor lonely wolf, restrain your cry. For He who dwells beyond the sky. Is watching o'er you all the night As you call from your lonely height. —Rosemary Purinton. 32. Snow Dear Lord— The snow is just a cloak In which You clothe the world Against the gale's wild wrath unfurled To nip the human folk. How oft I gaze in silent awe Upon the magic sight. And marvel at Your wondrous power To change all over night. At morn the most unsightly nook Is clad in white so rare. That nothing but some more white snow Can with that snow compare. —Mary Jessfn. 32.THE 1932 ANCEHJS My Unseen Sister A little sister cares for me. Unseen, yet by my side: And everywhere I go I feel That she does safely guide. Little Flower! My earthly sister has my love. To her I speak each day: While she who watches from above Oft seems so far away. Little Flower! Sweet Sister, let me not be late. Just hold me by the hand. That I thy ways may imitate. And reach our Fatherland. Little Flower! —Clara Knapp. '32. My Prayer Each night before I go to bed. 1 up to heaven turn my head: At first I think, and then I start To say a prayer straight from my heart. No other says the self-same prayer. I am the only one to care About the things I say and do. About the dreams I hope come true. For words. I have no special way In which to put the thoughts I say: Thanks for a home, and life and love. And hopes for better things above. —Joan Helk. '32. [49]_ .....THE 1932 ANGELUS Song Ballad Darling Nellie Gray Sang a song of Home Sweet Home. Way down on Swanee River Where she used to love to roam. And old Black Joe with banjo Made music all the day. While the pickaninnies gamboled On the scented new-mown hay. And the darkies beat their feet On the Mississippi Mud. With the orange trees a-blossom. And the citrons all a-bud. —Grace Crawford. '32. The King's Son All the crooked streets In the crooked little town Are glistening with cleanness Up. and over, and down! All the little babies Are dressed in dainty clothes; Why ask me the reason When every one knows? All the potted flowers Are on the window sills. And the older girls arc charming In their pretty Sunday frills! Today comes the king’s son Upon a milk-white steed. And he will pick himself a wife— Indeed. Indeed. Indeed! —Jeanne J. McCaffrey. '32. [50]THE 1932 ANGELUS Lady Moon A radiant, wanton charmer Is the gracious Lady Moon; And I ask you. have you seen her In the early part of June? They say her shoes are silver. And her bark a frail canoe: And her oars drip stars and comets From that placid sea of blue. Oh for a diver's rainbow. With an arch to the sky's calm sea, And one peek at this wanton charmer To thrill the depths of me! —Jeanne J. McCaffrey. '32. Songs This morning I heard the earth sing. And the dryads kept dancing time With the wind-blown, hill-blown crocuses. And crescendos of bluebells' chime. And at twilight I heard the wind sing A song of star dust and June. While up in the dusky heavens Was riding a white-horned moon. And then at night the sea sang A song of wind-whipped air That tilted canoes and birch barks By the rolling waves fresh flare. —Jeanne J. McCaffrey. '32. [51 ]JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Marguerite huger Itarbara McCanby Anna Marie Cleary Jotephine lanidy President Vice President Secretary Treasurer The junior Class AN all-alive group arc we. who have had a most happy and successful year . at our new school. Being the largest class, with a real class spirit and a loyal school attitude, we have tried, and we feel that we have succeeded, in establishing the fair name of our school during its pioneer year. It was a great joy to be the first juniors here: but it will be blissful to be the seniors of next year. We have entered whole-heartedly into every project launched in the interest of our Academy. We plan to lead, next year, in many activities for our school, and to inspire the under classes to follow. —Mary Craig. ’}3. f 52]THE 1932 ANCELUS JIJNIOK After The Rain The moist soft grass has a richer green: In the sky an arched rainbow is seen: The leaves on the trees drip silver drops. While o'er the lawn a robin hops. —Louise Reese [ 55 1THE 1932 ANGELUS___________________________ The Angelus How sweet on the air is the Angelus bell Chiming out three times a day! As we hear its tones o'er hill and dell. We pause a moment from work or play. And we think of the message that Gabriel Brought down to earth so long ago. When he came, a little maid to tell The Ave news that we all know. It chimes when the sun peeps o'er the hill To greet the new-born, happy day; And again at noon when the masses fill The crowded streets of the broad highway. Ard then, at the close of the busy day When weary toilers homeward go. We hear again the bell’s soft lay With its Ave story that we all know. —Betty Fortwengler, '33. Prayer I thought of Chapel. And going there With troubled heart. I knelt in prayer. A calm came o'er me A Voice I heard! At its soft, sweet sound My soul was stirred. —Mary Kay Foley. '33. [ 54 J_______________THE 1932 ANCELUS My New School I loved it When I saw it first. From a distance there where I Glimpsed it calmly silhouetted Against the pale blue sky. 1 loved it When I entered it. With heart so young and gay; A new life dawned within me When I claimed it mine that day. I've loved it Ever since I came: And when I go. alas! It will still stand silhouetted In my dreams that shall not pass. —Mary Craig. '33. Marv t'rnig won first pri c in the ln'li eway contmt. Memory O please, do not forget, my dear. The little things we did: The little roads we walked by night. The little tear we hid. And please do not forget, my dear. The silver boats we sailed; For they were stars in pools of sky That tall reflections trailed. —Imogen?: Lang. '33. f 55]THE 1932 ANGELUS Autumn The Autumn leaves have fallen Jack Frost is at our door. The northern wind is howling: The chestnuts are in store. The coal men are kept busy To keep our houses warm: The southern winds are sleeping. The northern winds bring storm The winter snow is falling. And boys and girls at play Make balls, and men. and houses That are not made to stay. —Evelyn Niesen. ’33. The Parting As pure as the white, fresh-fallen snow Was little Therese, whom we all know. For her lonely father she had great love. But it seems God wanted His little dove. So a painful struggle was in her heart. For in spite of her love she must from him part. —Regina Parent. 3 3. r 61THE 1932 ANCELUS "Follow Me" As I prayed there all alone. Wrapped in silence near Your throne. A soft, still voice, as if from Thee. Seemed to say. "Come, follow Me.” “Teach the child to love me dear. Help the ag'd who seem so queer; Be My bride, so pure and sweet: Come to Me. for soon we meet.” Dear Christ, if you would have me nun, I only say. "Thy will be done!” I've heard Your Voice so sweet to me. Ah! yes. I’ll come and follow Thee! —Mary Storch. ’ 4. The Library There is a room in A. H. A.. More pleasant than the rest. It is our library so great Stacked with books, the best. Histories, essays, novels, too. Biographies and travel: Before our eager eyes these books Most happy tales unravel. Here we study, read, or write. And here we find the best Materials for deep research Or any other quest. —Eleanor Kennedy. ’33. [57]SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Faye Jackson Kathryn Thro Kathleen llinek Gertrude Koppy President Vice President Secretary Treasurer The Sophomore Class were to go down in the first chapter of our dear school's history! The building itself, and the entire campus served us as an inspiration to higher endeavor, and to become examples of ail that a Holy Angel girl should be. The year passed in a cycle of bright happy days—days that each girl can look back upon with joyful memory of hours too swiftly flown. Each new day of the school year brought new joys, new ambitions, new chances for betterment and achievement: but above all. each day brought the sophomore one step nearer the coveted goal, the Junior Year. —Kathleen Binek. ‘34. [58]THE 1932 ANCELUS SOPIIOMOBE Song Birds The Coming of spring Brings a bright feathered throng Of gay birds that sing. Each a different song. And try as I will. I cannot but hark To the clarion trill Of my sweet meadow lark. —Kathleen Binhk. '34 [ 9]TUI 1932 ANGELOS Sympathy As I sat alone in the twilight. When the night began to fall. I thought of the many sorrows These times have brought to all. Then a happy thought came o'er me. Like a balm from evening air. Our Friend Divine is watching From His Tabernacle there. So comfort came that evening To cheer the coming day. I prayed for all who crosses bear Along a lonely way. —Margaret Parker. 34. Dreams A Spanish castle. A fortress dear: A wall surrounds it. Rut none come near. But none come near it. Save me. it seems: It is my castle. Just built of dreams. —Marguerite Ann Holmes. 34. [60]THE 1932 ANGELUS Twilight I sat at cvc by my window. And watched the falling snow Fast covering hills and house tops. And the quiet streets below. And it felt like a benediction At the end of a busy day. When I tried to love and serve Him In my humble little way. —Faith Quint. ‘34. Father, Dear Why did you leave me. Father. In this thoughtless world alone? I am sure, if you could, you would rather Have stayed with your darling, your own. Dear Father. I know you love me When I do the things that are right; So from your home above me Look down and guide me tonight. —Betty Weller. 34. [61 }THE 1932 ANCELUS JUNIOR HIGH CLASS OFFICERS Jane Emery Margaret Thielen Charlotte Thielen Margaret Swcct§ cr President Freshman President Freshman Secretary Pre«. of 7th and 8ih Mother When evening comes I love to sit Upon my Mother's knee. And snuggle down and listen to The tales she tells to me. Her voice is just as clear and sweet As music made by bells. And then indeed, how splendid are The stories Mother tells. —Joan Beck. ’35. I 62 ]TUI: 1932 ANGELUS Our Study Hall HT HE Junior Study Hall occupies the northeast corner of the third floor. directly over the library. It is a spacious, well lighted room, having a seating capacity of three hundred. We. the Junior High School students, seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, assemble here every morning for prayer, and every evening for dismissal. We also spend our study periods here, and report between classes for change of books. Sister Mary Eugene, our Principal, maintains good order and discipline, which makes our assembly room a pleasant place to study. She often calls our attention to the little courtesies which go far to the building of our character, and which will mean so much to us in later life. In early fall each class elected a president, besides a president of the whole Junior High School. We have had a very happy year in our hall. —Mary Kading. '35. —Janette Wentworth. 35. (65 ]Our Glee Club riP HE Silver-toned Choristers." as our Glee Club is called, are an enthusi-Jl. astic and co-operative group, under the leadership of Sister Stella Joseph. Note-singing, voice-group training and three-part singing are the principal methods used in the course. During the year the Club has had considerable training in liturgical music, the Gregorian Chant. Masses and Benediction service. Their latest accomplishment in this line is the Missa Brevis, a three-part chorus from St. Gregory's Hymnal. They have mastered a three-part operetta, the "Yokohama Maid." At present the Club is working on Mendelssohn's "On Wings of Music.” and Schuman's "Gypsy Life." The part leaders in our Club are Jane Lydon. Mary Shabel and Katherine Ann McCarty. The "Royal Playmates." an operetta, was presented by the Elementary Choral Class on Mother s Day. May eighth. —Louisf Rnesa, 33. [ 64 }lilt m ANCI LUS Flint Row. Lrfi to Right Hetty Fortwcnnlcr, Charlotte Thielcn, Mary Kay McCarthy, Julia Peterson. Second Row Jane Finery, llarhara McCarthy. Rhodu Campbell, Margaret Thiclen, Jane «b«rne. Hack—Victoria Frederick»on. Hernice Ellis, Regina Parent. Our Art Department OUR Art Room is pleasantly situated. In the morning when sunshine floods the room. Skippy. the friendly canary, perches on his swing and sings for all he is worth. The walls of the room are decorated with student work of many designs and colors. The girls have worked diligently under the experienced guidance of Sister Rose Aurelia. They have made parchment mottoes, gay-colored modernistic designs, and posters, besides flower pictures, which now decorate the walls of some room at home or still remain on exhibit in the Art Room. The most interesting part of our art work was sketching for “The Angelus." Our Academy has many nooks which attract the eye of the artist. Among these the exquisite wood carvings adorning the Chapel are outstanding. The theme of the Annual being ' Our New School.’ it was the plan to have a number of these etchings as the only art work in the book. We have sketched a few at least, and they are being used as mortises and panels. —Rhoda Campbell. '33. [65}Tfi I I 932 ANGEJLUS [99]Till 1932 ANGELUS Lt(t lo Rich!—Belly McMahon. Betty Fortwengler, Mary Je»»et , Anna Marie Cleary, Beatrice Erick on, Kathleen Mnrjh). Seated—Margaret Gray. The Music Department THE Music Conservatory of the Academy is a large two-story auditorium. Hanked on both sides by nine private music studios. Under the direction of Sister Agnes Catherine, head of the Department, and Sister Bernetta. her assistant, the school of Music is growing rapidly in numbers and importance. The first Recital was given on March twelfth, the participants being Mary Jessen. Elizabeth McMahon. Betty Fortwengler. Ann Marie Cleary. Lucille Barnard. Evelyn Symons. Kathleen Murphy. Beatrice Erickson. Margaret Gray, with Ann Marie Cleary and Veronica Spencer as readers. This same group, reinforced by Virginia Baker and Dorothy Davis, gave their final recital in May. The Junior Division showed their careful training in a very pleasing Recital on April seventh. In the program were Marilyn Roble. Charlotte McKissen. Patricia Neilcn. Mary Moore. Betty Bunnell. Teresa Bunnell. Audrey Harrington. Shirly McGlynn. Shirley Moses. Patricia Nesbit. Dorothea Bradford. Mary Jane Strong. Marjorie McCaul. Mary Elizabeth Lahiflf. Frances Erickson. Marie Celeste Conway. Catherine Ann Bowers. This little group made a beautiful picture as they sat so dignified on the stage in the glow of the soft blue lights. —Betty Fortwengler. '33. [67]Department of Dramatic Art play’s the thing.' is the motive power that dominates the forty high JL school, and twenty-five grade students that make up our school of Expression. Under the able direction of Sister Charitas. head of the Department, and Miss Gertrude Krueger, her competent Assistant, the players have been very active and very successful in their many presentations. Their first appearance in the New Auditorium was in the fall when, under Miss Krueger’s direction, a group of readings were given for the entertainment of the sisters and the student body. On February seventh, three One Act Plays Costume Skits and Musical Readings were presented to a large and appreciative audience. The proceeds were for stage equipment. On March sixth “Three Pegs.” a three-act comedy, gave much pleasure to invited guests. In the cast were Anna Marie Clarey. Antoinette Lyons. Mary Craig. Betty Fortwenglcr, Imogene Lang. Jane Lydon and Dorothy Helm. Each girl played her role exceedingly well. By request the play was repeated at St. Mary’s Hospital. On March thirty-first “The Maker of Dreams” and “The Lights of Happy Land” were given during assembly hour. In The Maker of Dreams' were Rita Bellew. Mary Shabel. Rose Marie Broker. Catherine O’Brien. Veronica Spencer. Patricia Conklin. Elizabeth Brown. Ethel Jane Blakeman. Patricia Hartford and Virginia Baker. [ 68 ]ITII 1932 ANCI I US DRAMATIC STUDIO Ia-Ii to Right—ItnotriK Lang, Jane Ljilon. Anna Marie (larcy, Mary Kay McCarthy, Rnoemary Purinton, I trace Crawford, Hetty Fortwengler, Regina Parent, Betty McMahon. IN April. "Mansions." a beautiful three-act play, won great applause. In the cast were Anna Marie Clarey. Mary Pendergast. Betty Fortwengler. Mary Craig, Jane I.ydon. Regina Parent. Dorothy Helm. Mary Storch. Betty McMahon. Patricia Hartford. Jean Campbell. Faith Quint and Veronica Spencer. “Nifty Shop," a musical sketch, was presented by Grace Crawford. Betty Fortwengler. Lucille Bassett. Rosemary Purinton. Ruth LeTendre. Mary Craig and Anna Marie Clarey. Mary Jessen was the accompanist. “The Rebellion of Youth" was staged on April seventeenth by Dorothy Artz. Ethel Jane Blakeman. Patricia Hartford. Rita Bellew. Mary Ellen Kelly. Alice Helin. Gertrude Koppy. Harriet Boutin and Faith Quint. The Class Play. “The Making of Miss Graduate." served as a pleasing climax to the first happy and successful year at the Academy of the Holy Angels. Rosemary Purinton was Miss Graduate, and Mary Katherine McCarthy was Alma Mater. Other important parts were played by Mary Pendergast and Grace Crawford. All members of the Department took part in the play. On May twenty-second. Anna Marie Clarey and Mary Pendergast gave their recitals, and received their Teacher's Certificates. —Anna Marie Clarey. '33. [ 69 }'HIE 1932 ANGEEUS Our Dining Hall THE resident students' dining hall, directly under the Chapel in the west wing, is a spacious and beautiful department. The rubber tile floor of variegated black, green and ivory, has a soft and soothing effect. The water-proof, heat-proof tables, as well as the chairs and the large English buffet, arc of walnut oak. At each table four places are daintily laid with embroidered individual linen and engraved silver services. A loud speaker is ever at our service. It may not detract from the dignity of this room to say that to us. the residents, it is the most attractive place in our Academy, especially at morning, noon and evening. We who know feel safe in stating that we have had most satisfactory table service three times a day all year. We owe a word of thanks to Mother Eugenia, who must be primarily responsible for this happy condition. And we are deeply grateful to Sister Basilia and Sister Alfreda. who have been most untiring and most tactful in tempting our appetites. [70] —Rose Marie Caron, '32.niE 11932 ANCELUS Our Cafeteria EN TERING the cafeteria from Sixty-sixth Street, one is first attracted by the beautiful vestibule built of Roma stone. Then passing through the double French doors, the immaculate whiteness of walls and tables is pleasantly relieved by the pea-green chairs, four at each table. The floor space, forty by sixty feet, is laid in variegated green and tan rubber tile squares. Ten large double windows let in much light by day. and twenty flame-tinted, frosted electric globes lend a flood of soft light by night. On the west wall is a built-in water fountain, with dark green marble shelves for glasses. Two electric clocks, a loud-speaker, and a telephone keep the walls much alive. In the serving room a soda fountain, steam table, refrigerator, and a candy showcase tempt the appetites of hungry school girls. Two electric stoves, an electric dishwasher and a food cart facilitate the duties of the servers. While waiting in line with our trays, silence is observed. But once at our tables, with chosen friends, the talk and laughter of nearly two hundred happy girls resound with a merry ring of life and youth. [71 ] —Clara Knapp. '32.THE 1932 ANGELOS Our Rooms II ERE: you see two of our beautiful, comfortable, home like rooms. We find them equipped with all necessary furniture, but the decorating is left to our own taste. How exciting it is to choose a roommate, and plan the drapes and the hangings! No two of them are alike, and we vie with each other in making our room look the best. Some are light, dainty and colorful, while others are more sedate and dignified. Whether light or dark, dainty or sedate, they all possess an atmosphere of friendliness, which is felt by any one who chances to visit them. These rooms are our own cozy nooks, and we take much pride in keeping them neat and attractive. They are silent witnesses to happy and studious gatherings. If in the future these rooms recall the happy memories they do of the pioneer year. Holy Angels will ever remain a charming and interesting school to attend. [ 72 1 —Evf.i.yn Murdock. 33.THE 1932 ANCELUS Our Room UR room is to us the most beloved and memorable part of Holy Angels. In this, our glorious haven of retreat, all the happenings of the school year have been planned and discussed at one time or another. In the first part of the year it was how to decorate. Later it was our new acquaintances: and as time went on. it being a girls' rendezvous, bits of gossip were exchanged. Then the excitement of Christmas! Later the glorious Easter time, the hints of spring, and the planning for the Junior and Senior dance. And now the most interesting of all the year’s events, the publication of our first “Angelus.” When you call at Holy Angels, be sure to visit our lovely rooms. —Mary Kay Foley. 33. C 73 3THE 1932 ANGELUS From Row, Left to Right—Geraldine Bros. Audrey Harrington, Charlotte McKisson, Ann Niclan, Shirley Moses, Teresa Bunnell, Marguerite Shirly McGlinn, Barbara Rotering. Second Row Mary Louise Bros. Mary Jane Strong, Mary Elizabeth Lahiff, Frances Erickson, Mary Celeste Conway, Marilyn Roblc. Third Row Donna Marie Holier, Marjorie Jean McCaul. Standing Mary Moore, Betty Ann Bunnell, Catherine Moore, Dorothea Bradford, Patricia Ncsbit. Grade Department HAVE you visited the Elementary School of our Academy? Small as it is, to us it is a very dear and a very happy place. In each grade room is a nook of interest. The Primary Grades have a Health corner, showing how to keep the "body ship" in good repair. Just next door the Third and Fourth Grades have many geographical treasures. Other rooms keep changing their displays from gay dolls and shawls, to starfish and corals from the sea. The Horse of Troy, made of soap, is on a window sill, waiting for the night, when the soap men will come creeping out to attack the walls of the city. Each room in the Grade School gave a program. The Fifth Grade studied Hiawatha, and gave a puppet show to tell the story. The Third and Fourth Grades gave a Christmas program, showing how children in England make ready for the Christ Child. The Primary Grades chose Easter time to show what happened to naughty Peter Rabbit in Mr. MacGregor’s garden. Jason went looking for the Golden Fleece one day in the Sixth Grade Room. He heard the maidens singing, and not one of them told that Jason was only one of the girls. This is just a bit of our happy school year. We would like to have you pay us a visit. [74]THE 1932 ANCELUS GYMNASIUM Physical Education OvUR large gymnasium, forty-five by eighty feet, is scientifically and amply supplied with everything that a physical instructor could desire in order to carry out a complete and interesting program. Miss Odiorne began with the rudiments of physical training when she practiced us in the correct way to stand, walk, and sit. Our first game-practice was volleyball, which many of the girls enjoyed. But when later we launched into basketball our enthusiasm greatly increased. In the early spring the classes gave a demonstration program, consisting of rhythms, dances, marches, bar climbing, tumbling, and games. Parents, teachers, and friends who made up the audience, emphasized their appreciation by much applause. As winter is disappearing, and the freshness of spring is in the air. we are ready to carry on our exercises out in the open, where fresh air and sunshine will add zest and vigor. What outdoor sport can we not have on our twenty-acre campus? —Betty Jacobson. "IV [75 1i I I I: 1932 ANC1I.US Many Friends Show Appreciation of the New Holy Angels Academy We. the Sisters of the Academy of the Holy Artels can find no words that adequately express our sincere gratitude to the numerous friends, men and women, who so generously and so splendidly cooperated with us in our efforts to meet the trying demands of this pioneer year. In every social function the response surpassed all expectation. Our prayers for them shall not cease, and their interests, spiritual and temporal, shall often be remembered in our Chapel. The following brief notes carry but a small account of the many services rendered most graciously. BOOKS AND OTHER GIFTS Books arc the most essential gifts to a new school. The Provincial House gave several hundred valuable volumes, many of which were solicited by Sister Esperance. Mother Antonia of St. Catherine s College gave three sets of Encyclopedias. two Webster’s Unabridged Dictionaries, a Classical Dictionary, and many other costly books. She also donated altar linen, table linen, china, and several antique vases and ornaments. Mother Harriet, of St. Joseph s Hospital. St. Paul, presented a great number of books, and other articles. Mr. Letcher donated ninety-six volumes. The St. Paul Book and Stationery gave a number of books. The altar in our Chapel was sent by Mother Madeline of St. Mary's Hospital. CARD PARTY The first important social event at the Academy was a benefit card party, held on November twentieth, sponsored by Sister Mary Eugene. Section of Carved Door in Chapel t 76]M il I'J V , ANCt M s A number of prominent women, several of whom were pupils of the first Holy Angels Academy, served on committees. A few of them were: Mmes. Grace Gunn. General Chairman: J. M. Egan. Co-Chairman: S. Zerwas. James Frankman. F. Hanford. J. H. Gibbon. John Gill. Charles Woolsey. John Woolsey. R. A. Bellew. J. M. Okoneski. Dan Williams. E. L. Garchia. W. Crowley. Some twelve hundred women attended the party, and the proceeds netted about seven hundred dollars. CHRISTMAS SALE When it was decided to build Holy Angels. Mother Provincial announced a plan for a fall sale to be held in the new building. A committee of sisters were assigned department duties under Sister Leo's supervision. Sister Esperance and Sister Helena were untiring in their work for rhe new Academy. The Hope Chest was the most important part of the work. T he Houses of the Province were called upon to take part in this project, and also to donate articles for the Sale. The response was most gratifying, as all gave generously. Mother Annetta of St. Agatha's Conservatory. Mother Harriet. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mother Bridget. St. Catherine's College, and Sister Hen-rica. St. Margaret's Academy, deserve special mention. Mrs. J. M. Egan, and several men of the Ascension Parish, known as "The Wheel Crew." did much for the success of the bazaar. Dinner was served both nights of the Sale. The following women were on committees for the dinner: Mmes. E. L. McNulty. General Chairman: J. P. Lang. J. A. Quint. J. E. Neilon. L. E. McMahon, R. E. Bellew. R. T. Paradis. E. M. Carlin. J. P. Coleman. H. W. Strong. C. T. Burns. F. A. Thielen. J. B. Williams. W. Fortwengler. These same ladies served again for a dinner in February. SHOWER A Shower of preserves and canned foods was sponsored by Mmes. F. E. Rochester. T. C. Forbes. H. P. Mulheran. F. S. Meyer. Bernadette Becker. Mary Peter, and Louise Kloss of Minneapolis; and Mmes. H. B. Warren and S. J. Melady. Sr., of St. Paul. All who were approached donated generously. f 77] Section of Carved Door in ChapelTHE 193 ANGELUS Mr. Theodore Hays, when sending his donation, requested that his space be given over to the memory of his beloved sister, the late Mother Rosalia. Mother Rosalia. Katie Hays, was an alumna of the old Holy Angels. Class of 1882. She entered St. Joseph's Novitiate November 21. 1885. and received the habit on March 19th, following. During her religious life she served as Superior of Holy Angels, of St. Margaret's Academy, as Mistress of Novices. Superior of St. Catherine’s College, of St. Joseph’s Academy, and local Superior at the Provincial House, where she died January 2. 19 0. May she rest in peace. Angelus Patrons THESE ARE OF THE "OLD HOLY ANGELS'' Mrs. T. P. Grace. Lizzie Hays. Minneapolis. Mrs. Mathias Baldwin. Anna Kennedy. Minneapolis. Mrs. J. B. Millard. Mary Kennedy. Minneapolis. Mrs. F. E. Rochester. Nellie Vasey. Minneapolis. Mrs. H. J. Murphy. Mary Danehy, Minneapolis. Mrs. J. M. Regan. Margaret Flaherty. Minneapolis. Mrs. T. C. Forbes. Alice McGrory. Minneapolis. Mrs. Emmet Butler. Louise Baglcy. Minneapolis. Mrs. M. McPherson. Mary Murphy. Duluth. Miss Minnie McGrory. Minneapolis. Miss Mabel McGrory. Minneapolis. Miss Anna Nash. Minneapolis. Miss Julia Nash. Minneapolis. [78]TIIr: 932 ANCEIJJS Rt. Rev. Mgr. J. M. Cleary. Minneapolis. Rev. Peter Schmitz. Richfield. Minnesota. Rev. George E. Carlin. Marshall. Minnesota. Rev. H. Jordan. St. Patrick's Jordan. Minnesota. Rev. J. J. Cullinan. Nazareth Hall. St. Paul. Rev. Paul C. Bussard. Cathedral. St. Paul. Rev. H. Prendergast. St. Paul Seminary. Mrs. W. H. Ruff. Miss Marcella Ruff. Miss Rhoda Campbell. Mrs. W. J. Maher. Minneapolis. Miss Mary Craig. Minneapolis. Mrs. L. W. Place. Minneapolis. Dr. J. B. Armitage. Minneapolis. Dr. F. S. Meyer. Minneapolis. Dr. J. M. Hayes. Minneapolis. Mr. J. B. Towey. Minneapolis. Mr. S. J. Melady. St. Paul. Mrs. H. B. Warren. St. Paul. Miss Anne Shanley. St. Paul. Mr. Eugene P. Shanley. St. Paul. Miss Clare Melady. Chicago. Miss Marie Melady. Chicago. Mrs. Eugene P. Melady. Omaha. Mr. Eugene P. Melady. Jr.. Omaha. Mrs. Mary T. Mullen. Omaha. Dr. Leo Murphy. Minneapolis. [79]im 193 ANCLLUS NORTHWEST VIEW. I9J1 We Thank You The Academy Faculty and The Angelus Publishing Board wish to express their sincere thanks to all w'ho have helped in the building of this first Angelus. To Zintsmasters for excellent photography. 'Xo Miss Finn and Miss Carlson. Zintsmasters. for courteous studio service. ']‘o Mr. Merry. Zintsmaster s. for splendid group pictures. 'Xo Mr. H. S. Haskins of Graphic Arts Engraving for artistic engravings and for Patient and courteous service. 'Xo Mr. E. P. Drummond for special favors. 'Xo Mr. Thielen of the Thielcn Printing Company, for faultless press u'ork. 'j'o all our kind Patrons and Advertisers, we repeat our sincerest Thank You. f 80 1TIH: 1932 ANGFMJS We, the Tiny Seniors, Ask You to Read the Following Pages r si iSt. Joseph's Hospital SCHOOL of NURSING NINTH AND EXCHANGE SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA c5An Accredited School conducted by the Sisters of St. Joseph, offers a three year course to High School Qjaduates. For information address Directress of School of Nursing [ 82 ]Graphig Arts Engraving Go. Engravers to The Angelas 501-SEVENTH AVENUE SOUTH MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. [ 83 ]C 84 }ACADEMY OF THE HOLY ANGELS JOHN H. WHEELERo Of refilled f 85]For Chilly Spring Days and Cool Evenings burn BERWIND GENUINE POCAHONTAS BRIQUETS “The Ideal Fuel for the Home” A clean, reliable and economical fuel for furnaces and all kinds of domestic heating plants, cook stoves, fireplaces, parlor furnaces, laundry stoves, etc. ORDER THROUGH YOUR FUEL DEALER J. Fred McCarthy E. J. McCarthy McCarthy well company Drilled the Well for Holy Angels Academy Experienced and Dependable Since i860 We drill wells of any size or depth in any part of the U. S. Northwest’s Largest Water Developers MINNEAPOLIS General Office and Warehouse: SAINT PAUL 670 Eurti St.. St. Paul (Midway)— Nestor 7566 f 86)POWER, HEATING. POWER EQUIPMENT P. J. LEONARD 234 West 7th — St. Paul Marble ... Tile ... Terrazzo IN THIS INSTITUTION FURNISHED AND INSTALLED BY Drake Marble Company SECOND FLOOR □ 52-84 BAKER BUILDING PLATO AVENUE (Minneapolis Taul [87]MARCH GARDENS; Inc £a nJscape Ofrchifecls TO HOLY ANGELS Minneapolis Office, 827 2nd Ave. So. Phone Main 6325 Nurseries Oxboro, Minnesota Phone Bloomington 46 RcCll Quality Means ICE CREAM A real quality ice cream that can he made in fancy forms. Merengue pies or in colors to match the color scheme in decorations for the social doings. Call any Kemp's dealer or phone the plant. ATLANTIC 3383 f 88 )£s t. jitarp’g hospital SCHOOL OF NURSING 25(X) Sixth Street South Minneapolis, Minnesota An Accredited School Conducted by 1 he Sisters of St. Joseph offers a three year course to High School Graduates For information address " Directress of the School of Nursing COMPLIMENTS OF WALTER BUTLER COMPANY Constructors and Engineers for The Academy of the Holy Angels A COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE Hamm Building St. Paul Minnesota f 1Food Products Have Proven Their Superiority Since the Days of the Covered Wagon THEY MUST BE GOOD FOLEY GROCERY CO., St. Paul COMPLIMENTS OF ROBINSON, CARY B SANDS CO. ST. PAUL MINNESOTATHE College of St. Catherine A STANDARD COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Uerham Call A COLLEGE PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA St. Margaret’s Academy MINNEAPOLIS A Day School for Qirls Accredited to THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA Conducted by THE SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH Thirteenth Street and Linden Avenue [ 91 ]NATIONAL SCHOOL DESKS Famous for Comfort No. 127 No. 127. National Individual Flat Top Desk and Chair Unit. Made in 6 sizes for grade and high school; with large, roomy hook and supply storage space. Strongly made (from selected birch), to withstand severest school' room usage. THE LAST WORD IN MODERN CLASS ROOM FURNITURE. FROM KINDERGARTEN THROUGH HIGH SCHOOL. National School Equipment Co. PORT WASHINGTON, WIS. D. A. BRENNAN Factory Representative Fawkes Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Donaldson s ’Glass Block” Has Been Famous as the ’Friendly Store of the Northwest Since 1881 ...51 Years Ago! t - 2 1GAVIN MOTOR CO. OLDSMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 1900 LYNDALE AVE SO. KE NWOOD 1860 OUR GUARANTEE 24 YEARS SAME LOCATION ELECTRIC FIXTURE MART J. E. ROACH Designers and Makers of Artistic Lighting Fixtures — Illuminating Engineers Specialists in Lighting Homes, Schools, Churches, Etc. 376 Robert Street, 2nd Floor CEdar 7040 ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA With the Compliments of the Catholic Art and Book Shop 10 West 5th Street SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Dealers in CATHOLIC BOOKS and CHURCH GOODS COMPLIMENTS OF J. S. NOLAN [ 94 ]OMAHA, NEBRASKA 100 Percent Service A. F. OYS SONS Qroceries and Meats 4753 CHICAGO AVE. Tel. Co. 6701 Minneapolis Allied Qrocers Andrew Murphy Son DAY and NIGHT SERVICE Jackson at 14th Street Omaha, Nebraska COMPLIMENTS OF F. J. CAMPBELL COMPLIMENTS OF Merchants Transfer 8C STORAGE CO. 509-11 123 NORTH FOURTH ST. - St. Agatha’s Conservatory of Music and Arts Compliments of a Friend SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Kewaunee Mfg. Co. Luger Furniture Company Builders of Furniture Since 1857 KEWAUNEE. WIS. ASK YOUR MERCHANT FOR THE PRODUCTS OF MINNESOTA'S OLDEST FURNITURE COMPANY r 96 ]-ssxo: Ruff Brothers Dealers in Groceries and Meats 2700 LYNDALE AVE. S. SO. 0631 729 WEST BROADWAY CH. 3638 ROBBINSDALE HY. 9688 DEPENDABLE Just Try 'Em Once ECONOMICAL You'll Be Delighted QUALITY Ask Your Neighborhood Grocer Jordan Stevens Co. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA OIL » REFINING CO. “BE” Distributors of Barnsdall Products "SQUARE” We Specialize in Heat Oils for Oil Burners A. P. McGLYNN, President Minneapolis Office, 2810 Hiawatha Avenue. Drexcl 5350 THE BEAUTIFUL ARCADIAN FACE BRICK USED ON THE NEW BUILDING FURNISHED BY WUNDER-KLEIN-DONOHUE CO. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA [97]COMPLIMENTS OF E. M. Lobmann Company ST PAUL MINNESOTA BEST WISHES St. Paul Book and Stationery Co. ST. PAUL. MINNESOTA COMPLIMENTS OF Mr. S. V. Silverthorne COMPLIMENTS OF Aluminum Company of America HARPER METHOD miss McCarthy Specializing in SHAMPOOING and SCALP TREATMENTS 412 Hulet Bldg. MAin 2613 [ 98 ]SCREEN BOOK SCREEN PLAY HOLLYWOOD Fawcett Publications, Inc. 529 SO. SEVENTH ST. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Phone, GEneva 6747 DR. JAMES E. LEE OPTOMETRISTS and OPTICIANS 5 3 South Eighth Street Opposite Dayton’s on 8lh St. Near Nicollet HOOVER DRESS SHOP PETROLEUM SERVICE —Specialists UNIFORMS COMPANY GRADUATION DRESSES MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL All Kinds of Sewing PRICES REASONABLE Leaders in Fuel Oil for Domestic Heat 2541 HENN. AVE KE 0378 COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS UNDERWOOD OF A TYPEWRITER CO. FRIEND MINNEAPOLIS Telephone Atlantic 2018 Richfield Pharmacy PAUL J. BINEK CATHOLIC GIFT SHOP Featuring REXALL Home Remedies RELIGIOUS ARTICLES In Our Prescription Department E. R. SQUIB and Sons Pharmaceuticals 43 South Eighth Street and Chemicals arc used. T M. N1EDERMEYER Minneapolis Tel. CO. 2749 or RE. 9945 [99]MONARCH-JOHNSON COMPANY BUILDING SPECIALTIES Weatherstrips Rolscreens Calking Wood Screens Venetian Blinds Metal Screens 2521 Nicollet Avenue REgcnt 7579 J. D. ARMITAGE OPTOMETRIST MA IN 0252 The Leader - - Minneapolis KEENAN 8C CLAREY, Inc. 802 National Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Specialising in Catholic Church Securities Our 5% Gold Bonds Are the Best COMPLIMENTS OF SALISBURY AND SATTERLEE CO. Minneapolis Roofing and Cornice Co. Ventilating and Cooling Systems MINNEAPOLIS MINN. T. H. CRAHAN PHARMACIST 3550 GRAND AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS WHY PAY MORE? WHEN YOU CAN SAVE 20V, COMPLIMENTS FROM ON YOUR AUTO INSURANCE The House of Pearson BELT CASUALTY CO. Candy Manufacturers (Strictly Non-Asscssahlc Stock Co.) Phone Us for Rates—or Information 108 GLEN WOOD AVE. C. G. SACKMAN, General Agent MINNEAPOLIS 1028 Plymouth Bldg. Main 5528-29 [ 100]Compliments of the Senior Class Compliments of the junior Class Compliments of the Sophomore ClassTHE 1932 ANGELUS Lest You Forget [ 102 ] 4THE 1932 ANGELUS Lest You Forget Qa . J$,. £ £$J. .. s -» %n'- .£-7-. Z. .CC eVetJ lL . S1.., ...iAf XT ..( C t.C . L xri tfA JjIo - .... a iJ T 6' ( 'Sr................................ ——........».. ..;.:A.Zj.. ... oxtAo CLj JkJ. JkjwiS JS jUaU f jt f io ]THE 1932 ANGELUS Lest You ForgetTHE 1932 AN Cl LUS Lest You ForgetTHE 1.932 ANGELUS Lest You ForgetTHE 193? ANGELUS Lest You ForgetTHE 1932 ANGELUS Lest You Forget [ 108 ]THE 11932 ANGELUS Lest You ForgetTHF 1932 ANGELUS Lest You Forget [ MO]THE 1932 -ANGELES Lest You Forget ...... [111}I TIE 1932 AN CELL'S Lest You Forgett • ' I - -'T A,'. —


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Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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