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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 104

 

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1945 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1945 volume:

Published Ity 7he, Se+tian. GlaA.-i Academy a{ the Jfoly Anyeli MuuteayHHii, MinnesotaOur WolLr C ueen welcomes ttS where glistening poplars mirrored in auiet waters. areHis Excellency The Most Reverend John Gregory Murray, S.T.D. Archbishop of St. Paul TO THE PRINCIPAL, FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF THE CLASS OF 1945 OF HOLY ANGELS ACADEMY: The publication of the annual of the graduating class offers me the opportunity to express my felicitations to the Sisters of Saint Joseph as educators who have won the esteem and loyalty of the student body as manifested in the contents of the present volume. At the same time the contribution made by the students justifies me in congratulating the graduates on the fine qualities of appreciation of spiritual values developed within the course of the training they have undergone at Holy Angels. To both teachers and students the world of the present must look for the type of character and culture that will assure to the world of the future the possession of a womanhood adequately trained to discharge the responsibilities essential to the reconstruction of the human family in harmony with the high destiny to which it has been called. In what we arc and what we do the future will read the record of what we have been as protegees of an Alma Mater that endeavored to give us only the best for the formation of a personality attractive not only to our associates in this earthly career but also to the divine association reserved for us in eternity. Very faithfully yours, J. G. MURRAY, Archbishop of Saint Paul.a inf Joseph—Steward of (j Jdedication To the Sisters of Saint Joseph of Caron delet for their interest in our welfare, their excellence in teaching, their persistence in showing us the value and happiness of a true Christian life, we, the Senior Class of 1945, with sincerest love and gratitude dedicate this book.EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Winnifrcd Hoch ASSISTANT EDITOR Helen Buddc ASSOCIATE EDITORS Betty Madden Ruth Elliott Rosemary Buchanan BUSINESS MANAGER Lorraine Bigelow BUSINESS STAFF Eileen Pahl Betty Ann Arms ART EDITOR Irene Montreuil ART STAFF Bernadine Pitheon Patricia Quinlan Mary Ann Westhoff TYPIST Rosemary Laidlaw ADVISER Sister PatriciaJlJLm t n 1stra I i on a addes Organiza lionsJ„ Winter . . . Page eight ran deur of a winter Scene PdK nm I’jgt ItnMOTHER CLARA, Superior of Academy of the Holy Angels M.A. Columbia University, New York City SISTER EVA, Principal M.A. Columbia University, New York City REVEREND WILLIAM A. BRAND Senior Religion B.A. College of St. Thomas SISTER ALICE IRENE Geometry, Trigonometry M.A. Columbia University, New York City SISTER ANITA MARIE Commercial M.A. University of Minnesota SISTER ANN PIERRE Instructor in Music Teachers Certificate SISTER ANN RITA Piano B.M. American Conservatory, Chicago SISTER MARION English. Journalism M.A. Columbia University, New York City SISTER MICHAELINE Religion. Biology, Physics B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER PATRICIA English M.A. Columbia University, New York City SISTER ROSE AURELIA Art M.A. Columbia University, New York City SISTER ST. CECILIA Choral B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER CHARITAS Dramatic Art M.D.A. Chicago School of Expression SISTER DAMIEN Coaching, Remedial B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER IRENE ELISE American History B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER JOSEPHINA Religion. Algebra, General Math General Science B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER ST. GERTRUDE Religion, Home Economics B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER ST. TERESA Religion, Chemistry, French, Spanish B.A. College of St. Catherine SISTER SUSANNA Religion, Modern History, Social Problems M.A. Catholic University of America Washington, D. C. SISTER VIRGIL Religion, Latin M.A. University of Minnesota SISTER MARIEL Librarian B.S. College of St. Catherine SISTER MARIE PATRICE History WdJto B.A. College of St. Catherine MISS MARGARET HERRLY Physical Education B.A. College of St. Catherine DANIEL L. MARTINO Glee Club B.S. University of Minnesota r MRS. ALBERT B. MILLER History, Latin B.A. University of Minnesota Pagt rievenRetreat Memories of retreat linger—memories of days well spent. Silence and prayer prevailed during the three-day period devoted to chapel conferences, recollection, and spiritual reading. Our retreat master, the Reverend Henry Courtney, O.S.B., noted Shakespearean lecturer, offered the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass each morning, conducted conferences, and closed the day with benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. Taking for his opening text, "Hold your peace a little while, that I may speak whatsoever my mind shall sug-g:st to me,” Father emphasized the importance of establishing peace in our own souls and peace with others. The silence of retreat should be an active silence, he said, during which we would consider in the light of eternity our role for the future. Pointing out the need for participating in the Mass and for receiving the Sacraments, Father stated that they arc the living realities that make our lives grand. CJhe ICci'crcnJ - Jh nrij Coitrlncij, O.SR elb PjKf IwelttJL I'Lcucrcnd WitLm J). LI ranc IT was the privilege of the senior class to have Father Brand, pastor of the Church of St. Peter, for their instructor in Religion. IN preparation for commencement exercises, Mr. Martmo trained the chorus and, with Mrs. Martino as accompanist, was director of the commencement chorus. WE proudly boast that Miss Hrrrly, physical ed. teacher, is one of our very own. An alumna of Holy Angels and of the College of Saint Catherine, she has a major in sociology and a minor in physical education. MRS. MILLER, new to the faculty this year, taught fr-shmen a n d seniors Latin and historfc.. n Page thirteena addedHTHE Congregation of the Sisters of Saint Joseph, founded at Le Puy in France in 1650, had - • as its earliest purpose the education of Catholic girls and the care of the sick and orphaned. Its houses were scattered through France not long after its foundation, but a central Mother House and novitiate were not established until after the French Revolution. Mother Saint John Fontbonne, Superior of tire convent in Monistrol in 1791, was forced to disperse her community during the Reign of Terror. Sisters, under the guidance of Mother Saint John, continued to teach in the province until they were apprehended by the soldiers of the Revolution and imprisoned. News of the martyrdom of other Sisters of the Congregation kept Mother Saint John in daily hope of receiving the martyr’s crown. During this tragic period, a cave in the adjacent woods became the frame of the Blessed Sacrament, and a few Sisters watched constantly before the exposed Host. The fall of Robespierre precipitated the release of Mother Saint John and her companions, and, with the return of the clergy, rope of regaining the convent in Monistrol was renewed. Church property had been seized, Itowever, and the convent was not obtainable. For the twelve years following, the Sisters were compelled to teach and minister to the sick and dying without benefit of convent or religious habit. In 1807, the spiritual Father of a group of holy women in Saint Etienne requested Mother Saint John to unite the group under the rules of the disbanded Congregation of Saint Joseph. The young women, accustomed to the life of severe penance and fasting which they had observed since the restoration of the Church in France, were organized under the less rigorous rules of the Congregation. These twelve postidants formed the nucleus of the Mother House in Saint Etienne, and, following their example, other lay orders applied for admission to the community. As it grew in numbers and advanced its field of teaching, Bishops in neighboring provinces sent requests to Mother Saint John to establish institutions in nearby towns; to meet these requests, she found it necessary to shorten the postulate. In 1816, the Mother House was transferred to Lyons, to the Chateau Yon, adjacent to the monastery of Saint Bruno. The Sisters lived in extreme poverty for a time and were even compelled to weave silk and sell it to supply themselves with the daily necessities. Mother Saint John was an inspiration through all the years of establishing new convents, and Irer deeply spiritual character attracted many of the girls who had reached young womanhood, under the guidance of the Daughters of Saint Joseph, to remain at the novitiate. Hospitals, orphanages, boarding and day schools, and institutions for the care of the aged and poor were undertaken by the followers of Mother Saint John, and the work of two novices, who had visited prisoners and their families with news of each other, was carried on under the direction of the Sisters. The Congregation prospered for many years, and, in 1836, twenty-nine years after its restoration in France, a band of Sisters left the Mother House at Lyons for America.l i a ylnn (f3cirrtf "Reet” . . . warm . . . generous . . . sense of humor . . . long wavy hair . . . perennial office holder . . . allschool president . . . desires diplomatic position in Mexico. s oan ZJtimer gay extrovert . . . "the funniest man came in today” . . . "arma virumque cano, Trojae qui primus ab oris” . . . headed Achoaris business staff . . . all-school vice-president. "BAM!” . . . charming reserve . . . an Irishman three-fourths German . . . "have you been waiting long?” . . . senior class president . . . Achoan feature editor . . . ANGE-LUS associate editor. Pdge fifteenkettij s4nn rmS "Betts” . . . alphabetical preference . . . personality smile . . . long black convertible . . . member of ANGE-LUS staff . . . future kindergarten teacher. W'reJitl HarlLj "Mary Lou" . . . gay sprite . . . variations of the stomp . . . "I’ve grown an inch!” . . . that day she forgot her jumper . . . dreams of the Cadet Nurse Corps. never ruffled, always cheerful . . . the mirror of courtesy . . . shining brunette . . . senior class secretary . . . future Social Service worker. Pjgf liUttnX or fame EirL on oan J3roivn l so5enmnj End anan "sweet auburn" . . . sincere in everything she does . . . always busy . . . "I’ll make a list" . . . that suitcase purse . . . business manager of ANGELUS. elfin qualities . . . fabulous hair styles . . . "I’m taking a poll" . . . studs conversation with astonishing words . . . co-editor of Achoan. "Rosebud” . . . serious thinker . . . "Oh, you slay me!" . . . "Pin-Up Fashions" editor for Achoan . . . ANGELUS associate editor . . . aims to own a ranch. Pane leveitleensweet and slender . . . "did you hear Bing?” . . . stamped in our minds . . . senior homeroom president . . . assistant editor of ANGELUS. quiet, poised . . . well-read . . . coal-black hair . . . "what is your authority for that?” . . . dictionary dclver . . . co-editor of Achoan. oan C ourture Southwest’s contribution to the senior class . . . gifted writer . . . those paratrooper wings . . . Achoan $ "Stolen Stuff" columnist. Pa e f‘nhtte,ft) KoX i Q ; [ A 4.0+. 7 u r 0 l+- ' y+ y° ' -o • can (. rothj "Jeano" . . . adept at the latest dance steps ... an armful of bracelets . . . "one of the smarter girls” . . . pastels preferred . . . captain boarders’ basketball team. J Ai‘ , "Shorty’’ . . . expressive green eyes . . . clever repartee ... "be happy" . . . only the freshmen are shorter . . . Achoan reporter . . . ANGE-LUS associate editor. "Mary Joe" .. . southern accent . . . black curly hair . . . pretty smile . . . sweetheart of the Delta Sigma fraternity ... the representative from Arkansas. Page nineteens-rr-rS. Lul i LttS yt Z f'ZXo ‘ x 4 S, -Jinn _Jit an Sen "please, spell Hansen with an V exceptional dramatic student . . . soft voice, serene eyes . . . president of Thespian Troupe 568 . . . reporter for Achoan. light blonde hair . . . bewildered newcomer . . . sets her own pace . . . friendly personality . . . main interest is interior decorating. C J ’'Winnie" . . . student extraordinaire . . . excels in fine arts ... in practical arts—we don't know a thing she can’t do . . . president of Latin club . . . Achoan art editor . . . ANGELUS editor-in-chief. Page twenty11 a r j u erite Joh in.ion f odcmary. JUaicl(ciw Joan JaWotte "Greet” . . . why gentlemen prefer blondes . . . summer sports enthusiast . . . "have you heard the story of the axe handle?” . . . ANGELUS staff photographer. "Rosie” . . . ancestors hail from bon-nie Scotland . . . expressive mannerisms . . . unique gait . . . "hey, you Bitty!” . . . regaled by peanut butter sandwiches . . . ANGELUS typist. amazing quality of voice . . . Hugo . . . fun on fourth . . . naturally wavy hair . . . finds files fascinating . . . nominee for the Cadet Nurse Corps. Pagt tventy-onePatricia WcjbonafJ 2 , 'omui nu nUan "Pam” . . . engaging ways . . . "eyes which hold a secret in their depths” . . . happiest when dancing . . . agile in all sports . . . popular vocalist. sweet voice, merry eyes . . . soft curly hair ... the class' Puck . . . "isn’t it funny — I always get caught!" . . . those contributions to class discussions. "Mex” . . . short blonde hair, plaid bows . . . "New Prague won!” . . . dog-collar belt . . . hopes to wear the starched white cap. Pagf twenty-twoWan, Ann Wolf our favorite ingenue . . . "jest and youthful jollity” . . . clothes devotee . . . seriously considers teaching kindergarten. 'BACK, none FOR KEEPO L ru A- 3rcne Joan nm ane deliberate as a southern drawl . . . "how do" . . . casual, friendly, willing to help . . . ANGELUS art editor . . . aspires to the art of art. raven hair, cameo complexion . . . "back home for keeps' . . . gracious lady . . . "let’s have a coke" . . . Mademoiselle . . . senior class hostess. Page twenty-three"Peggy” . . . sweet and Irish . . . keeps smiling in spite of her proximity to AHA . . . friendly . . . always ready with a helping hand . . . future nurse. "Bev” . . . Balsam Lake’s ambassador of good-will ... a natural when it comes to curly hair ... an answer for everything . . . vice-president of the senior class. "Mitzi . . . prepossessing charm . . . poised hostess . . . distinctive sense of humor ... an aversion to the "attitude of study.”( I Olson "Val" . . . eyes and smile that sparkle simultaneously . . . "arc you bragging or apologizing?" ... a music and dance fan . . . sometime cover girl. quiet, a mind of her own ... a welcome companion . . . likes baseball, basketball, volleyball, better than other sports ... a whiz through four years of science . . . ANGELUS assistant business manager. ?„ , Pail "don’t you knew?" . . . the red-fringed scarf . . . talented tailor . . . physics, photosynthesis, and phe-nolphthalcin . . . would like to major in electronics. Pagef- cilricia Quinlan "Pat” . . . wavy hair, even on a damp day . . . always ready for a good time . . . "I’m Beginning to See the Light” . . . ANGELUS staff artist. long hair, questioning smile . . . "the white wonder of her hands” . . . Chicago . . . that Rrahssian accent . . . associate editor of Achoan. Page Iwtnly-iixJ cannette Lavoie that curly hair . . . ’'should I get a feather cut?” . . . short and smiling . . . "continual comfort in a face” . . . able at home decoration . . . Achoan reporter. u "V l IUI ScU'L J af( feen exton social problems’ logical thinker . . . "Begin the Beguine” . . . specializes in science . . . interesting collection of souvenir bracelets . . . "just want to be a success." u. —A »v.«. -JL— "Kass" . . scintillating personality . . . ''really?” . . . that characteristic flick of her hair . . . jumps at a musical note . . . member of ANGE-LUS staff. Pjgt twtnty'tertHv rcftnta hue nidi lienee 1lliloch can Wanj Jinn WeAoff "Gin” ... a horse’s best friend . . . "Madame Fluttcr-By” . . . chow mein and movies ... "I think I’ve got osterio melitis” . . . intends to study nursing. "Rac” . . . opposition in a discussion . . . our candidate for prom queen . . . "well, it’s like this” . . . her one letter a month . . . aspirant to the nursing corps. tall, blonde and amiable ... an easy talker . . . nonchalant dancer . . . could live on potato chips . . . enjoys domestic duties . . . ANGE-LUS artist. Pane twefity-aghl£LaUk Witterl "Liz” . . . blue, blue eyes . . . "oh, my word, hey!” . . plaid bobby socks . . . sincere friend . . . claims the distinction of having no ambition. n Wi ilia mSon "are you kidding?” . .. . never enough sleep ... the middle button in a family of fourteen . . "And Her Tears Flowed Like Wine” ... a ambition: to be twenty-one. ++ -n- anon IJocrhs "a fellow o': infinite jest” . . . vivacious . . . preference for symphonic music . . . "if only the nuns could sec us now!" . . . reporter for Ac ho an. Pa%e twenty-nineDL. CHESTI.EY BAKER MARY BYERS JEAN CAVANAUGH. DOLORES CLARITY CHARLOTTE CURTIN HELEN DONAHUE NANCY DYKE GENEVIEVE FARRELL BARBARA FIEDLER ANNE FLAHAVAN JEANNE FLAVIN MARY FOWLER EILEEN GANNON HELEN GLEASON MARY JEAN GULCK MARY HARROUN COLLEEN HARTFORD RUTH HICKSON PATRICIA KAYLOR MARY KERICH DONNA I.A CROIX BETTY LONG PEGGY LOUDEN ELAINE MARSHALL Patricia McDermott ALYCE McGLADE DONNA McGOWAN CLAIRE MATHIAS Page thirty uniord BURNAE MITCHELL PATRICIA MONIAN SALLY MORROW COLLEEN MULLEN DONNA MURPHY JOAN MURPHY KATHERINE NOLAN JEANNETTE PALMER PATRICIA PANCHOT PEGGY PEPOON JOAN POTVIN MARGIE REUDER PATRICIA RILEY SALLY JO ROCHE JANET ROTERING JEAN ROTTIER MARIANNE RYAN VERA SEIVERT JO ANN SIMONS FLORENCE STEICHEN BETTY STEVENSON JEAN THOM MARILYN TWEDT GEORGIANNA VINCENT MARGARET WALSH DOROTHY WHITE ROSEMARIE WOLF CAROL WUDKE Pant thirty-oneLeft row, front to buck: Angela Coleman, Jeaninc Boulay, Mary Madden, Mary Jean Brnick, Mary Jane I.aPole, Janet Linstnaycr, Barbara Steichen. Ristht row: Patricia Atkinson. Jacqueline Carey, Betty Lou Yct er, Joan Brick, Ednamae Turbin, Joanne Gill. Row one: J. Esslinger, B. Wilson, M. Williams, D. Dalton. P. Mutrrnnan. Row two: A. Bentxen, P. Warhol . J. Gill, M. A. Nolan, M. Dougherty, N. O'Donnrll Row three: R. Baudeaux. D. Patterson, J. Carey, B. N. Hamel, T. Noble Row four: J. Martin, A. Coleman. M. E. Schiefelbein. J. Brick, J. Litumayer. Page thirty-twoUPPER PICTURE: Fint row: P Atkinson, E Schol , B. Slangier, J. Hibbs, K. Johnson. Second tow: J. Hoffman. P. Young, E. Smith, R. Kelly. F. Lmihan, M. Sues . Third tow: I. Bjerre. M. Dexter. M. Cronin, R. Chareit, V. Howell Fourth tow: M, D. Sribel, A. Wachtcr, C l.orkway, A. Yanisch, J. Ptoulx, G. Moran. LOWER PICTURE: First row: M. Schaff. J. Roll, M. R. Sowell, M. J. Benick, D. Ludowete. M. Madden. Second row: N. Baker. M. Rut sell, B Steichen. J. Boutay, G. Manning, M. J. LaPole, J. Brrgcvin. Third row: J. Molan, E. Turbin, P. Flinn, M. J. Mahon, M. P. Colbert, V. Ell,worth. Pane thirty-threeUPPER PICTURE: Front tow: I. Vincent, P. McConvillr, J. A. Kicfntr, J. Hardell. M. Dougherty. CtnUt tow: C. Whit . S Ginning , E Com-merford, D. Taggart, J. O'Neil. Bo k row: M. A. Reciter., J. holler, C. Liljengren, S. A Donahue, M. Miller. LOWER PICTURE: Front tow: A William., M T Adam., P White. D. Becher, N. Caron, L. V. Slagel. P. Ru.h, L. Neabitt. M A Richard.. Cttitet tow: D. Ca.cv, J. O'Neil. M. Richter. J. Davcy, J. Clifford. M. Connelly, A. Towler. Both row: M. Wilbert, D. Dougherty, P Ryan. M. Coffey, P. Farr. M E. Wal.h Page thirty-fourUPPER PICTURE: Front row: M. A. Kunr, L Metkan, N. A. MeGraw, J Mornrau. R Moore, F. HanreKan, R. Kcichum, J. Harg. C. Hoch. Center raw: P. I.ydon. J. Lent . E. l.udowe»e. D. Lar on. P. Whalen, R. Murphy. A. Lar cn. Baek row: M. V. Murphy. A. Murphy, K. Gormley. M. Karlintki, J. I.ertchen, R Thompton LOWER PICTURE: Front row: D, Patierton, L. Gleaton, J Geyer, M. Panchoc, S. DrtKoll, N Fox. I. Blecker, D A. Edward , M A. Blakeman. Center row: M. A. Reedy, S. A. Boyle, T Brennan. M. A. Oyi. K. Gill, P. Roger . M. Egan, L. Vojii»fk. Botk row.' N. Seibel, M A. Rerker . D. Taggarr. N. Dione, J. Vernon. C. J. Sieger, C. Ca ey. Page thirty-fi iAbove right: Pat McDonald, Rosemary Laidlaw, and Renee Thibodeau conduct a senior class discussion of Franz Werfel's "Song of Bernadette.” Above left: It must be alcohol that Ruth Pahl, Mary Bast, Virginia Schmclz, and Eileen Pahl (standing), Elizabeth Wilbert, Peggy Murphy, Kathleen Sexton, and Jean Crotty (seated) arc distilling. Left: Augmenting their wardrobes arc juniors Mary Byers, Charlotte Curtin, Peggy Louden, Patricia Kaylor, Elaine Marshall, and Vera Seivert. l.cft: Preparing for the air age are physics students Margaret Walsh and Carol Wudke (seated), Helen Gleason, Mary Kerich, Joan Potvin, and Bernac Mitchell (standing). Melon- left: Stenciling Christmas cards during their art period arc Peggy Murphy, Jeaninc Boulay, Renee Badcaux, Joan Morncau, Carol Lockway, Mary Jane LaPolc, Betty Wilson, Nancy Caron, and Patricia Mulrennan (seated), Angela Coleman, Betty Nell Hamel, and Rita Ketchum (standing). Below right: Whether you would know the height of a flagpole, the width of the Mississippi, or "how far the bird will fly if . . . ,” just ask trig students Joan Turner, Jean Richter, Jean Crotty, Anne Coffey, and Betty Madden.Above, left: Marianne Schaaf, Mary Dougherty, Nancy Baker, Rosemarie Kelly, Arlene Yanisch, Toinette Noble, and Junette Martin know just "where to find it" in the reference section of the library. Above, right: Freshmen Mary Ellen Welsh, Frances Hanrehan, Dorothy Casey, Mary Alice Blakcman, and Patricia Ryan learn the ABC’s of the culinary art. Right: Gaining an appreciation of Catholic literature, Jeanne Flavin, Bemae Mitchell, Claire Mathias, Georgianna Vincent. Patricia Kaylor. Jeannette Palmer, and Vera Seivert examine a display of Guholic publications. a ciAAroom Right: (First ron. front to back) Marion Yoerks, Rosemary Buchanan, Joan Courturc, Renee Thibodeau, (second row) Rosemary Laidlaw, Valeric Olson, Elizabeth Wilbert, Jean Thom, (third row) Patricia McDonald, Genevieve Farrell, Donna McGowan, and Barbara Fiedler strive for the goal of sixty words per minute. Below, right: At home in the realm of books are Virginia Howell, Maty Rose Sewell. Joan Haeg, Nancy Seibel, Mary Dexter, Anne Towlcr, Patricia Young, Ann Wachtcr, Mary Ann Nolan. Below, left: Cousins Eileen and Ruth Pahl summarize Papa! Encyclicals, "Quadragcsimo Anno” and "Rerum Novarum,” for senior religion class, following a study of labor problems.a ra a n iza tionS Vage thirty-eightIN THE DAYS of the Crusades, knights, lords, and kings marched from their castles, swords flashing, banners flying, to battle, under the standard of Christ the King, the heathen possessors of the Holy Land. As they fought and won their battles, under the Royal Standard, so the knights of the Catholic Students’ Mission Crusade, following the blue and white ensign of the Crusade, fight the forces of physical, moral, and spiritual evil in the world today. Officers of C. S. M. C. units frem grade and high schools in the Archdiocese assembled to consecrate themselves to the Sacred Heart in an initiation ceremony held in Saint Paul in November. At the beginning of the ceremony, knights raised gleaming swords to form an arch under which ladies, attendants of the Queen of the Missions, passed. The ladies assisted CS.W.C. Ofjieers. stated: Kathleen Gill. Philomena Rosen, Eileen Gannon, Dorothy Patterson. Standing: Anne Bentren, lane Ann Kiefner, Florence Steichen, Jean Richter. His Excellency The Archbishop in questioning the candidates for offices, and in decorating the new leaders with the insignia of the Crusade. At our meetings, officers emphasized the threefold purpose of the Crusade: to work, to study, and to sacrifice for the missions. Programs included talks on foreign missions and reports on contributions to the Priest-Brother fund. This fund educates for He priesthood a Brother of the Mis-i inary Servants of the Most Holy Trinity in Silver Spring, Maryland. We found daily inspiration in the motto: "The Sacred Heart for the World! The World for the Sacred Heart!” Lad.es, seated: Mary Anne Meskan. Mary Harroun, Jo Ann Simons, Lorraine Bigelow. Standing: Jeannette Savoie, Betty Ann Arms, Sally Jo Roche. Chestley Baker. Pat thity-mneMary Panchot, Joan Gifford, Lola Nesbitt. Joanne Molan. Joanne O'Neil. tut rodd GIRLS from all classes joined in the work of the Red Cross this year. December was an especially busy month, when drives were sponsored by the homerooms to fill gift boxes, patch up games and books, make cherubic tray favors, and knit blocks for a colorful afghan. Study hours were spent stuffing gingham snuggle dolls or winding green and blue yarn, and leisure time found boarders tying hair ribbons and stacking soap. Background- Patricia Wacholz, Joan Lenz. Catherine Hoch. Nancv Setbel, Patty Rush, LaVemc Stage!. Peggy Richter. Foreground: Rosemary Thompion, Joan Vernon. Carol Jean Steger. Inexperienced knitters soon clicked their needles as eloquently as Madame De-farge. Pink deer and blue bunnies were results of tissue paper patterns and careful sewing, and above-average talent was displayed when pictures were artistically arranged and pasted in colored scrapbooks. The Red Cross banner flies from our flagpole in testimony of the work we have done in supporting the Junior Red Cross. PdRe fortyStudent (doa n cl I ELECTED as representative of the student body on the ail-school council are, left to right: Betty Madden, senior class president; Joan Turner, all-school vice-president; Dona Murphy, junior class president; Rita Ann Barry, all-school president; Margie Reudcr, all-school secretary; Mary Diane Siebel, sophomore class president; and Patricia McConville, freshman class president. ACHOAN, Holy Angels school newspaper, holds the All-Catholic and All-American honor rating. The staff has succeeded in publishing seven issues, running six-page regular editions and eight-page special editions in December and May. Staff members who wrote a certain number of printed inches received a bronze journalism pin at the press banquet held in February. Coeditors Joan Brown and Anne Coffey were given National Catholic Honor pins. Ltft 10 right itaitd: J. Savoie, M. D. Seibei, D. Patter von. rrportm; J. MoUn. .mutant buunrai manager; J. Courture r«w, m ,, art editor ; A. Coffey, J. Brown, co-editor ; B. Mitchell, M. Reader, D Murphy, P. Kaylor, S. J- Roche, R. Elliott, F Stei he "l ' “dke, Standing: M. Yoerlc . reporter; J. Richter, associate editor; B. Madden, feature editor; R. Buchanan, reporter ' ,fIH r,cr Joan Turner, not pictured, business managerUpper picture: Officers of Troupe 56S are Florence Steichen, Betty Madden, Ann Harucn, Chcitlcy B.»kcr, .ind Joan Murphy. Lover picture: Cast in "I Have Five Daughters” were Margie Reudcr, Patricia McDermott, Dolores Clarity. Joan Murphy, Chestley Baker, and Florence Steichen. eApicinS A SOLEMN initiation iii October brought fifteen members into Thespian Troupe 568, the Academy’s two-year-old branch of the national Society. Four seniors and eleven juniors were introduced to the ritual of the association, and at the first meeting, election of officers took place and arrangements were made for adopting a constitution and by-laws. Stage and costume managers found the tunnel an endless source of props, and furniture was borrowed from various parlors and studios to provide atmosphere for the century plays presented during the year. Velvet drapes, silver percolators, celestial trumpets, royal crowns were found in the prop-rooms backstage, and gongs, chimes, and bells were worked to make doorbells buzz and telephones ring. Play programs and schedules held new fascination after a study of dramas, authors, and actors. Theater parties were planned, and magic journeys into "the realm behind the footlights" eagerly looked forward to. Members of the Troupe received subscriptions to the Dramatics magazine, a monthly periodical, including pictures and articles about Troupe dramatic productions and initiations. As a symbol of her membership in the National Thespian Dramatic Honor Society, the insigne, twin masks of Comedy and Tragedy, is proudly worn by each girl. Memorizing assigned lines for dramatic presentations is only one requirement for a good Thespian. Carrying out directions, helping willingly in the unsung work of scene-shifter, prompter, or curtain-man, clearing stage after final performance are all duties of a Thespian. Since to be a bad Thespian means not to be a Thespian at all, each member finds significance in the motto of the Society: "Act well your part, there all the honour lies.”THE Spanish club, organized this year under the name "Entrc Nosotras," aimed to acquaint its members with the Latin-American way of life. Officers elected at the first meeting were Rita Ann Barry, president; Lorraine Bigelow, vice-president; Mary Joe Gibson, secretary; Irene Montreuil, treasurer. Programs planned for monthly meetings included Spanish songs, games, and a Dr. I.Q. Quiz. Christmas was celebrated in the Mexican mode with a "Posada," an animated song representing Joseph and Mary’s search for room in Bethlehem. Two plays, "The Tragedy of Love" and "Cinderella," both done in Spanish by the senoritas, highlighted a spring meeting. Our Lady of Guadalupe, patroness of Mexico, was the theme of the Pan American Day assembly staged by Spanish classes. fiesta lime in ex i co Mary Joe Gibson, Irene Montreuil, Lorraine Bigelow, and Rita Barry enjoy arranging Spanish programs.VC inni» Hoch. prendent; Jeanne Hibt», trraturrr; Ann Coffty, tecretary; Jean Richter, vice-president. cjCattn a "T ATIN can be fun!” was the enthusiastic A- Cry of the thirty-five members of "An-gelae", newly-formed Latin club. Latin songs, projection slides on Roman life, and Latin card tricks enlivened meetings. Original Valentines in Latin vers: were special features of a pre-Lcnten party anticipating St. Valentine's Day, which fell on Ash Wednesday. At an April meeting, Lt. John Duntley of the Army Air Corps, home from Italy, gave the club his impressions of that country. Climax of the year was a Roman banquet and style show. nu IVERSIFIED activities pursued by members of the Caecilian Club gave music pupils an enviable background. The club’s program included a critical study of American music, a composers’ forum, opera discussions, and a study of harmony. Recitals gave opportunity for demonstration of individual talent. M.MC Walers Playing in concerto program in May were Barbara Feidler, Sally Jo Rocha (at piano), Peggy Pcpoon, Florence Lenihan. Marilyn Twedt. Paitf lorly-fourStand: Brrnadme Pitheon. Helen Budde. Winnie Hoch, Lorraine Bigelow. Betty Ann Amu, Ruth Elliott. Standing; Mary Ann Weuhoif. Marguerite Johnton. RoMNUty I aidlaw, Put Quinlan, Eileen Pahl, Irene Montreuil, Betty Madden. Rotemary Buchanan ASK us how a steady diet of cocoa, cookies, and sleepless nights agrees with a healthy high school girl, and we'll reply that it’s all right if mixed with the fun and experiences we have had while working on ANGELUS. Staff members who did outstanding work were awarded National Catholic Honor pins at a banquet held soon after "Gone-to-Press" t eadij to meet the crowds The member of the Uahen Club are: Nancy Baker: Anne Towler; Katherine NoLin; Barbara Fiedler: Patricia Ryan; Betty Ann Arm , president: Lorraine Bigelow; Mary Ellen Schiefelbein; Mary Ann Meskan; Valerie OBon; Helm Buddc.Making arrangements for future games arc Pat Flinn, Mary Cronin (seated), Elaine Scholz and Karla Johnson (standing). C-A.-A. “jf-O-xy -A.fuj-cxs Leaders of the cheering section are, ro» Mary Ellen Welsh, Kathleen Diane Taggart, Mary Jean Benick; back Page forty-sixme on (jome . . . Diane Taggart, Anne Wjcthcr, Mary Jane La Pole, Nancy Caron. Nancy O'Donnell, Hetty Nell Hamel, Joan Koller, Mary Jane Bcnick, Angela Coleman. REVIVED after a period of relative inactivity, the G.A.A., under the energetic supervision of Miss Peggy Herrly, followed a varied program. During the fall quarter rigorous physical exercises prepared sports lovers for participation in soccer and speedball. Mastering certain techniques, athletes entered confidently on a round of winter sports, making volleyball and basketball focal points. Thrilling games played by the basketball stars brought loud cheers from fans. With the coming of spring, sports enthusiasts found tennis courts and baseball fields compelling. Learning to think clearly and quickly, to respect the ability of others, to compete with oneself, arc among the major benefits derived from G.A.A. training. flUrn 2), ancuuj Center from lo Itfl. Nancy Baker. Mary Lou Mahon, Peggy Richter, Mary Agn« Oy . Nancy Sribel, Louitr Mwkan. Philomrna Roger . Dclore Ludowoc, Mary Tcrwa Adam . Karla John on. Page forty-men ’eatureS Pa t forty-djthl CE was forming on the Mississippi when the boat with the four Sisters from Carondelet among its passengers landed in St. Paul. It was in 1851, thirteen years since the Congregation of Saint Joseph had taken root in America, that these pioneer Sisters landed in Minnesota to bring the ideals of Mother Saint John Fontbonnc into the lives of the young girls in this semi-wilderness of the Northwest. A delegate of the Bishop met them as they left the river steamer and conducted them to their new home. The house, described by one of the Sisters as a "low frame shanty overlooking the river" was the former episcopal mansion of Bishop Cretin. The nearby log church became the first school for girls in Minnesota; its initial enrollment was ten students including two residents. As the city grew, new schools were built, and the influence of the Sisters was felt in the schools founded by them in Minneapolis, on the western bank of the Mississippi. The Academy of the Holy Angels was opened by six of the Sisters, with Mother Saint John Ireland as Superior, in 1877. The first building, in west Minneapolis, was a small log house called the "White Convent.” The small classes, of three or four girls, met here only three years, when the school removed to the "Brown Convent.” This was the scene of the second graduation, and, soon after, the Sisters went to the "Gray Convent.” Each year the enrollment increased, and another move was necessary, this time to a permanent home in the residential district in north Minneapolis. Commenting on this unstable period in the Acadcm s history, Mother Saint John said, " We’ll have all the old shacks in Minneapolis cleaned up before we find a home.” This new building, itill known as the Academy of the Holy Angels, carried on its primary work as a resident and day school for girls of grade and high school age. In 1907, the increase in registration in both grade and high school compelled the community to purchase a new home for the high school department. The new building became known as Saint Margaret's Academy, while the elementary Academy remained the home of Holy Angels for twenty years, when it was vacated by the Sisters of Saint Joseph. In 1931, just three years after the Academy of the Holy Angels was abandoned in north Minneapolis, a new building was erected in south Minneapolis under the supervision of Mother Clara. The Academy opened on September 17 of that year with an enrollment of one hundred seven girls. The opening Mass was celebrated on September 29 by the Right Reverend Monsignor James C. Byrne in the Chapel of Saint John the Evangelist, and the Chapel was dedicated the same day. Thirteen classes have graduated in the Mother Seraphine Ireland Auditorium. Hundreds of girls have come under the spiritual guidance of the Sisters of Saint Joseph, who make the halls of Holy Angels a dear memory to all who enter them. The Sisters arc proud of the women of today w jo were their pupils a few years ago. And the women of tomorrow, whq are tlreir pupils today, love and respect them for the inspiration they have been during hours spent in classrooms, library, chapel, or on the campus. Their work will go on, and we who reverence them will keep their memory alive forever in tire eternal chapel of Time.THE American history classes entertained and educated an all-school assembly by presenting an actual demonstration of the presidential election proceedings, previous to the election in November. Their purpose was to prove that the electoral college plan is not truly democratic. In carrying out their demonstration, each junior deposited the electoral votes of a state. Prior to the assembly, faculty and students had cast the popular vote for the candidate of their choice. The electoral college put Mr. Roosevelt in office; by popular vote Mr. Dewey was elected. Result of the election proved that the popular vote dors not always elect its candidate. Rosemarie Wolf was general chairman, Carol Wudkc, Republican, and Joan Murphy, Democratic chairman. Sally Morrow. Carol Wudkc, Margaret Walsh, and Mary Jean Gulck, seated, tabulate votis while Anne Fla ha van. Rosemarie Wolf, and Colleen Hartford look on. in jiu5 Led umna IT IS ALWAYS a gala day for Holy Angels when graduates return to visit former teachers or to relate ar assemblies accounts of successes. From New York came dark-haired Rose Mary Habel, instructor in the John Powers modeling school. The day of her scheduled speech, the girls filed into the auditorium anticipating a lecture on "How to be Glamorous.” Much to the amazement of her adolescent audience, Miss Habel’s talk was "How to be Your Nicest and Most Natural Self.” A perfect example of what she preached, she won the hearts of the girls. "Be natural” was the advice of Rose Mary Habel to Joan Simons and Jain Murphy. Jhe d3octrder6 IFE without mother” was the theme of-th I boarders’ existence. To "day debs”, Fourth wa a mysterious reaim where coke was a merr king and the Latest in Records reigned a riotous queen To the boarders it meant something else: dust in cor ners, traded magazines, nicknames, permission for weekend fiestas. Photographs of handsome brothers, precious knick-knacks reminiscent of other occasions, choice of checked or flower-spattered curtains revealed widely varying per- Marilyn Twedt vims distant lands in familiar surroundings. Barbara Stangltr. Beverly Nclton, Cherry Liljengrcn, Joan Hoffman, Florence I.enihan, and Joan Courturc admire Pat Colbert's new dress. Page fiftysonalities. Roommates found common interests a basis for forming friendships; permanent invitations were extended to the boarders for week-ends at homes of friends, and promises were given to write faithfully during vacations. The boarders appreciated daily Mass, benediction, and evening prayer in the chapel. After-school recreation time gave the girls a chance to wear favorite sweaters and skirts, and the study periods provided ample time for "extra research work”. To many it was a novel and new experience, but to all it was a joy to look forward to vacations at home. It’s Sunday . . . Boarders Sally Boyle, Peggy Pepoon, Jean Rottier, and T erry Brennan linger over last course. pleasant eh inuia and pretty, (jtrls room These boarders anxiously await the evening "Blue Plate Special.” fifty-oneZJime out for a cohe . . . John Oyi, Barbara Sttkfam. Don Ke.grr. Coll « Hartford. J»ck Trudrau, Winnir Hoch. Jleu danced tl teir cares a way Di Ume out for a chat . . . Lronard Simon . Carol Jean S«rK»r. Catherine Hoch. Jim Sundbrrx. AT a pre-Advent mixer, sponsored by the Holy Angels Mothers’ Club. Academy girls, De LaSalle and St. Thomas boys made the K. C. hall sway by polishing up on the stomp and lindy hop. A juke box carried Harry James, Tommy Dorsey, and Cab Calloway before the footlights. Talent from the three schools, exhibited between numbers, gave tired dancers opportunity to rest and to quench dry throats at the coke machine. Everyone concluded the evening with a merry time tucked comfortably in his memory.Piano virtuoso Betty Long fascinates her audience. School 2), ance No, it's not poker that Ralph Klein, Chester Ova da, Jim Byrne, Lola Neshitt, and Margaret Ann Reedy, left to right around table, arc playing! The South American way . . .fijdcxrcunJ: Jeanne Hibbs, Claire Marhiai, Donna McGowan. Anne Fowler. Jean Lertrhen. Foreground: Dorothy Partenon, Donna Maier, Terry Brennan. DINNERS complete from celery ro plum pudding were donated by class homerooms to provide Catholic families with Christmas dinner. Children ranging in age from two months to seventeen years found gifts in the boxes packed by the pictured girls, representatives of the various classes. ALMOST before the lunch bell stops ringing, these freshmen arc lined up in the cafeteria to purchase their lunch "a la carte." Soup, hot dogs, chocolate cake and coke are the menu for those forgctfuls who left 'heir lunches on the "red chair in the living room at home.” 4 4 HANSONS DE NOEL" V- were practiced by these seven mademoiselles of the French class preparatory to serenading the freshmen at lunch. The carolers, dressed in colorful shawls and caps, sang favorite French Christmas songs and lovely peasant airs. P-xe fifty-four Dr lore Lwmd, Georgia Moran. Susan Gin-rung . Colleen Mullen, Norma Dione, Kathleen Gormley, Joan Morneau.Ytflemcnto homo quia pti(vis a, cf in pnluercm rovcrlerii. The distribution of ashes strikes the keynote of Lent Pajie fifiy-fivt6l,‘ WarW ABOVE: Teller proclaim sophomore victor in Sixth War Loan Drive. S(anJi»n: Jeanne Htrdtll, Jeanne Bergevin, Mary Fowler, Pat Mulrennan, Peggy Richter. Sejttd: Jerry Manning. Charlotte Nucule. and Joanne Gill. BEI.OW: Sophomore Nancy O'Donnell crowned Wat Bond Queen. Valerie OUon, Betty long, Nancy O'Donnell. Roberta McDonald, and Rita Murphy compri the Royal Court.ON frosty winter mornings when Mr. Palmer's bus skids to a stop, the doors swing open and stadium-booted girls scramble out. After waiting for friends and shouting greetings to all, they "dash” merrily into school for a hard day s work m W j Jt ManUy Midden, Hlen P„ fc«.wor«J,. Jtmmt BouUy, Colltms'hlilina Iffraction Stated: Margie Reuder, Florence Steirhen. Do!oret Clarity. Joan Murphy, Marianne Ryan Standing: Sally Jo Ro:he, Cheitlcy Baker, Mary Kerich, Anne Fl.ihav.m. Marguerite Johnton, Nancy Dyke. JL Cjirf.s bclinil lie S)cene Ann Hanien, Marguerite Johnton, Helen Budde (u cunaim; Joan Broun, Rita Ann Barry arrange flower ; Mary Ann Moll, Betty Madden pte-pare horn ; Mary Joe Gitnon, Anne Coffey move crib; Donna Maier knreb. ’a nee Marianne Schaaf S)!udenls develop la fen! in ddxperin xenial TJhealer Page fifty eightB«tty Vi'iUon, Barbara Stangler, Anne Bentacn, Darlene Dalton up Sc raj) jar Uiclonj Molly Coffey, Peggy Farr, Catherine Casey Van fifty-tun:T areer _4nrf Through the guardianship of the Angel. Sitter Seraphim it initrumenul in securing a manuscript that ultimately brings material aid to the orphanage. Vppet Picture: Mrs, Barr, Joan Potvin: Sittrr S.mplicius, Margie Reuder; Sister Seraphim, Chestley Balter; Angel Guardian, Nancy Dyke; Sister Gregory, Superior, evening performance, Dolores Clarity. Lower Picture: Sister Fidelit, Sally Jo Roche; orphans. Florence Steichen. Jeanne Flavin. Patricia McDermott, Colleen Hartford; Sister Gregory, Superior, afternoon performance. Joan Murphy. Prfge lixtyii OME to Me, all you that labor and arc burdened, and I will refresh you ’ Joan Brown, senior, explains to Mary Williams and Jean Cavanaugh, newcomers, the symbolism of the statue of the Sacred Heart, an Italian masterpiece enthroned in the parlor opposite the chapel. PPRACTISING liturgical music on chapel organ is Mary Harroun. Marilyn Suess, also an organ student at Holy Angels, awaits her turn to play. During First Friday devotions in the chapel the girls play hymn accompaniments for the student body. AMID ceremonies full of the profound symbolism that characterizes the liturgy of Holy Saturday, Joan Williamson, senior, and Irene Bjerre. sophomore, were baptized in the Academy chapel. On Easter Sunday in the setting of Paschal Alelluias, the girls received their first Holy Communion.Donna Lee Hirsch, Joan Koller, and Beverly Nclton display a preference for symphonic music. YOUNGEST person to crash pages of "Angelus” is Her Majesty Janet Ann Hart, age six months, daughter of alumna Betty McClellan Hart. Future homemakers, P. McDonald Hart, M. A. Moll, B. Slivenick, M. A. Westhoff, B. Nclton. P. Quinlan (holding baby), complete unit in baby care. Pj ft rixty-twoC oheS and (_ (uSS pictu Ali. » McGladr. Rnnidinr Pithron, Winnie Hoch re J Joan IjMoitf, Mary Ann Moll, Mrrtilith Barkley. Charlotte Numlr, Joan WilNimton, Jill Hayden p Xt uxty-thretTO recapture summer joys, campgocrs Marguerite Johnson (center), Pat Monian, Dorothy Whtie, Pat Panchot, Helen Donahue, Janet Rotering, and Claire Mathias pass snapshots around. Marguerite Johnson, a veteran camper, during the last season attained the rank of prep counsellor at Wabi-goniss. DONA MURPHY, Florence Steichcn. and Patricia Riley, juniors, merited monetary prizes in literary contests sponsored by the Queen s Work. Each month an unfinished problem story is run. leaving the reader to write a conclusion. Dona received her award for submitting her solution to "Fractional Flop in the Assembly Line”, and Florence for her conclusion to "A Marine’s Love Dilemma.” Patricia Riley earned hers by submitting her opinion to a controversial article entitled, "Symposium on Catholic Literature.” MODESTLY beaming at the admiration of her chums. Peggy Farr lets Joan Ess-linger, Jean Geyer, Betty Lou Yct-zer, and Katharine Nelson inspect the rifle award and Junior Life Saving Badge she struggled for at camp last summer. She intends to increase her collection this summer.FAk. Jhree marl o . Seniors TO THE College of St. Catherine Winnie Hoch (center) won a four-year scholarship, based on class standing over a period of four years and on college aptitude test. Ann Hansen (left) won first prize in Minneapolis high schools in an oratorical contest, sponsored by the American Legion, and represented Minneapolis in state competition at Duluth. In the National Americanism Essay Contest, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, Jean Richter (right) tooV. hrst place in fifth district. Her essay has been entered in a statewide contest. summer. a tampion s trimmer Sophomore Barbara Stcichcn, expert swimmer, was winner of four medals at State Swimming Meet, held at University of Minnesota this spring. Q. jl. j). PrMiJml . . . jt WarL,a„ Sophomore joanne Molan, excelling in the technique of gunnery, received honors from National Rifle Association during the past iIN ORDER that the family name might go "down the arches of the years,” older sisters proudly beckon the younger members of their families to "follow, follow after.” Front row: Ann and Joan Murphy, Louise and Mary Ann Meskan, Mary and Patricia Panchot, Florence and Barbara Steichen. Second row: Elizabeth and Margaret Wilbert, Dorothy and Mary Carol White, Winnifred and Catherine Hoch. Back, row: Joanne and Kathleen Gill, Rita and Dona Murphy.Prelude to a I tajijnj even m if Colleen Hartford, Charlie Bowc, Joan Mullane, Tom Shcvlin, Peggy Louden, Guy Coursolle, Elaine Marshall, Tom Coleman, Irene Montreuil, Jim Beriou, Florence Steichen. Jim Cronin, Winnie Hcch, and John Dexter line up for the grand march. junior-Senior rom d)t J intermission time . . . inly-itvtnIjpptr Pitlure: Participation in thr Holy Sacrifice of the Man. Center Picture: At the officer cable are Mr». H. L Wilson, president; Archbishop John Gregory Murray; Mrs. J. I- Gill, vice president; Mrs. J. E. Quinlan, treasurer; Mrs. E. E. Seibel, publicity chairman; Mrs. M. J. Dougherty, grade school chairman; not pictured: Mrs. R. J. Stcichcn, secretary; Mrs. W. 0. Turbin, membership chairman; Mrs. L A. Reuder. finance chairman: Mrs. J. L Lenihan, social chairman; Mrs. Gene Bruner, telephone chairman. Lower Picture: One of the eight rows of tables at the breakfast. CULMINATING a year of mother-daughter activities in and out of school was the Communion Breakfast, April 29. His Excellency Archbishop John Gregory Murray was th: celebrant of the Mass, assisted by Father William Brand. Four hundred-fifty were present. In his talk at the breakfast. His Excellency spoke on the friendly relationship that should exist between parents, teachers, and students. He congratulated the mothers on the activities of the newly organized Associates League. The Associates League, established this year, consists of the All-School Association, the Parents Association, and the Alumnae Association. Each organization is distinct and functions independently; the three arc united through their liaison officers. The school is the center of the three organizations; the parent and school organizations unite to direct formal and informal education, and the alumnae organization is the channel through which the interests of the students arc directed to the different areas of life activities in which alumnae members arc engaged. The first project of the parent association was to assist the school in establishing classroom libraries. Members of alumnae arc scheduled for regular school programs featuring different interests in vocational fields. Open forums will be a means of clarifying students’ ideas and of giving them the correct angle on life situations. Page nxty-eighte . —senior jJ areivefl IN CONFERENCE on plans for a clever Senior Day program are seniors, Jean Crotty. Virginia Schmelz, Joan Courture, and Joan Brown. Preceding the program the Junior class was hostess to graduates at a luncheon held under an imaginary big top. IN A tableau honoring the Blessed Virgin, seniors redcdicatcd themselves to their heavenly Queen, invoking her in earnest prayer for guidance and protection. Graduates, confident that with the Mother of God as their ally, they will overcome difficulties and live worthily as daughters of the Queen, trust that at life’s close Mary, their heavenly advocate, will gain for them a welcome from her Divine Son.Anne Ben Ken, Virginia Slivenick. Pat McDonald, Charlotte Curtin, Eileen Gannon, AFTER a lively jaunt on their spirited steeds, these equestriennes dismount, sporting rosy cheeks, stretching tired limbs, and looking forward to another pleasant ride.Your Overcoat V ' Dust Clrc Here (Xy xin 99 'Ration up Sentimental Journey" «c I • »» Jammcrtimc 'Sun Valley Jumj Pie, B j the CClater of IDinnetonka" TbtfrcS a Sony War chin y Qlony Toyethe in flfy Heart99rr 0C (Ukitc Christmas ‘ Stour cua t’o the Stars1 One of These Friendship Suieek and Lovely 'it’S Reining Sunshine”Ulhcn the IDcrrif -qo-round Broke Doom . , Ob, Daddef • Thr« There’ a. L H ®°»» You DoSenior Betty Ann Arms Meredith Barkley Rita Ann Barry Mary Bast Lorraine Bigelow Joan Brown Rosemary Buchanan Helen Budde Anne Coffey Joan Courture Jean Crotty Ruth Elliott Mary Joe Gibson Ann Hansen Jill Hayden Winnifred Hoch Marguerite Johnson Rosemary Laidlaw Joan LaMotte Betty Madden Donna Maier Patricia McDonald Mary Anne Meskan Mary Ann Moll Irene Montreuil Joan Mullane Peggy Murphy Beverly Nelton Charlotte Nuessle Valerie Olson Eileen Pahl Ruth Pahl Bernadine Pitheon Patricia Quinlan Jeannette Savoie Virginia Schmelz Kathleen Sexton Virginia Slivenick Renee Thibodeau Joan Turner Mary Ann Wcsthoff Elizabeth Wilbert Joan Williamson Marion Yoerks 4044 Garfield Avenue South 5533 Emerson Avenue South 2433 Aldrich Avenue South 4946 Garfield Avenue South 5528 Lyndale Avenue South 4100 Nicollet Avenue South 3012 Thirty-eighth Avenue South 5312 Grand Avenue South 4039 Pleasant Avenue South 4840 Washburn Avenue South 5108 Colfax Avenue South 5504 Blaisdell Avenue South 1911 Shadow Lane, Little Rock, Arkansas 2011 Third Avenue South 41 East Minnehaha Parkway 4100 Aldrich Avenue South 5111 Arden Avenue South 4138 York Avenue South Hugo, Minnesota 5433 Clinton Avenue South 3451 Upton Avenue North 4652 York Avenue South 5645 Wentworth Avenue South 6645 Harriet Avenue South 5500 Fifteenth Avenue South 4917 Thirty-eighth Avenue South 6713 First Avenue South Balsam Lake, Wisconsin 4732 Upton Avenue South 4100 Beard Avenue South 8112 Lyndale Avenue South 8400 Lyndale Avenue South 3917 Tenth Avenue South 4306 Garfield Avenue South 200 West Diamond Lake Road 4324 Lyndale Avenue South 5337 Dupont Avenue South 4512 Wentworth Avenue South 1810 East 52nd Street 5231 Vincent Avenue South 4740 Stevens Avenue South 5645 Grand Avenue South 6201 Wentworth Avenue South Route 2, Valley View Road. Edina LO. 5515 RE. 6654 KE. 7391 LO. 5866 CO. 9416 PL. 3056 PA. 5331 LO. 0132 LO. 6123 WA. 3495 LO. 2028 CO. 3454 3-3362 BR. 3291 LO. 8133 WA. 8055 WA. 5735 7F03 CO. 9575 CH. 2689 WA. 7642 LO. 9947 LO. 7538 CO. 4793 DU. 4353 CO. 4076 2791 WA. 2305 WA. 2394 RE. 3939 RE. 4063 CO. 9148 CO. 6597 CO. 8479 RE. 6186 CO. 3860 RE. 8112 DR. 6476 WA. 4094 RE. 5978 CO. 6004 RE. 9243 WA. 6960PATRONS His Honor Marvin L. Kline, Mayor of Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs. L. M. B. Atkinson Mrs. R. R. Barry Mrs. O. F. Bast Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Bigelow Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Brown Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Budde Mr. P. J. Coffey Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Elliott Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gibson Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hansen Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Maier Mr. and Mrs. J. B. McDonald Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Meskan Mrs. A. A. Mullane Mr. George H. Murray Mr. and Mrs. Earl Nelton Miss Ida Olson Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pitheon Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Quinlan Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Richter Mr. R. B. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Sexton Resident Students of Holy Angels Junior Dramatics Class Sophomore Class Compliments of FriendsWhen The Present Emergency Has Passed Ask For JliJv iMlle. FANCY CREAMERY fsuttesi JlcJzeoiLie. Gte me uf' Gosnfiamy Lakeville Established 1896 Minnesota♦ GLEASON MORTUARY Compliments of Established 1884 Funeral Directors 2644 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis HORTON Phone REgent 5207 Manufacturing J. O. PETERSON 5 SONS DRUG CO. Prescriptions Washington Ave. So. and Cedar Chicago Ave. and Lake St. 27th Ave. South and Lake St. Company 36th Ave. South and Lake St. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. ♦ Distinctive Flowers Mazey Florists, Inc. 1015 Nicollet Avenue ATlantic 0481 HARRY C. RIDLER Heating and Plumbing CO. 0276 Compliments of Compliments of THE SYSTEM DRUG GILL BROTHERS Compliments of Funeral Directors YOUR FRIENDLY Mobilgas Mobiloil Dealers Lyndale Red White Store Compliments of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables VOGEL PHARMACY LEO. J. LAFOND Compliments of 3950 Lyndale Ave. So. LO. 0793—0794 SMOKEY POINT WE DELIVER 78th Cedar BOULEVARD FOOD MARKET QUALITY MEATS 3946 Lyndale Ave. South RE. 8431 FREE DELIVERY We solicit desirable charge accounts C. W. LARSON Select Quality Meats Junior Sewing Courses Winter Sessions Forming Now! 8 two-hour lessons. Saturday morning or Friday after school. A completed dress guaranteed. Lots of sewing knowledge assured. Small groups insure individual attention. Form your own group—or apply individually. Modern, complete equipment. A sewing machine for each student. Special Rates—$8—Complete Course. For further information contact— in person or by phone 3948 Lyndale Ave. So. Minneapolis. Minn. Phone: Pleasant 1161 SINGER SEWING CENTER 1010 Nicollet Ave. AT. 0541 You Can Always Deal Better For Hamburgers At Stop at STORKERS Grossman Chevrolet 78th 5 Cedar DU. 9616 Company Office Phone: COlfax 5464 "The Old Reliable' RICHFIELD ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. Service On All Electric Equipment 1304 East Lake St. DRexel 3636 7552 Lyndale Avenue South Bryant Avenue Groceries and Meats 4301 Bryant South GLENN'S GROCERY 7546 Lyndale - RE. 7823 Compliments of Finer Foods HOFER'S BAKERY 40th and Lyndale RE. 9859 ★CO. 8217 RE. 3637 Black Soil - Better Service - Best Sod WASHED SAND and GRAVEL ONE TON or a TRAINLOAD PERCY B. McGOWAN 5462 Nicollet Ave. South MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA Allis Chalmers and New Idea Farm Equipment FRANK KNAPP Sales and Service 145 W. 78th St. RE. 2895 MINNEAPOLIS The College for You is— The College of St. Catherine A Liberal Arts College for Women Education for Catholic ideals, scholarship, health and professional skills. Degree has national and international recognition. Application must be made before September 1st. Under the Administration of THE SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH For information address the Office of the Dean, Cleveland and Randolph. St. Paul. Minnesota Famous For Fine Foods Tfa Covered Wagon 114 South 4th St. MAin 7444NICOLLET AT 9th The coat is small ... it takes little time ... it pays biq dividends. An investment in training at Minneapolis will prepare you in any commercial subject. Our placement bureau has constant requests for trained younq women. Day or Night classes start every week. Phone or come in for our catalog. ACROSS FROM RADIO CITY MAIN 4338 CONWAY and DUPOIS LO. 3738 5340 South Lyndale Avenue REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE List with us or Quick Sale HARVEY HARDWARE GENERAL HARDWARE Paints, Glass and Repairing 5316 Lyndale Ave. South Tel. CO. 2998 Minneapolis. Minn. SIMONS, Inc. 1870- 1945 — 75 Years Dependable Woodwork 7th St. South at Cedar Ave. GE. 6687 MINNEAPOLIS Davis Fish Market Complete line of Fresh and Smoked Fish WE SMOKE OUR OWN FISH 78th and Pleasant Avenue South (Between Nicollet and Lyndale Avenue South) Phone PL. 5221 MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. Neighborhood Beauty Shops BOULEVARD BEAUTY SHOP 5317 Lyndale RE. 4858 DeGONDA HAIRDRESSING 50th and Bryant So. LO. 2777 6608 Lyndale Ave. So. Pleasant 4892 MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. LYNDALE HARDWARE Ralph H. Gilbertson R. Dana Lundquist HIGH GRADE PAINTS and VARNISHES TOOLS. CUTLERY and SPORTING GOODS Greetings to 1945 Graduates Warren Shade Company, Inc. 2905 East Hennepin Avenue Manufacturers and Wholesalers of VENETIAN BLINDS and PORCH SHADESREgent 4198 Bloom. 132W Oxboro Lumber Company 94th Street and Lyndale Ave. So. OXBORO, MINNESOTA VANITY CLEANERS 5460 Nicollet Avenue REgent 0008 MINNEAPOLIS Licensed Plant R. L. ANDERSON QUALITY MEATS DRexel 0995 3759 Bloomington Ave. CARL MILLER BOTTLE INN 78th and Pleasant Chicken - Steaks - Fish E. G. SPENCER Groceries and Meats 5233 Lyndale Ave. South Phone COlfax 3116 JACK OJA GEneva 1069 Commercial Tire and Capping 24 HOUR RECAPPING SERVICE 41 South 11th Street — Minneapolis Goodrich Tires - Batteries McDivitt Funeral Home ROY T. PATTERSON 29th Ave. So. E. Lake St. DR. 3621 Sickness and Accident Insurance • at Cost Write Compliments of Minnesota Commercial Men's Association NORTH WEST TRACTOR and EQUIPMENT CO. 2550 Pillsbury Avenue Ford Tractor Distributor MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA MINNEAPOLIS PARK RIDING ACADEMY 2816 Dupont Avenue South, Minneapolis Expert Instructions - Indoor Ring Horses Boarded and Trained Beautiful Paths Around to the Lakes Phone: KEnwood 3215 W. I. APPEL. Druggist Cor. 40th Lyndale Ave. So. • MINNEAPOLIS Prescriptions Carefully Compounded CO. 6180 J. P. ARMS, INC. Investment Securities Dealers in STOCKS, BONDS, INVESTMENT TRUSTS Specialists in Local Securities Rand Tower ATlantic 2265 MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTALUMBER. COAL. HARDWARE FEED. BUILDERS SUPPLIES Everything for your home To build it and equip it And keep it in repair Call REGENT 5400 Armstrong Lumber Coal Yard Skates Sharpened—Machine Honed BILL'S SHOE REPAIR SHOP (Basement) 5405 Lyndale Ave. South SISTER'S BEAUTY SERVICE 5405 Lyndale Ave. So. — 2nd FI. Phone LOcust 8407 "Where each patron receives individual care" NELSON DRUG CO. Prescription Druggists O. M. Nelson Stanley R. Nelson 6615 Lyndale Ave. So. Phone REgent 9855 Minneapolis. Minn. STARING STANDARD SERVICE Tires - Batteries - Lubrication TOWING 5346 Lyndale Ave. So. RE. 0948 Compliments of The Spring Company REALTORS 43rd and Upton So. WH. 2766 Nelson’s MASTER ROOFS • • • The B. F. Nelson Mfg. Co. MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA DU VAL'S House of Beauty 4304 Upton Ave. So. - WH. 0211 "Loveliness Begins With Your Hair" Specializing in Helen Curtis Cold Waves Gift items - Toys - Notions - Novelties Greeting Cards for All Occasions Expert Hosiery Mending RICHFIELD NOBBY SHOP 6611 Lyndale Ave. So. LO. 6316 Marston's Conoco Service Lyndale at 40th South Tel. RE. 1980 Motor Tune-Up - Lubrication Washing - Polishing TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE WICK'S HOME BAKERY CHAS. A. MAIER. Prop. Our Specialty BIRTHDAY and WEDDING CAKES 602 W. Broadway Minneapolis. Minn. ' BETTY'S ARTCRAFT MRS. K. OLSON—Hair Stylist Formerly with John W. Thomas Beauty Salon Specializing in ZOTOS and COLD WAVES 2735 W. 44th St. —WA. 6900 For Distinctive Homes In Exclusive Districts WILLIAMS REALTY CO. REALTORS 1612 W. Lake PL. 4485 MINNESOTA FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY Andrus Building - Minneapolis, Minn. Over Fifty-four Years in Business Assets over $1,700,000.00 Fire Insurance and Allied LinesP. C. Barkley RE. 6654 B. M. Duerr HY. 4654 BARKLEY DUERR Decoratinq and Painting 5533 Emerson Ave. So. MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA AD ART ADVERTISING CO. 121 N. 7th Street Theatrical Printers Edward P. Schwartz Clarence Freeman CATHOLIC Gift Shop 37 So. 8th Street "OUR OWN HARDWARE" Wishes to thank you tor your past patronaqe ARROW ELECTRIC HARDWARE 4245 Nicollet Avenue RE. 7263 W. L. PELLING The Better in GROCERIES GREEN VEGETABLES and FRUITS COlfax 2133 5400 Nicollet Ave. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. Compliments oI FLYNN-WAGNER MORTUARY 3541 Lyndale Avenue South Minneapolis. Minnesota L. G. CARLSON GIFT and VARIETY SHOP 5004 Xerxes Avenue South Whit. 0142 KNOBLAUCH Tailor and Cleaner 5014 Exerces Ave. South Phone WAlnut 2148 Compliments of HUGHES BAKERY 6617 Lyndale Ave. So. LO. 6418♦ WHITE WAY CAFE REgent 7300 4 East Lake St.. Minneapolis Highest Quality Food and Service Air Conditioned —Open 24 Hours We cater to high school students McGLYNN OIL COMPANY We specialize in Smart Furnishings of Finest Quality for Men CARL F. BLAKEMAN 719 Marquette Avenue Our 21st Anniversary DOMESTIC and INDUSTRIAL FUEL OILS Minneapolis 5. Minnesota Ann Lehnertz Beauty Shop 1025 Nicollet Avenue AT. 8449 ♦ McClillan's Cash and Carry Food Store 3011 West 46th Street WAL. 0672 Gordie Williamson PURE OIL STATION 56th Chicago REgent 2013 Greasing - Towing Tire Vulcanizing All types mechanical work ALL WORK GUARANTEED To The Compliments of Class of '45 McGRAW'S BAKERY 56th Chicago Wishing You Happiness HAENY PHARMACY GEO. J. HAENY at Graduation Time Expert and Reliable Prescription Work Phone CO. 7701 5601 Chicago Ave.. Minneapolis. Minn. and Always MANNING'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Lyndale at 54th Street Since 1921 CARGILL IncorporatedFor Health—Drive Golt Balls HARDT'S LYNDALE TEES 75th St. and Lyndale Ave. So. ★ LYNDALE ROADS INN RE. 9842 7801 Garfield Ave. So. Noon Lunches - Short Orders ■ Sandwiches Greyhound Tickets and Commutation Books for sale here TIB'S PHARMACY ARTHUR J. LUND. Prop. Agent Call Ticket Office —CO. 7411 Prescription Druggists FRANK H. HIGGINS CO. 38th Bloomington Grain Commission Merchants You Are Welcome To Visit the MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. GRAIN EXCHANGE MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH ★ JOSTEN'S ★ Treasure Craft Class Ring Jewelers Foshay Tower Arcade Portraits That Win By Comparison GE. 3950 GENE GARRETT STUDIO Compliments of 1200 Nicollet Avenue EL LAGO THEATER CORBETT'S FOOD MARKET ★ Groceries and Meats YOUR ALLIED STORE CO. 3128PINE CREST CABINS on Lake Belle Tain Eiqht miles east of Park Rapids on T.H. 34 Housekeeping Cabins, Sandy Beach, Boats MRS. O. F. BAST 4946 Garfield Ave. So. ADOLPH ANDERSON Linden Hills Cleaners and Dyers 4324 Upton Avenue South WAlnut 0063 Minneapolis. Minn. FIRST CLASS WORK ONLY LORENTZ, Hair Stylist All Branches Beauty Work Minneapolis, REASONABLE PRICES Minnesota 442 Kresge Bldg. BR. 4134 Printers of Fine School Yearbooks and Newspapers CENTR . ' «T x»' r-)iA ' v.ss:5o;a DUELL'S SANDWICH SHOP 4300 Nicollet Avenue Acads have the habit! OPEN 9 AM to 8 PM They stop off at We specialize in good Hamburgers and Coffee O'TOOLE DRUG SUPER VALU STORE 3764 Nicollet Ave. Phone REgent 8727 5400 South Lyndale MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. Congratulations to the Class of 1945 MOTHERS CLUB of the ACADEMY of the HOLY ANGELS ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL Training School for Nurses 2500 Sixth Street South MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA State accreditation Approved Cadet Training ★ Compliments of BERT HED ★LULL MANUFACTURING CO. 3612 East 44th Street Phone DUpont 3600 Minneapolis 6, Minnesota COMPLIMENTS of CENTRAL WISCONSIN TRANSPORTATION CO. O. I. BORTON MOTORS DeSoto - Plymouth Dealers 5269 Lyndale Ave. S. COlfax 2194 WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF CARS TIM FLYNN. Manager Klingelhuts Heating and Plumbing COMPLIMENTS of Alumnae of HOLY ANGELS 5320 Lyndale Ave. So. CO. 2183 KEMPS REAL QUALITY ICE CREAM COMPANY Makers of Real Quality Ice Cream, Sherbets, and Ice Cream Novelties 7 Royalston Avenue AT. 3383 MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA ’• ««» • Obviously, the only servant who will do so much for so little these days is REDDY KILOWATT . . . your Electrical servant. We’re glad that electricity is able to work around the clock in war plants and still stay on the job in your home. We're glad too that tow COST tlCCTRICITY IS VITAl TO VICTORY . . electricity for the average household costs only about half as much as it did fifteen years ago. That’s news in wartime. It’s possible only because of sound business management . . . and because your friends and neighbors in this Company know their business. . USt IT WISIIY. BUT DO NOT WASTf IT. MASH northern states power companyf y : LV.i' Cfi-r r-U o3l _j!u tocjraplxs P iKvs. ) _ . y X$ cv. Q -t _Cl. CJL+S yy I__n f g er jL, »«y- Q Ow fc t S f c y A . - . A- JU-6C. Yifrk • ■ . V-tV? 76My? J .A Jr cftsUxs fbuXL 3 ;y - s-JK V V) fTWly . .  Os+4- Co s jUL ) CJLVC A U iAS) - Lfla you- JuA- LtyLoU? S JIuaV. its.1 £ Ci C '£$ -Aaso c ± £t4lsZ4 t- Zv '' —- tft ‘jL t , _i ' ' Or W C0"0 ° , 4f 


Suggestions in the Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

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

1939

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Academy of the Holy Angels - Angelus Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.