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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1948 volume:

n _ _ _ u n Cadence of the Class of 1948 Academy of the Holy Angels - Minneapolis, Minnesota 1948O Holy Angvls, otir Alma Mater. . .' Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen (Josses Activities Social Goodbye OUR SIGN Jkanm-: Li:rsciu; ’18 There Ik a hint of spring upon the air. Or. for a moment, snowflakes glisten there; But golden letters flash in any weather As girls in groups beneath it come together. And symphonies of color pass our fign. As friends together form a hasty line And enter into halls that All with melodies That later on become our cherished memories. Our sign with golden letters- swings so gently there; And many are the girls who pause beneath, with care Reflecting on the joys and fun that once they know When they were still attending school here with us. too.THEME As n prelude, the Senior class announces the theme of the 1918 Angelas: our school song, "O Holy Angels." The music and lyric chime beautifully the Catholic principles which the present class will always hold as t heir guide. The 'book expresses the cadence of our class ami the background of our memories of Holy Angel®. O Holy Words: Jeanne Pasc.ii, '39 O Holy Angela, our Alma Mater; It's you we light for, It’s you we love; With praising voices, your loyal daughters Lift up their hearts to sing this song; We toast thy name, long may it reign Under the Angel's guiding wing; Not with the sword. But by thy word, We go forward to spread thy fame. Angel Music: Bitty Ki dwell, ’39 As offering to our dear Christ and Mother, We raise aloft our bright blue and gold; With such a high aim. to win your honor. We sing our song to all the world; With hearts sincere, we lift this cheer; We'll work until our goal is won. Your honor gained, Your name acclaimed. On the day when your truth shlne clear. Your honor gained. . .' MOTHER CLARA, M. A. Columbia University, Vw York Superior SISTER EVA. M. A. Columbia University. New York Principal SISTER M ARIEL. It. . in S.L.A. College of St. Catherine. St. Paul l.ihrarian SISTER MARION, M. A. Colunihia I niver»ity. New York English, Journalism SISTER ALICE IRENE. M. A. Colunihia University, New York Geometry, Trigonometry SISTER MARY JAMES. B.A. College of St. Catherine, St. Paul English SISTER ANITA M ARIE. M. A. University of Minnesota, Minnca| olis Commercial SISTER ANN RITA. It. M. American Conservatory, Chicago Piano. Harmony SISTER ANSELM, S. M. Cmmicvn University of Minnesota. Minneapolis Choral. Glee Club SISTER CHARITAS, M. D. A. Chicago School of Expression Dramatic Art SISTER CHRYSOSTOM, M. A. University of Minnesota. Minneapolis Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics SISTER DAMIEN, It. A. College of St. Catherine, St. Paul Religion SISTER IRENE ELISE, It. A. College of St. Catherine. St. Paul Algebra. Geometry SISTER HELEN ANGELA. PII. 1). Catholic University, Washington. I). C. English. Social Problems SISTER HELEN FRANCIS. B.A. College of St. Catherine. St. Paul l.atin. History. Religion SISTER LOUIS PHILIPPE. B.A. College of St. Catherine. St. Paul Spanish, French SISTER PATRICIA. M. A. Columbia University. New York English. Religion SISTER REGINALD. B.A. College of St. Catherine. Paul . n Science. Reli(porv " v SISTER ROSE AURELIA. M. A. Columbia University, New York Art SISTER ST. GABRIEL, M. A. Catholic University. Washington. D. C. Science. Religion SISTER ST. GERTRUDE. M. A. University of Minnesota. Minneapolis Home Economics SISTER SUSANNA, M. A n Catholic University, W ashington. D. C. Modern History, Religion SISTER MAR TKOPIIIME, B. . College of St. Catherine. St. Paul Piano, Gregorian Chant SISTER VIRGIL, M. A. University of Minnesota. Minneapolis Registrar. Latin. Religion SISTER W ILBROD. M. A. University of North Dakota Bookkcc| er t SISTER ZITA, Lickntiate, M. M. T. A. Music Certificate Piano. TheoryHis Excellency, James J. Byrne, Auxiliary Bishop of St. Paul, Conjerrer of Diplomas on the 10-18 Graduating Class on Commencement Day, June 1 The Reverend Eduard J. Byrne. C.S.P. Retreat Master l.ecturer MKS. ROBERTA SCHILLING School Office Secretary GLORIA ERICKSON, B.A. College of St. Catherine, St. Paul Dramatic MRS. SYLVIA CLARK MARKKULA, B.S. State Teachers College. Bcnmlji. Minn. Algebra, American History 5 ELAINE B. CARLSON, M. A. University of Minnc'sota. Minneapolis Physical Education, American HistoryAn o wning note uas struck by nncy Caron, Kathleen Conniey anil Ill-School President ancy Seibel at the picnic held on the first day of school. A nostalgic strain through the gaiety came from its being our last of this kind at Holy Angels. That's why we enjoy the old traditions much more fully. itli our entry us freshmen into the school in 1944 we began our four-year harmony. We anticipated each school day as a page on which the score of our education would he noted. Today in 1948 as we bring the completed arrangement to a close, we hum thru in retrospect the mazes of what we have accomplished—the “linked sweetness long drawn out . . 7THERESA ADAMS President of Pliy-Cbcm . . . our gal for the contest . . . coeditor of Aciioan editorial page . . . Ancklus staff . . . “Tesc" . . . rare liuiuor . . . white pa -ion for roller -hating . . . senior homeroom president . . . that flare for writing. PATRICIA BARKLEY Glee Cluh, two year . . . social homeroom ehairman. senior year . . . GA A . . . huldding eye: . . . disposition deluxe . . . with u for three year . . . “Ark Hark" . . . the golden glory of her hair . . . nobleness of -mil ... a joy to know. DONNA BECKER Glee Club . . . loves golf . . . GAA . . . that Huiek . . . chemically hlonde . . . neat a a pin . . . dry sense of humor . . . hitten by the bridge hug . . . “That frost my preserves ’ . . . pride and joy of homcmaking class. 8, W m 'a m' U art tmuwilUt Y V ; vt : ou ,., atlk wipmc,., ,,. Y yV v w,., never t mk make ., w$.,, owe ol W junior aWnlco o V ww. JOANNE BL Freshman homeroom hostess ... nine-year veteran ncklus and Aciioan art staff . . . flic mafic of l‘rr brush . . . l i» green eyes . . . beautiful formal . • photographic . . . happy-go-lucky . . . the hlc inf °f natural curl . . . the ideal passenger. Y R KMURYN BORN1ES VteVvVcvxV oi re denY oUtdenYs . . . representative front YWvvrvhAey . . . WuWr tor her two year al Ml . . . Wftetoonx cc- m MtWnY. senior year ... a charming »eT ona y . . . Spanish Chih . . . mink coal . . . Cre-c vw W VmYoT aY St. John . . . ambition: social worker.TERRY BRENNAN Four year boarder . . . GAA . . . captain of boarders’ basketball team . . . Music Club president, senior year . . . boarders' vice-president, junior year . . . senior homeroom president . . . senior queen of Halloween Festival . . . those shoes. ROSE BYRNE From Brorkton-on-tlie-Montana-plains our Rosie comes .. . two years at St. Benedict’s, two years at AHA . . . she brought her fro»h sister, Sally, here this year . . . the lilt of Iri-li laughter . . . ambition: X-ray technician. FLORENCE CALVA Glee Club, two years... Schubert Alley ... best known for her brothers . . . vice-president of the Spanish Club . . . GAA ... a ready alto . . . the name Vicky is a secret . . . Fby-Cbem . . . scientific genius. 10NANCY CARON AcilOAN art editor . . . wnior homeroom publicity chairman . .. Angeles art staff . . . Hay Millaud in soph assembly . . . GAA . . . “just tearing my hair out ’ . . . Latin Club . . . Shy lock in junior assembly . . . indescribable Immor . . . extra stagehand. CATHERINE CASEY Junior homeroom secretary .. . Litti.e omen.on- tagious laugh . . . Titian blonde . . . VngeI.I'S staff . . . senior homeroom vice-president . . . the center of every discuss ion . . . those rolling Spanish K's . . . daily driver . . . Spanish Club president . . . vixacioiis personality. DOROTHY CASEY Junior homeroom president .. . some girl .. . “Dot” . . . usher at graduation . . . irresistible charm . . . Junior-Senior Luncheon . . . the poet . . . “Hopeless Caw” . . . can’t miss her long dark locks . . . senior homeroom vice-president . . . her own special accent. 11JOAN CLIFFORD Dr La Salle homecoming queen . . . sophomore homeroom treasurer . . . freshman cheerleader . . . Junior-Senior Luncheon committee . . . Girl of My Dreams . . . “Cliff" . . . senior homeroom president . . . her ski-jump nose . . . senior Halloween queen attendant. MOLLY COFFEY Achoan page 4 eorditor . . . Ancklus staff . . . basketball team three years . . . Thespian officer . . . Molly Crowd . . . “don't get excited" . . . that businesslike manner . . . those Coffey eyes ... St. Louis woman . . . Latin Chili . . . exquisite features . . . infectious laugh. BETTY COMMERFORD Basketball team's star guard . . . GAA . . . anyone want some grape-nuts? . . . heart of gold . . . broken kneecap and tooth . . . her ambition: to sing radio commercials . . . “Lizzy” . . . always on the go . . . that decorated cast. 12 iJOAN DAVEY Thespian . . . junior homeroom secretary . . . freshman and sophomore cheerleader . . . Aciioan’s The Davcy Jo Locker . . . ANCELUS social coedilor . . . “Jo” . . . ClIERl'Bl.M coeditor . . . Hawless complexion . . . origin ality . . . never gains a pound . . . bridge in the senior room. SALLY DRISCOLL Senior homeroom vice-president . . . Spanish Club . . . “Bumble Boogie” . . . sophomore graduation chorus . . . those eyelashes . . . whiz at the machine (sewing, that is) ... wonderful pianist . . . junior size Buiek ... a goldfish murderer . . . constant hair-cutter. NORMA DIONE Glee Cluh . . . GAA . . . French Club . . . graduation chorus . . . cousin of the Dione quintuplets ... a serene beauty . . . “Dark Eyes . . . give her a bus schedule . . . graceful hands . . . essence of quietness . . . whiz at the keys. 13DORIS EDWARDS Vciioax .mil Ancki.ls business manager . . . I)e La Salle's foreign correspondent . . . CELU8 senior section editor . . . Phy-Chem . . . “Doric" . . . doesn't believe in looking your ago: srvonlrcnth summer, hut -looks fourteen . . . quurter pint . . . avid journalist . . . petite. MARY FAGAN (graduation chorus, two year- . . . junior homeroom vice-president ...GAA ... hookworm . . . Glee Cluh . . . fiendish ideas . . . left for Milwaukee in November . . . secret phobia for nicknames . . . wizard in chemistry . . . "Hi. little one!" . . . hearty humor and friendliness. MARGARET FARR Sophomore secretary-treasurer . . . Glee Club . . . Thespian officer . . . directed junior play . . . nine years of dramatics . . . Latin Club . . . “Cliloc . . . graduation play . . . “Baby" . . . venomous bridge player . . . “W abide" . . . strikingly attractive . . . pretty eyes . . . “I’cggy” . . . Music (!luh . . . “Calm down!" 14NANCY FOX Freshman vice-president . . . May quern . . . AcHOAN, Ancf.I.1'3 staff . . . sophomore vice-president . . . “Foxy Man’ . . . loved hy all . . . essential expert . . . all-school secretary-treasurer . . . perpetual good nature . . . classic Itoniiin profile . . . “Thanks! .. . inferiority complex. JEANNE GEYER Achoan page 1 coeditor . . . Latin Cluli . . . Pepsi-Cola test . . . regular genius . . . ANGEMJS editor-in-chief . . . that Pcpsodcnt smile . . . Phy-Chem . . . essays . . . whi . at everything . . . angel hair . . . hest things come in small packages. KATHLEEN GILL Freshman homeroom president . . . sophomore queen attendant . . . Glee Cluli . . . GAA . . . “Sis . . . Thespian . . . Latin Cluli . . . “Sophisticated Lady" . . . cheerleader . . . Achoan fashion editor . . . model . . . graduation chorus . . . Spanish Cluli . . . Halloween party queen attendant . . . Blake homecoming queen. 15LOUISE GLEASON Sophomore ami junior assemblies . . . one of the few good listeners . . . hlack hair, brown eyes ... a smile like a ray of sunshine . . . unobtrusive ... a frieml to . have ami to hold ... a gentle voice. KATHLEEN GORMLEY Senior homeroom secretary . . . Spanish Club . . . verse choir . . . “Lee ’ . . . don't show her a banana . . . her auburn crowning glory . . . ready laugh . . . junior homeroom vice-president . . . eyes of beige . . . dramatics enthusiast . . . “Well, really!" FRANCIS I IAN R EH AN Freshman homeroom vice-president . . . sophomore queen attendant . . . GAA . . . Music Club . . . “Franny" . . . always friendly . . . Pliy-Chem . . . Sweet and Lovcl) . . . Franny's Fannie's helper . . . spontaneous smile . . . model, junior year . . . eyes cast toward the stars. 10CATHERINE HOCH An'GELUS freshman section coeditor . . . Aciioan staff . . . homcrooin welfare eomiuittee chairman . . . Latin Cluh . . . “Katie” . . . I’hy-Chem . . . Glee Club . . . love to dance . . . hates to he called Kate . . . friendly . . . Cherubim coeditor. MARIE HOY Junior homeroom treasurer . . . GAA . . . Theapian . . . in Charley’s Aunt at De La Salle ... a Mirk from way hack . . . “the cutest personality" . . . Dream . . . “face like the map of Ireland" . . . Halloween party queen attendant . . . red hair. RITA KETCH CM Glio.-t in sophomore assembly . . . seamstress . . . somber eyes . . . long, black hair . . . little fare, big heart . . . “Squirt” . . . the Night atch’s most ardent fan . . . “Best we do" . . . my pal, Jcannie . . . the night owl . . . “Reel.” 17JANE ANNE KIEFNER Sophomore class president . . . freshman and junior homeroom president . . . Thespian vice-president . . . senior homeroom welfare chairman . . . Angklus society coeditor . . . dramatic reporter . . . Aciioan staff . . . rapid-fire Knglish ... a friend in deed ... a willing helper . . . piano magic. « JOAN ROLLER Thespian ... GAA ... Koko .. . Aciioan staff . . . Latin Cluh . . . captain of haskethall team . . . “Greg Peck" . . . Hilly Bye's most ardent fan ... a hard knuckle . . . oh. that dramatic front-of-thr-room memory work . . . mischievous eyes . . . “cute!” JANE LAMM Piano recital . . . senior homeroom welfare chairman . . . Asa's everlasting fan . . . long, curly eyelashes . . . shorthand whiz . . . genteel of mien . . . California. Here I Come . . . with us for two years ... a natural for lively fun. 18JOANNE LENTZ Sophomore art committee . . . “Joey” . . . Spanish C.lul» . . . sophomore assembly iluet . . . (I A A . . . Glee Club . , . beautiful hair . . . spontaneous smile . . . delightful to know ... a tendency toward quietness . . . serious at the right time . . . eyes that shine. JEANNE LERSCHEN Junior homeroom president . . . Vnoklis ami ciIOAN art staff . . . Spanish Club . . . four year art student . . . that big “Southern" ring . . . "Jeannie with the dark brown hair" . . . line and dandy. NAOMI LIN1NGER Music department . . . dramatic student, two years . . . Glee Club . . . Aciioan staff . . . .National Honor Society . . . “Nona” . . . Pepsi-Cola test . . . extensive vocabulary . . . all-around good student . . . Pliy-Chem enthusiast. 19ELAINE LUDOWESE Four year hoarder . . . junior and senior homeroom officer . . . Pcpsi-Cola test . . . Boarders' Club vice-president . . . quiet . . . an amiable smile . . . peaceful countenance . . . sincere application to studies . . . shy ami sweet ... a wonderful friend . . . calm in all situations. PATRICIA LYDON Junior homeroom vice-president . . . Glee Club . . . C. S. M. C. chairman, junior year . . . Phy-Chem . . . dramatic play . . . graduation chorus . . . Pied Piper to any children . . . shoes in the large economy size . . . graceful fingers ... a high cowlick. PATRICIA McCONVILLE Freshman class president . . . junior homeroom president . . . Eager Heart . . . Latin Club . . . Thespian treasurer . . . Soph Pfdai. editor . . . all-school publicity chairman . . . jokers' best audience . . . courage of her convictions ... neatness personified . .. always prepared. 20LOUISE MESKAN Junior homeroom president . . . graduation chorus . . . CYC queen . . . “Mitzi" . . . senior Red Cross representative . . . assembly narrator . . . always generous with her smile . . . Halloween party queen attendant . . . rover girl for October 47 CATHOLIC YOUTH. MARGARET MILLER Light gold hair and blue eyes . . . who uses the name Margaret? . . . “Peg O' My Heart" . . . sophomore and junior assembly . . . one of the big four in shorthand . . . a mad passion for rootheer floats. JOAN MORNEAU Spanish Club ... art committee for Junior-Senior Luncheon . . . Mutual Admiration Society . . . Phy-Chem . .. keeps you in stitches .. . auburn eyes . . . “pink headed doll" . . . your best friend . . . “Joanie" ... a long, drawn-out “Sure!" 21JOAN MOUSSEAU Glee Chili ... I year of dramatic . . . beautiful Mark curly hair . . . darling »mile . . . complexion supreme . . . the deep ilarkncM of her eyes . . . a perpetually pointed finger . . . hates nickname ... a quiet manner . . . . favorite of her friend . ANNE MURPHY All-school vice-president . . . Thespian . . . Aciioan and Angki.us Muff . . . Girls State . .. junior class president . . . l itin Cluli . . . "Murpli" . . . Irish . . . scintillating . . . dimples . . . familiar with any Ming written . . . per-Iictii.il leader . . . constantly dramatic hand . . . every-body friend. MARY VIRGINIA MURPHY GAA .. . choral pianist . . . "Kcd" . . . always ready to •hare your laughter . . . carrot-colored hair . . . husky voice . . . junior choral group . . . beautiful |M-mnan--hip . . . future stenographer . . . wrote Junior-Senior Luncheon invitations . . . always ready to help. 22RITA MURPHY Freshman class secretary . . . sophomore homeroom president . . . junior vice-president . . . all-school social chairman . . . freshman queen . . . Phy-Chem . . . Achoan. Ancei.LS staff . . . black eyes and curly dark, hair . . . enchanting smile . . . personality girl . . . perennial queen candidate. JO ANN O’NEIL Basketball team . . . GAA . . . freshman homeroom Bed Cros- representative . . . junior assembly “Juliet" . . . can’t live without her daily bridge game . . . C. S. M. CM sophomore year . . . short hair . . . hands with the grace of a pretty melody. MARY AGNES OYS President of National Thespian Dramatic Honor Society . . . senior homeroom social chairman . . . 1’ridk AND PrKJIDICK . . . freshman and sophomore assemblies . . . “Aggie . . . sophomore cheerleader . . . Thespian for three years . . . sophomore queen candidate . . . our future Sarah Bernhardt. 23MARY PANCHOT Horse lover . . . a merry laugh . . . sweet voiced . . . champ . . . sunbeam of liappinm . . . rides almost daily . . . the “eyes" have it . . . an abundance of poise . . . “Give me a horse” ... a spontaneous sense of humor. DORIS PATTERSON Basketball team . . . Glto.vr OK RHOOKS Manor . . . two-year hoarder . . . French Club . . . Jersey accent . . . tiny person . . . curly hair . . . sweet and sincere . . . cutest little nose . . . feather-cut . . . facial expression . . . "ParIo .- ous francais?” Dramatics . . . one-fourth of the trig class . . . Phy-Cheni . . . remember the mop at the fire-prevention assembly? . . . Latin Ciuh . . . Finstein shark . . . joys in using cultivated language . . . meets assignments. MARY ALYCE RECKERS 24MARGARET ANN REEDY Senior homeroom secretary . . . De La Salle's CiiarleC Aunt . . . Music Cluli . . . rushing hither ami yon . . . Thespian . . . glide when she walks . . . Mack naturally curly hair . . . always laughing . . . “I’m the lepers!” . . . always ready for fun. MARIANNE RICHARD Thespian . . . Junior-Senior Luncheon committee . . . loves the English teacher’s French pronunciation. Ki-shard ... a disarming smile . .. congenial, happy disposition .. . M. A.’s kindred spirit . . . good mixer . . . an Arthur Murray AHA demonstrator of special dance steps. Junior homeroom treasurer . . . Junior-Senior Luncheon chairman . . . Achoan questioner . . . Angki.I S staff . . . beautiful hrown eyes . . . Spanish Cluli . . . Oh! those diets . . . IMiy-Chem . . . pianist exceptionale . . . writing ability . . . unforgettable laughing spell-. . . . the perfect friend. JOYCE REIMER 25PfflLOMENA ROGERS Freshman .uni sophomore homeroom president . . . u per|M tual Miiilc . . . Glee Club . . . “Pliilly" . . . Spanish (Hull . . . freshman C. S. M. C. . . . sophomore ami junior assemblies . . . sociable, friendly . . . hrown. nuturulU rurly hair . . . u hearty laugh ... an uplifting gaiety. PATRICIA RUSH Spanish Gluh . . . GAA . . . that thrilling laugh . . . glad to he living . . . those sophomore ami junior assembly novelty dunce routines . . . a constant huir-eoinher ... a welcome ray of sunshine . . . those sudden hangs as a freshman. MARGARET RICHTER Spanish Cluli . . . sophomore homeroom president . . . Phy-Chem . . . GAA . . . Music Club . . . “Peggy" . . . Achoan stuff . . . ANCKHS freshman section . . . dramatics . . . pianist . . . Latin Club . . . extraordinary brain work in chemistry . . . left-handed . . . glos hair. 26PATRICIA RYAN ll-Achool recreation chairman . . . GAA . . . Glee Cluh . . . graduation elioriM . . . junior rl M secretary . . . Spanish Cluh . . . glories in individualism . . . friend of all . . . that loosed head . . . live for the joy of life . . . sparkly eyes and enchanting smile. NANCY SEIBEL All-School president . . . AcitOAN first page coeditor . . . Katin Cluh . . . Si” . . . Thespian . . . wild driver . . . Spanish Cluh . . . fanatic for movie . . . two-toned tip topper . . . that dog . . . constantly having slumher parties . . . regal poise and hearing. MARY JO SHERIDAN Senior homeroom recreational chairman . . . "Jo” . . . junior homeroom secretary . . . junior assembly committee . . . lovely driver . . . sports fan . . . no purse (just pocketst . . . bread and butter for the doctor . . . hahy-like skin ... a cute now . 27LA VERNE SLAGEL Latin Chili . . . three concerto recitals . . . Phy-Chem . . . miniature St. Thomas class ring . . . Music Cluh . . . tiny waist . . . Mr. Krcnik’s accompanist . . . three week boarder, junior year . . . quiet hut effective . . . serious . . . pleasant manner. CAROL JEAN STEGER Conservation Essay . . . Latin Cluh . . .junior homeroom treasurer . . . Glee Cluh . . . Pepsi-Cola test . . . ACHOAN editorial page coeditor . . . Phy-Chem . . . A.NCF.I.US staff . . . Spanish Cluh . . . National Honor Society . . . first prize in Cancer Essay Contest . . . seriousness of purpose. JOAN THOM Latecomer . . . Gene Kelly . . . Glee Cluh ... a little nonsense . . . cute grin . . . “Off on the Road to Morocco” . . . wayward hair . . . those dances in soph and junior assemblies . . . “We Hate to Leave” . . . sparkly eyes. 28MARJORIE THOMPSON Serene smile . . . sincere disposition . . . her soul shines through her eyes; she could have been a Kaphacl model . . . personification of refinement . . . glad-hearted . . . studious . . . always a lady ... a voice as soft as spring. ROSEMARY THOMPSON Latin Chd . . . homeroom publicity chairman . . . AcilOAN and Ancei.US art staff . . . Phy-Chem treasurer . . . “Rosie" . . . graduation usher . . . famous bright smile . . . long black hair . . . dark eyes . . . olive complexion ... Glee Club .. . artistic talents (those posters! I. ANNE TOWLER ll-»chool welfare committee chairman . . . Glee Club . . . Aciioan ami CKLt:s staff . . . junior homeroom secretary . . . “Annabclle" . . . ready to help ... a friend in need . . . constantly changing her hair-do . . . eager to join the fun. 29JOAN VERNON JUDITH VINCENT GAA . . . horse show . . . full usN'inlily . . . “Judy” . . . short .. . Florida tun during Minnesota winter . . . sophomore and junior assemblies . . . famous for her gallop in soph fall festival . . . demure, quiet. . . . “Her voice is soft and low” . . . ambition: interior decorator. LORRAINE VOJTISEK Junior tiptocr . . . sophomore Fire Prevention program . . . food committee for Honor Society, sophomore year . . . little to say, quiet is she; thinks things are done best silentlv ... a blond halo of hair ... an effervescent smile. Calm smile . . . graduation usher . . . Glee Club . . . “Joanie” . . . cameo complexion . . . placidity plus . . . unpredictable sense of humor ... a ludy in voice, in manner, in thoughtfulness for others ... a top average student . . . always meets a deadline. 30MARY ELLEN WELSH Sophomore homeroom treasurer . . . soph Fall Festival queen attendant . . . freshman cheerleader . . . Spanish Chili . . . senior queen attendant . . . long Idoud hair unusual sewing ability ... a future Aquaiiellc in the Aqua Follies . . . willowy . . . GAA. PATRICIA WHALEN Junior homeroom vice-president . . . cheerleader, four years . . . sophomore Fall Festival queen attendant . . . goldfish murderer . .. grumpy ... "Mike's pal . . . good -port . . . “And yet we love her . . . sister of the famous soph twins. Sally and Sue . . . Pal. for short. PATRICIA WHITE Senior homeroom social chairman . . . Spanish dull . . . filihusterer . . . Vnc.K1.IjS sophomore section editor . . . vivacious personality . . . twinkling eyes of mischief . . . catchy smile . . . fluffy feat he rent . . . chatterbox . . . always active . . . hook of knowledge on sports . . . nice clothes. 31I S mm h dull... "Marim "... Phy-Chcni... Caraar atu the i-arrol... homeroom recreational chairman ... r.iuuN m uus Mali! ... long. Mad curly eye Who ... hone ami mimic lover... almciit-inindcil ... an Vaiplmh teacher's favorite |H-ller. 4 HOSE MARY WILLOUGHBY Boarder... “Rotir"... will i w for two yean ... twee I and lovalde . . . refreshingly quiet . . . the sincerity of her Millie... an example of perfect charity ami pcncroii ■ heart . . . St. Pauls gift to lloly Anpcl . »Opening Day: Waiting for the bus. Remember our freshman year ami duels with squirt guns at 50 paces . . . the time the kindergarten merry-go-round broke down . . . our all-ehool dance at the k. C. Hall . . . the lost shoes .. . slam hooks . . . Mrs. Miller, aneient history teacher.. . the messages in (lerman that Mrs. Miller’s son left on the hlaekhoard . . . Father Courtney, our retreat master ... a Mass said in the Syrian rite. Our sophomore year introduced the Molly Crowd . . . our soph assembly . . . the goldfish murderers . . . Miss Dresonivich’s troubles . . . dropping hooks out third floor windows . . . the biology picnic . . . Mr. Brundin’s choral class with the elippily-clop-clop wooden shoes . . . the Angelus Dance at tin CYC . . . beginning of two dismissals . . . floating periods (and floating sophomores I . . . our papers, Clll-.Ki him and Soimi Pedal . . . Father Roger, O.S.H., our retreat master. Harmonicas gave a musical note to onr junior year, in addition to the time the tire on the Kdina bus blew out . . . the explosion of bubble gum . . . our |IHH» word themes . . . Junior-Senior Luncheon (with dafTv-dillsi . . . the Shakespearean assembly . . . roasting wienies over the Bunsen burners at the physics picnic . . . “Merry” Alice Blakeman’s car . . . class pins and rings . . . the Journalism Luncheon (those caps ami aprons! I . . . our first Prom . . . the 1918 class taking over the editing of the entire Achoax in 1917 . . . the talks throughout the year hv our retreat master. Father Cowley. Changes were predominant in our senior year: the repainted walls . . . new Senior Room . . . uniform shoes in the large economy size . . . blazer jackets . . . a new style jumper . . . new form of school government . . . formation of Phy-Chem . . . tin coke machine. Of course we had our other lively moments, loo: graduation pictures ... the Mi-School Dance at Columbia Chalet . . . Kathleen (rill as Blake homecoming queen, Joan Clifford as De La Salle homecoming queen .. .tin De broadcast with Pat biting featured as vocalist . . . Phy-Clie 111 9 trip to tin- airy-port . . . Pride and PltBJl dick, the class play . . . working on the NGELUS . . . ear pools . . . First Friday Mass . . . our last retreat: the senior conference, our retreat muster, Father Byrne. “To he or not to be chanted by tin- seniors—The dash for a chance to sing with records in English Social problem classes’ adoption of Maryhouse . . . those eight page Latin I tests . . . the research for the freshman Saint project in religion. All these memories will live because of the Axr.Kl.LS. Thank you. dear Lord, for all You gave us at AHA. 33Gelling decoration for the Fall Festival: Darcy Kae Mitchell. Joyce Auger. Barbara Macho, Joan Patton. 34CLASS OFFICERS President BARBARA HAUGEN Vice-President MARTHA TURNER Secretary-T reusurer MARIAN PAHL IIom e rot tin Pros iden ts 116 216 118 LOUISE HAYES ANNA MAE ALLEN MARY REGN1ERJOYCE AUGER NORAH BARRON MARY BIGELOW ODELIA BOURGET MARY LOU BRAN IGA N BARBARA KNAPP MARY AGNES CARLSON JOSEPHINE CARR MARY DEBORAH COLBERT JEANNE McGEE PATRICIA COLLINS JOANNE CULL COLLEEN CULLEN NANCY SEIFERT JEANETTE DECKER KATHLEEN DILLON MARY CLARE DONNELLY PATRICIA DORN BETTY SUE FREDERICKS Welfare Chairmen Social Chairmen MARION GANNON KATHLEEN GEARTY I KONA GRIMES MARY IIADLICK CORRINE HILDEBRAND JOAN DONAHUE BETTY LOU HUNEY JOAN KELLY MARY ANN KENNEDY NANCY DRISCOLL JEAN KOBBE SHEILA LAMB LORRAINE LA POLE PEGGY PRATT ULRIKA LEMKE JANET LEM ME DOROTHY LESER PATRICIA LOYE MARY LONG 37GERALDINE MCCARTHY JEANNE PRENEVOST JANET PRICE J ACQUEI.I E McLAUGHLIN JOAN MEYER DARCY RAE MITCHELL PATRICIA MURPHY MARCIA WILLIAMS MARY LOU NEI SON GEORGINE M GEN T PATRICIA O BRIEN JOAN W ITKOWSKI BARBARA MACHO PATRICIA MAHON PHYLLIS MARX Recreational ('ll air men DOW SCHAEFER JOAN PATTON JO ANNE PLACE MARY OWENS :i8MANY LOU H A M l Publicity Chairmen CATIIK HOLLY ROAM JUNE ROOT MARY RYAN JOANNE BEIGLE BARBARA SCHULER GLORIA SMITH SHIRLEY SOMMERS ROSEMARY LI.NDBERG BARBARA SPERRY DELLA MARIE SULLIV AN DONNA VERNON MARIAN PAUL PATRICIA WATERS MARIANNE ERNER MARGUERITE WESTIK)FF KATHERINE WHITE JANET WHITING PATRICIA ZENTGRAF 39 Sister Patricia’s Sophomore English Class Front: Mary Chirr Simons, Mary l.enihan, ancy Hite- Left to right: Alice Nobes, Mary Dindorf, Mary Jeanne Malone, Tltercse Baldwin. Margaret Spinner, Patricia . orby, Pauline .Marlin, Eugenia Stewart, Margaret Bolton. Mary Molloy, Judith Bailer. W illis Cralhtvol, Denise Kelly, Patricia llickey. Sue Whalen, Jeanne Hartman. Mary Ann Kirby. 10Thcresc Baldwin Thereto Beaudette Kotolir Benoit Margaret Berres Margaret Bolton Virginia Born Simone Bourdclais Birdie Broderick Judith Butler Lucia Carlin Thcrcue Carlin Catherine Caryl Mary Couiincrford Nancy Connell Mary Jane Connelly Patricia Corrick Mary Dindorf U Kosalyn DocrflerThe IEFT RIGHT Sect li Patricio Norby, Alice Nobes Seat 1: Mory Nicholson Seat 2: Marion O'Brien, Patricia O'Brien Soat 2: Marlys Hogen, Jean Yorken Seol 3: Jeanette lentz, Shoron Eister Seat 3: Arlene Harden, Mercedes Thyen BACK: Jeanno lerschen, Marjorie Kacher, Roth Nelson, Mory Tores, Mory Nichols, Mary McCarthy, Joan Meyers. Bloomington Bus Is Chiefly A Soph A flair Faith Elsenpeter Kathleen Gramling Patricia Hickey Marian Evans Willis Grothwol Noncy Hite Rifo Foster Marlys Hagon Ann Hollister Sally Fox Jean Hanoosek Gayle Hoghes Noncy Friendshoh Jeanne Hartmon Joan Horley Patricio Garrity Doris Haogen Noel Kaofman Mory Gilbertson Barbaro Hera Denise Kelly 42 iMary Ann Kirby Charlotte Krueger .Slu-lugli Larkin Patricia I atix Mary Lcnihan Margaret Ludowese Joan Luger Lucy McNulty Pauline Martin Mary Jeanne Mclonc Jean Michaud Rita Michel Mary Molloy Mary Nicholson Alice Nobea Patricia Nor by Marion O'Brien Mary Alice O'Brien 43 SOPHOMORES ll in the end «f our sophomore year anti il seemed hut yesterday that we were bewildered freshmen, trying to learn that fourth floor had everything on it hut classrooms. This year will he remembered for our entrance into the school social life: the school danee, participation in an usscmhly, electing our own queen for the Spring Festival. Always we will keep tucked away in our memories the funny incidents that suddenly pop|tcd up in every class, our first introduction to the word lihrocuhieulanist, and who was the father of the sons of Zrhcdee. We had our serious moments, too. We were especially attentive to the suggestions offered by Father Bvme during our holy and wonderful retreat, and there was u strong movement towards devotion of the rosary and promo lion of the scapular medal. W e took great pride in giving gladly to the poor, and each week contributed to the support of Brother Matthew. We shall never forget our Christmas play, “Mary llis Mother ’ and “The Prince Who Was a Piper.” No one could possibly forget the thrill we got when we put on “Sleeping Beauty," and people had to pay to see it. All together, this year has been a happy and profitable one. May our next two he the same. Joon Pow«r» Beverly Ralph Morlene Rotchko toil Reckert Dorothy Renckeni Dorothy Rangel Jerry Richter Susanna Rowland Shailo Ryon Katharina Schindler Mary Clara Simont Potty lou Smith Morgoral Spinner Euganio Stawort Ann Sullivan Kathleen Swaatiar Georgia Tenney Motilyn Thorne Patricio TifTony Marilyn Vorner Eliiobcth Woinwright 44i •Mary Lou W alhom Josephine alsli Joan % lialrn Sally lialcii Sue luilrn Mary Lee W liiting Jean Yorken Patriria Young Marjorie Zi| oy The Sophomore Resident Students Enjoy Academy Life Below: The Christmas Parly Soph Table, Mary Ix-nihan. presiding, Hita Michel at right. Upper: The Wainwright ' Study Hour. Ixiwer: Patty Smith and her Homey Boom. 45Freshmen receiving the first of their training in Catholic doctrines. They arc eager It) learn more to combine their varied instruction into a harmonious whole. 16 Officers NancUc Kckcrl Gloria Hahcrl Mary T. Meil . Murv Brick Mary McCarth) Margo S«’iil Carol Alhripht Bonnie AI win Kathleen A rum Joan Bach Marie Hernia Colleen Berlin Ann Bigelow Ailaline Bjorkluml Marilyn Anne Bruneliand Oelavia Braun Patty Broad Jeanine Bro ard Sally Byrne Mary Carroll Man- Ellen Corbett Mary Ann Crop Mary Culbertson Barbara Day Dolore DeGidio Jean DeuMarais Donna Dicky Patricia Dousettc Mary Edward Sharon Eister 47Carol Ann Krenfchl They Study . . Carol F.rhart Mary Lou Fadell Mary Ellen Flinn Maureen Florence Valcne Fowler Mary Loretta Freeman Arliue Hacrtlcn Virginia Hamel Kathleen llanrehan Alice llaiitman Corrinc Hunt Kuren Johnson Margaret Kaelier Betty Ann Kutli Anne LuliifT Lola l eifehl Jeanette L'nU Margaret Lots Jean Lynch Rosemary McClellan Lueretia McConville Patricia Ann Moll Joan Mullen Mary Ellen Corhett They Plan . . . Hotmary McClellan Virginiu Hamel 48In The Library . . . Gail Zrtllr They Listen . . . Barbara O'Shea Mar Nichols Joan Murphy Phyllis Murphy Lorraine Murphy Knth Nelson Pc|tp Nicholt Barbara O'Shea Sara Proton Manncttf Rcgnicr Marion Keifenlicrger Ann Rockwell Man- Rockwell Felicia Sehinit Dorothy Schuler Man Simonet Marianne Tliode Man Tizard Me reed e» Tliyen Mary Louiac Turet Barbara W ainwright Barbara William Diane Willium 49A class assignment in biology displayed by Odelia Hour get. Iron a Grimes, Jeanne Prenevost. . ancy Connell. 50 GladdedLike a dainty melody Our Lady of the Campus Garden'Under I he ingeTs Guiding II inp . . . Our Lovely Chapel The beauty and splendor of our chapel has been an in !-| iration to us (luring the past year. It was the scene of tin soul-uplifting retreat given by Father Edward J. Byrne, C.S.P. ami the inauguration of First Friday Mass sung by the girls The .-indents greatly appreciated the privilege of receiving Holy Communion. This year the hcauty of the chapel was enhanced by the installation of two stained glass windows made by Sister Rose Aurelia. The sanctuary is always filled with multicolored flowers which exemplify Cod's handiwork on earth. Through the year the chapel has been a place to visit at any time to refresh onc'-soul. 52Home Economies Marianne Richard and Patricia Barkley cut and roll Christmas cookies. Jeanne Lerschen and Jitan Monsseau lend to the baking. Cookinb This year the five home ec clauei ex pcrimcntcd with the most ino«lern new equipment: two gas ranges, three electric stoves, a gas ami an electric refrigerator. Learning to augment their icardrobes are Patricia Lydon. Y orma Dione, Mary Ignes Oys. Rita Murphy, Joan Roller. Ilomeniakinft Mail) seniors took homemaking instead of tlie regular home ec course. Besides rooking and sewing they studied budgeting. care of the home and child care. During the unit on rare of children each girl observed the kindergarten for at least five hours. Result: many prospect ive kindergarten teachers. Irma Lo mz Poses for the Senior Art Class Under the direction of Sister Rose Aurelia the sixty |»otcntial artists are bringing pa| cr to life with deft lines and exquisite colors. A well rounded art course is offered, beginning with perspective, accuracy, design and color: and with what composes modern art. Pencil sketching is done first with still life, then with life drawing and portraits of fellow students. Our designers of tomorrow begin with styling many of their own clothes in fashion drawing. Cutting linoleum blocks for the ACIIOAN and making (maters for all activities bring out the inventiveness of the AHA girls. Art has a very practical side in its crafts: textile painting on tics, handkerchiefs. luncheon sets and scarfs; tooling leather billfolds and |x ckct cases; designing and stenciling Christmas cards and valentines. Many girls who have taken the regular course in art at the Academy are now earning money in some pha e of art craft. 53Science and Mathematics Biology Mary I.on Melson, Katharine White anil Joanne Call hold nj} their insect and butterfly collections for inspection. Four classes of biology students study fundamental life processes, the Identifying of common insects, wild flowers, trees and common plants; a unit on health with emphasis on tuberculosis nnd cancer. The special biology laboratory has very good equipment for the study of dissection and microscopy. Chemistry Patricia Whiling. La Verne SI a gel and Joan Vernon are preparing nitric acid. Lab days arc most exciting for the chemistry enthusiast - and such concoctions as the class produces at times! We are fortunate in having a lecture room where textbook work is done between experiments. Finding the composition of thing? used every day and making combinations prove absorbing study. Physics Debbie Colbert and Jean Kobbe are trying In pull apart the Magdeburg hemispheres. Mary Regnier is watching a balloon expand under decreased pressure inside the bell jar. Physics students are fortunate In having a completely equipped lab where they complement textbook study with practical experiments. Moil Interesting is learning what makes everyday things "tick." and studying such things as weather, heat, light, electricity. Important units deal with mechanical and electrical devices which are in common Mathematics Mary .-I lice Rockers, Elaine Ltidowcse Jane Anne Kief tier and Joan Clifford. The trigonometry class demonstrates the use of trignometrtc functions as applied in the telemeter, an ancient instrument used to estimate distances. AB is pointed toward the object to which the distance is to be found. The plumb line points on the scale to the numbers of feet that the object is distant. This Instrument is constructed with it five foot staff. 54Business The husincaa department, loeatc l in the south wing, comprises the shorthand and typing classes, u total of eighty-eight pupil-, thirty-four of these ill the second year. Eight girls elected shorthund. four in each year. The Gregg method of shorthund is taught at the Academy. The students learn the brief forms in their first year, and transcription and gaining speed in the second year. Included in the second year taping course is instruction in the use of the mimeograph machine. The girls print programs for the music and dramutie departments and prepare mutcriul for the Mothers Club, printing notices and post card-. Hose llyrne ami Dorothy Loser run off programs on the mimeograph. The Library A good place for work or for leisure time reading is the library which now contains a standard collection of about UMM) volumes besides a variety of magazines. pamphlets and picture files. Each year the library adds approximately 200 volumes to its resources and circulates 3,750 hooks. This means that each student withdraws un average of ten or eleven hooks. The general collection i« enriched by several interesting items: a complete facsimile of the manuscript of Curdinul Newman’s Drum of Gkeontius, autographs of well known authors and a beautifully illuminated page of a Day Hot r Book. Below: Four second-year shorthand students— Louise M es-kan, Dorothy Casey, I’eggy Miller. Jane Lamm. Hetty Lou lluney files cards in the library. Filing is offered as a special unit, each girl taking a week filing the pa|»ei of her classmates. In the junior year the girls type their long research theme, learning the technique of arranging footnotes and bibliography. New equipment this year list- four typewriters, making a total of twenty-four machines; and u phonograph with records. Typing to music is list'd to gain a steady rhythm and even speed. Middle: The typing class takes a speed test. 55II ith hearts sincere we lift this cheer . . . SAINT JOSEPH Jeanne Lerschcn, "18 Tall and straight lie stands before us. Features shining in the sun. W ith the Christ Child at his shouldcr As in days when work was done. This great man whom God had chosen To protect and guide His son Carried out each expectation In his prayer and work and fun. Groat St. Joseph, will you help us? Watch and guide us on our way. Teach us to he more like Mary And to follow you each day. 56Juniors Joanne ('.nil. Katherine While, Lorraine La Pole, Darcy Rac Mitchell and Jeanne McGee welcomed the newcomers at the opening day picnic, provine that old song that a pretty girl IS like a melody. 57 ’ V'Lift ii their livarIs to sing this song . . . CHORAL Tin Glee Club under the direction of Sister Anselm listed a number of appearances: assisting at the Thespian initiation, the full piarto recital. Eager Heart. Father-Daughter banquet. End and Beginning, Governor Youngdahl's address to the Mothers Club; giving entire assembly programs at Christmas and in honor of St. Ceeelia. Patroness of Music. The spring schedule showed the following: the Spring Concert, assisting at the Bach piano recital and participating in the Twin City High School Vocal Music Festival held at the College of St. Thomas on May I. The senior choral class during the weekly sessions prepared the Commencement choruses: “To Christ the King" hv Sister Rafael, B M. “Prayer”— Beethoven, “O W inds, Blow Ye Softly”—Mo art. Mary Iladliek. junior, was the accompanist for tin- Commencement singing. Gregorian Chant Sister Mary Trophimc conducted two weekly classes in Gregorian Chant, preparing the girls to sing a high mass with proper and liturgical-season offertory at each of the First Friday masses. The Mass of the Angels ami the Mass of tin- Blessed Virgin were those sung during the fall and winter. The Glee Club Row 1: Martha Turner. Carol Steger, Mary Hadllck. Katherine White. Norah Barron. Catherine Caryl. Marion O’Brien. Marian Pahl. Row 2: Georginc Nugent. Jeanne Michaud. Mary Ryan. Florence Calva, Phyllis Marx. Kathleen Sweetser. Marlene Raschko. Row 8: Patricia Whiting. Janet Whiting. Kathleen Gill. Anne Towler, Patricia Waters. Mary Long. Nancy Friendshuh. Raw I: Nancy Seifert. Joan Mousreau. Patricia Carrick. Kathleen Dillon. Patricia Zentgraf. Alice O'Brien. Mary Clare Simons. Row 5: Joanne Lentz. Corrine Hildebrand, Patricia Collins. Barbara Knapp. Jean Kobbe. Jean Hanousek, Mary Lou Branigan. Patricia Lydon. Peggy Farr. Patricia Ryan. Row 5: Mary Clare Donnelly. Catherine Schindler. Rita Foster. Josephine Walsh. Shirley Sommers. Nancy Connell. Mary Owens. Donna Schaefer. Catherine Ripley. Joan Thom. Phllomena Rogers. Not in picture: Margaret Mary Berres. Donna Becker. 58 I!PIANO DEPARTMENT The 1947-48 recital aeries opened on October 12 with the Academy Music and Glee Club in joint rectlala. The series included a two-piano concert, group recitals, and two joint recitals. La Verne Slagel, who has completed the course leading to Certificate, was presented in a Senior Recital. Mary Hadlick and June Root were presented In Junior Recitals. The Glee Club or choral group assisted at all recitals. Highlighting National Music Week was an All-Bach program presented by Debbie Colbert. Marianne Werner. Nancy Seifert. Donna Schaefer. Marilyn Thorne. Mary Lenihan. Marlene Raschko, Naomi Lininger. Mary Lou Nelson. Norah Barron. Georgine Nugent. June Root. Mary Hadlick. Ln Verne Slagel. It featured material from the "Well-Tempered Clavichord." the "French and English Suites." the Bach-Busonl Toccatas, the "Partitas." the "C Minor Fantasia.” The Glee Club sang four Bach Chorals. Music clinics on General Musicianship and the Music of Bach were conducted during March and May by Sister Davida of the College of St. Catherine, and by Donald Ferguson of the University of Minnesota. Noel Kaufman. Jeanette Decker. Janet Lomme, Margaret Ann Ready, Donna Schaefer. Nancy Seifert, Irma Lopez. Faith Elscnpeter, La Verne Slagel, Debbie Colbert. Rose Byrne. Marilyn Thorne. Alice Nobes, Naomi Lininger. Mary Lenihan. Geraldine McCarthy, Rita Michel. Patricia Moll. Mary Turrcs. Nine T wo-Piano Groups Individual Piano Recitalists I.a Verne Sla cel anil Mary Hadlick m ill assist each nlher in individual recitals. 59'.Yot with the tword hut by the word . . . THESPIAN TROUPE 568 Standing: Reporter Molly Coffey. Vice-president Jane Anne Klefner. Treasurer Patricia McConvllle, Secretary Peggy Farr. (Not In picture) President Mary Agnes Oys. Seated: Mary Regnier. Joan Patton. Jeanne McGee. Barbara Macho. Naomi Linlnger. Jacqueline McLaughlin. Mari’ Ryan. Patricia Ryan. Marie Hoy. Mary Owens. Patricia Dorn. Margaret Ann Reedy. Kathleen Dillon. Patricia Lydon, Mary Louise Hayes, Anne Murphy. Nancy Seibel. Cast I of Koval Occasion: Marie Hoy. Jane Anne Klefner. Mary Alice Rcckers. Naomi Linlnger. Kathleen Gill. Nancy Seibel os Magda Ra-vinski. Molly CoPTey, Patricia McConvllle. Joan Davcy. Patricia Ryan. Mary Agnes Oys. Joan Kollcr. Cunt II for Koyal Occasion: Patricia Whiting. Marie Hoy. Marianne Richard. Peggy Richter. Mary Agnes Oys, Margaret Ann Reedy. Kathleen Gill. Patricia Ryan. Peggy Farr. Joan KoUer, Anne Murphy as Magda Ravinska, Patricia Lydon, Knthleen Gormley. Patricia McConvllle. 60EAGER HEART First woman Louiftc Hayes Mary Stewart—Pcgjjy Farr Second oman Mary Ajjiies Oys Family Tree St antiin f(: Patsy Dorn. Marcia illiams. Seated: Mary Kvan, Kathleen Dillon, Cor-rim- Hildebrand. Harharu Macho, Jeanne McGee. The Drain tit ic Depa rt in en t The Dramatic Department liohlx memhership in the National Theater Conference and tile National Thespian Dramatic Society. This year seventeen juniors and seniors met the specific requirements for entry into the society. In the 1947-18 Dramatic Calendar many plays were listed: No KoOM In The Inn and Ot K Lady of Fatima presented hy the freshmen; Till Prince ho Was Piper and Mary His Mother hy tin sophomores: Dili You Sai .Mink? and the world premiere of Ladies’ Lot NCE hy the juniors. The seniors gave the Christina pageant and their class play. Pride and Pre.ii dice. KikI and Beginning 61"We mmg our song to oil the norUl . . . BOARDER PATROL Home i» the fourth floor for thirty-one girl (luring the long, nine, school month-, girl- who come from live different state and south of the border. Thin group is like one happy family, united democratically in a student form of government. The officers pictured on the opposite page direct all activities. Five seniors relax in Terry's room: Elaine l.udotcese Terry Brennan Rose Byrne Rosemary If illoughby Mary Barmen Cast of our original -kit ■Christmas Guest: Sally Byrne Debbie Colbert Georgia Tenney Carol Erenfcld Rosemary ICillougli by-Rose Byrne Elizabetlt If ain wrigb t aney Seifert Rosemary Lind berg and Marianne IF'enter team up at ping pong against Mary Ryan and Joan .Mullen. 62Elaine Ludotcese, Jean rite Decker Odelia Hour net, Margaret Ludotcese play a plea Mint name of bridn Tlir Senior Tultle at the Kc idcnt Student ClirMma Baiujint Mary Kathryn liorme.% Ho$e Byrne Joselina (ttrilln Roirnuiry II illotifihby Cecelia Trent hoitz Terry Hretinan w Elaine imlouese Graduating thin year arc (our MinnemUna: Mary Kathryn Bonne , Brardaley; Terry Brennan, Lakeville; Elaine Lu«lowc e, Prior Lake; Rosemary Willoughby, St. Paul. Rose Byrne come from Brockton, Montana. The chapel, these senior nay, i their most treasured memory. Many girls attended 6:30 Mass every morning; all hoarder attended on Wednesday and Friday . Every evening the rosary was suid in common in the Presence of the Blessed Sacrament. The spacious social room on third floor i» the recreation center. Dancing, ping |tong, amateur theatrical , bridge, piano playing and singing- these helped to ptw the after-supper hour. Sometimes the gym lured the sports lover . The hoarders came from far and near. Beside the senior already mentioned. Minnesota sent Rosalie lh noit. Jeanette Decker, Corrine ffihiehruud. Mnrv .Inn Kennedy. Rosemary Lindhorg. Margaret Ludowcsc. l.ucretia MeConville. Rita Michel. Joan Mullen. Mary Ryan. Nancy Seifert. Patty Smith. Barbara and V.liir.altcth W ainwrighl, Marianne Werner. Debbie Collterl cornea front Iowa; Odelia Bourget. Wisconsin; (Georgia Tenney, Colorado; Sally Byrne Montana; Judy Butler. Marlene RascltWo,Carol Krenfeld. North Dakota. The girl front south of the border are pictured on the next page. Mary Catherine Unnnes, President Elaine Ludouese, I ice-president Ilarnaret Liulouese, Secretary-Treasurer 63OUK LATIN AMERICANS Two Mexican , two Guatemalan and one Costa Bicun girli arc student at tin Academy of tile Holv Angels I hi" year. The Mex- ican sisters. Irma and Maria Cliristii this school from their sister Alicia Irma and Maria Christina l.oprz y Sosa Below: Olga anil Bvrta Soto I rrrjola a Lope , y So-a. learned about who attended the College of St. Catherine in I9TI-194S. On their journey I Minneapolis last August, they were accompanied by their mother, la Scnora Sosa v Lopez, ami their sister Alicia. The two sisters Olga and Berta Soto Urrcjolu had as companion on their plane trip from Guatemala Mrs. Mills, an instructor of Spanish at the University of Minnesota ami a native of Guatemala. The fifth Spanish-speaking senorita is Joselina Cnrillo. who came from Sail Jose. Costa Bica. with her sister Graciela. who spent a few months' vacation in her home town last summer. Irma and Maria Christina Lo|H‘Z completed two years of high school in San Luis. Po-tosi. where they attended a very exclusive Academy directed by “Las Dames del Sagrado Corazon" I Sisters of the Sacred Heartl. They are pleased to impart first hand information to the students of the Spanish classes who often inquire about the customs of the Mexicans- their fiestas, schools, public buildings. the home life of the people. In tile picture Marla Christina wears the China Pnhlana, the national costume of Mexico worn only on very special occasion-'. two of which are the dance of “El Jnrabe Tapatio" and the profession within the church on the feast of Nuestra Scnora do Guadolupo, December 12. The main purpose of these Spanirh-speaking girls in coming to the U. S. is to learn the English language and broaden their culture in general by courses ottered at the school or their choice. The costume which Irma wears is culled til tana— a typically Spanish dress worn mostly for ma.querade balls and ro-mcrius. 64LANGUAGE CLUBS ENTRE-1S0US On December 13, the club Entre- ous gave a broadcast over tin Ini versity ratlin station KUOM. “!. • Francais, an Minnesota" was the topic of the discussion carrictl on entircl) in French. Shown in the picture are the students rehearsing “A la Claire Fontaine” and “La Petite Eglise.'' which they sang at the close of the program. It was gratifying to hear that the script of this broadcast hail been sent to the French Embassy in ashington. BEEN AS V EC IN AS Early in October the club Buena Vecinas entertained the St. Margaret's Spanish classes. "Las Amigas de Alicia," a onc-act comedy, was presented in the auditorium by the newly arrived Spanish-speaking senoritas and four members of the club. The picture shows the cast relaxing between rehearsals. Thcrose Beaudette. Joanne Cull. Joan Witkowski. Mary Owens. Lucia Carlin. Mary Regnier. Patricia Dorn. Barbara Haugen. Mary Hadlick (at microphone!. Mary Louise Hayes. Charlotte Krueger, Jeanne McGee. Martha Turner. Ricky Lcmkc. Standing: Irma de Lopez, Olga Soto. Mary Kathryn Bormes, Berta Soto. Seated: Mary Ryan. Joselina Carillo. Maria Christina de Lopez. Florence Calva. Nancy Seifert. 6 5Your ittime acclaimed . . . ACHOAN AND ANGELUS Joan Duvey, originator and writer of Vciioan's “Davey Jo Locker." Lath-Icon (Jill. Achoan stylist und writer of “('.lotlies Line." Molly Coffey. Achoan page-four coeditor and An CELL'S sophomore section eoeditor, Pat MrConville. ACHOAN freelancer. Nancy Fox, Achoan page-four coeditor, discuss future scoops. Junior Stall’ Top Row: Joan Patton. Mary Rugnler. Jean Kobbo. Corrlne Hildebrand. Barbara Haugen, Mary Bigelow. Second Row: Martha Turner, Jo Carr. Joanne Cull. Nancy Driscoll. Katherine White. Marian Pahl. Third Row: Joanne Prenevost, Janet Whiting. Donna Vernon. Ricky Bemke. Catherine Ripley. Seated: Irona Grimes, Mary Owens. Doris Etlwards. Achoan and Ancki.ls business editor, and Joyce Keimcr, Achoan columnist, confer about Joyce's column. Joyce dictating, Doris typing. Vciiovn. the AHA school newspaper, has always rated Ml Catholic und All American. Naomi Liningcr, Achoan freelancer. Theresa Adams. Achoan writer of “Senioreandids" and Ancelus typist. Mine 'Fowler. Achoan freelancer, do the all important job of proofreading. 66 anry Caron, Achoas artist. «n«l NCKL15 urti,u Ko««mary 1 liomp on, Jeanne Ijcnchen and Joanne Dlccckcr in [net the remit of their labor. Si l«-r Marion is adriarr of publication . STAFFS Carol Jean Sieger, ACIIOA editor. Jean Ocycr. editor-in-chief and A cuoas page-one coeditor. Stacy Seibel. AchoaN page-one coeditor. editorial A ycKLL'S Freelancer Jane Anne Kief-ner. Mamie Willu rt. Anne Mur-phy— liall .Mark ” author—and Kila Murphy find idea for future features. Peggy Kiel iter, A.nckLliS freah-niaii'iMM'lion coi'ditor. Pal liili AiXGKI.l'S M»|)honior« -MTtion co-editor, CallirriiK Hitch. CK-LVS fre hmun- ectit n coeditor, Catherine Catey, A.xonu s junior-section editor, prepare their sections for i n ravin .It's you nr fight for . . . PHYSICAL EDUCATION The course for the gym cIiunh-s under the direction of Mrs. Klniue Carlson is divided into five activity sections: folk dancing, soccer, volleyball, basketball, baseball. Such a selection gives ever) girl a chance to “shine" in some one of these fields. Many different steps included in all American folk dances were taught the girls this year, the most popular being the Grand Night and I .eft. which every girl by a trial-amberror process learns sometime in her life. For juniors and seniors who have no regular gym classes hut enjoy Sports, a basketball team was formed with Mary Jo Sheridan os student coach and Betty Commer-ford as manager. Four sophomores took over the chccrlcading. The team played six extramural games with St. Margaret’s. St. Anthony's. St. Joseph's. They tied two games, won one. lost three. Joan Roller—Koko was a star scorer. Donna Schaefer and Denise Kelly bid fair to top the team next year. Lower left: I ol ley hall Loner right: Rasehnll 68With such a high aim to win your honor . . . Honor Society Member : Carol Jean Sieger Xaomi Lininger. I,a Verne Slngel, Jeanne Coyer. HONORS • Ejected to the Seraphim Ireland Chapter of the Nutionul Society of Secondary Schools were four girl of the Class of 1948: Jeanne Geyer, Naomi Lin-inger. I-a Verne Slagel. Carol Jean Stcger. • Jeanne Geyer competed with entries from other Honor Chapter for a monetary eholanhip. • Jeanne Geyer, Naomi Lininger. Klaine Ludowese, Carol Jean Steger, Rose niarv Thompson, six highest in scholarship in the class, were eligible to compete in the Pepsi Cola College Scholarship tests. Complying with the rule the student chose four of these girl to write the test. La Verne Slagel and Rosemary TliompM.ii were eliminated. No returns have been received to date. • In the writing contest sponsored annually by the Indies Auxiliary of the AOII, Anne Murphy, senior, won first priz.e. $10. in the State and second prise, S5. in Hennepin County, using a the -iihjcct of her essay. “The Quebec Act." Theresa Adams, senior, placed third in the County and fourth in the State in the same contest. • Theresa Adam , senior, won $10 in the State competition essay. “What Minnesota is doing about Cancer." Florence Calva. senior, received an Honorable Mention in the same contest. • Jane Anne Kiefner. senior, represented the Academy of the Holy Angels in the Ameriean-Ia gion-s|K»n ored essay-oratorical contest held at the Academy of the Holy Angels in March. The girl from Roosevelt High won the contest, hut Jane Anne received high praise for her original essay, “The Constitution— Temple of Liberty." A MEED OF PRAISE • 'I'lie Mothers Club has carried on a varied educational program. Meeting Once a month, the group conducted a business session, listened to a speaker, enjoyed a social hour, met the faculty. Mrs. H. A. Alwin, a—nnld chairman, procured the following speakers: Minnesota’ Governor, Luther Youugdahl; columnist and broadcaster Cedric Adams; the Reverend Lawrence Rvan. the Reverend Ixniis Gales; Hr. Frank Whiting and l)r. Clayton of the University of Minnesota; Mr . Paul Bremieker. The climaxing activity of the year was the Mother-Daughter Mas and Communion Day. with Father Edward Byrne, CSP, a- speaker at the breakfast. O The Class expresses sincere thanks to Mr. Robert Nelson for the excellent photography of the 1918 Angelo ; and to the Co-op Press for the splendid Job of printing. 69“Happy Birthday to You .. sang a junior group to Joan Meyer in the cafeteria. Each circle of friends fete special days, bringing cakes or hot dishes for an extra treat. The above croud includes Marian Paid, Kathleen Gearty. Joan Patton, Jeanne Prenevost. Guest-of-honor Joan Meyer. Mary lladlick, Joan Beigle, Barbara Sperry, Barbara Haugen.CAR POOLS Lower: Joan Thom. Mary Ellen Welsh. Catherine Casev. Eat II hit■ in t, Chilly Rogers, Kathleen Gill. In bun and ran , on bicycle and foot Holy Angels students conic to school. Herr are pictured a few of the ran ami buses with their occupant . All vehicle an always bulging with Acad . The buses let tlir girls out on 66 Street, but the ran arc parked in the rear of the Academy. Several ran are regular patron of the Academy parking lot. Often the ear or Inis becomes stalled enroute to school; then to the rescue with the rah or faithful foot. Of course the phrase. “I missed the bus, is the -tamlurd excuse for tardiness, hut since the streetcar has lieen extended to 62 Street this excuse is not so impressive. The New Look Joanne llleerker and Catherine Casey The Old Lmk Joan Moussean Jtnin Mornean Mary A lire Hlakeman 71J. s. PROM The swish of crisp skirls, a cry of ecstasy at the discovery of a precious orchid in one’s corsage box. bright splashes of formats against onr white coated escorts, and the sound of laughter of young people enjoying themselves — all these present an accurate description of the 1948 Junior-Senior Prom. The Prom was held May 21. at the Automobile Club. The orchestra under the direction of Bud Strawn played all the popular melodies of the day and even included a few waltzes. Intermission RiffHoward Wlllert, Mike Sarles. Irv Turner, Bob Cassidy. Joan Vernon. Nancy Driscoll, Sally Driscoll. Jo Davey. Yes, the prom was gay, hut umlerneatli tliat gaiety was a twinge of sailnex in the Seniors who, despite the enjoyable time they were having, realized thut it wu« their last AHA Prom. A vibrant note of music brings Nancy Seihel leading this year’s grand march and the seniors, the top class. To the strains of “After Graduation Day” we whirl uround the danee floor with the “Boy of Our Dreams" and resolve to enjoy our final fling. Grand March Top: Joan Vernon. Howard Willert. Donna Vernon. Don Stark. Nancy Driscoll. Mike Sarles, Barb Macho. Roger Plunkett. Jo Carr, Henry Reck. Jo Davey. Bob Cassidy. .Middle: Sally Driscoll. Irv Turner. Anne Towler. Dick Hutchinson. Pat McConvllle. Dick Waddick. Pat Bnrkley. Jack Williams. Joan Clifford. Jerry Wahl. Jane Anne Kiefner. Bob Smith. Car: Janet Whiting. Jim Sund-berg. Bob Cassidy. Joan Davey. 73With hearts sincere tee lift this cheer . . . Mitzi Weskan. Wary Ellen II elsh, Kathleen (rill. Queen Terry Brennan, Marie Hoy, Joan Clifford. SCHOOL QUEENS Two of the largest festivals In the school year are the Fall Festival and the Winter Carnival. The Fall Festival was presented by the Senior Class on October 30. The autumn theme was carried out by numerous decorations of bright colored leaves and pumpkins. An all-school game-fo8t war held in the gym after the coronation of senior Terry Brennan as Queen. Icicles, snowmen and frost were symbols of the Junior Winter Carnival. A program in which each class was represented was given in the auditorium after the coronation of junior Mary Bigelow as Queen. An ice cream tea was held in the cafeteria after the auditorium festivities. J ( A N C L I F K O k D K A T i1 HOMECOMING QUEENS The senior class was honored by the choice of two of their members G to be homecoming queens during j the ‘47 football season. I, Kathleen Bill was Bluke's choice as queen. Kathleen presided over the Homecoming Game and Dance. A tea was held in her honor in Blake's library October 19, after the game. De La Salle's choice was dark-haired brown-eyed Joan Clifford. Joan reigned over the Homecoming Game and Dance, October 26. She also appeared on a radio program previous to the game. Patsy Horn, Janet Whiling, Pat Waters, Queen Mary Bigelow, Jean McGee, Sheila Lamb. 74We toast thy name, long may it reign . . , FATHERS AND DAUGHTERS To the tniin of Jingle Bell . the Araih ami their father pa cd under gay dee oration of holly and mistletoe to the hoarder and duy tndent dining room to participate in the fourth Annual Father-Daughter Chri. tmuw Banquet. The Holiday Party, which wu held December |H. win complete with a Santa (dan , gift , and dancing and ong around the huge Chri tma tree in the ocial room. Top: Ailalino Hjorklund; Kay, Mr. J. M. Ilanrehan, and Frannie; Jane Anne ami Mr. II. F. Kiefner; Jo and Mr. ('.. F. Clifford: and Mr. E. C. Miller ami Foggy. Lower: Mr. II. J. Beigle ami Joan ; Jackie and Mr. John McLaughlin: Louise ami Mr. H. A. Gleason: Kathleen ami Mr. J. T. Gearly: Doris Haugen. Mary Haillick, Barbara Haugen. and Mr. E. H. Hadlick. Right: Mr. F. E. Murphy and Mary Virginia, Mrs. Murphy, server, Lorraine Murphy, Doris Fallerson ami Mr. G. IV. Fallerson enjoy a chat during the Banquet. The resident students also enjoyed a pre-Christmas banquet before tie-parting to their various homes. Here is a group of juniors: Mary Ryan. Brainerd: ancy Seifert. Fairmont: Debby Colbert, Davenport. Iowa; Cor-rine Hildebrand. Mimtevideo; Odelia Hour gel. Boyd, Wisconsin; and Mary Ann Kennedy, St. Faul.SNOWMANS JANUARY FROLIC Ch pkronks : Mrs. J. R. Powers Mrs. C. L. Caron Mrs. R. E. Kiefner Mrs. John McLaughlin Mrs. J. L. Lenihan Mr. R. E. Kiefner Mr. J. R. Powers Mr. C. L. Caron Mr. John McLaughlin Mr. J. L. Lenihan Soon struck I lie bewitch ing hour — twelve. The tired, happy couples filed slowly out, hound for a hitc to cut and then to their respective homes. Top: Jim Ktumane, Peg Farr, Dot Casey, Rill Laux. Left: Jean Yorhen. Peter Huge-stroni, Fran Hanrehan, George Ford. (light: Pat Whalen. Rill Horn, Mary Panchot, Boh Webb. Lower: Ted Allen. Pat Dorn, Mary Agnes Oys, Ronald Coleman. Kathleen Gill. Dave llickok, Jim Scanlon, Pat White. It was a superb night for the school dance. The air was crisp and a cheery feeling invaded Columbia Chalet. Thrills of laughter pealed forth. One hundred and fifty couples danced to the music of Ed Boyke. Several lindy numbers were played and the lloor tract ion.cleared while one couple became the center of attraction. During intermission some of the couples loitered on the dance floor talking to the chaperones, others hurried to the refreshment stand for a coke and the remaining stood patiently while a photographer snapped their pictures. 76’7I s You If r Love . . . " MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS In circle: A group of sophomores mul freshmen with their fathers at the Father-Daughter ham uet. I hr flashes of bright flower that ailorncil the spring hat- ami the fragrance of mixed perfume were predominant in the corridors of AHA on the morning of April 18. The occasion wa» the annual Mother-Daughter Communion Breakfast. The morning began with holy Mass in our lovely chapel, with the Reverend Kilwaril J. Byrne, CSI . an celebrant ami | cakcr. After Maas the girl- and their mothers went to the students’ dining room where they enjoyed a delicious breakfast. Father Byrne delivered a very impressive lecture after the meal. 77LAST MODULATION The students of the Academy of the Holy Angels contribute to many charities. This year they gave $50 to'thc Community Chest, $75 to the Red Cross, $20 for Christmas TB Seals. $71.56 for Holy Childhood Seals. The main charity of the girls has lieen the education of a missionary priest. Five cents a week is contributed. This year $450 was sent. The adopted brother will he ordained this June, He will he the second priest to he supported by the school during his student years at Silver Springs, Maryland. Several classes aided a leprosarium in France, sending $63.79. At Christmas each homeroom adopted a family for whom they brought food and presents, and contributed $100 for perishables. This charity is directed by the Catholic Charities of Minneapolis. The welfare chairmen of the homerooms also packed and sent more than a hundred Red Cross Gift boxes. SYMPATHY Warn if Wilbert anti Joan Mosseau litnifi the last silver ire on the tree. The students had bob masses offered ami sent prayerful sympathy to Sister Claudia on the death of her two sisters, to Sister Marion on the death of her sister, and to Sister Eva in her Phy-Chem The study of phyrics or chemistry Is the prerequisite for belonging to the Phy-Chem Club, a newly organized extracurricular group interested in science. Directing the varied activities of the Club were Theresa Adams, president; Debbie Colbert, vice-president: Margaret Wilbert, secretary; and Rosemary Thompson, treasurer. A trip to the Wold-Chamberlain airport, study of vocations related to science, special reports on photography. social meetings and a science assembly for the school— these comprised the activities of the year. The Song of the Keys Crowded living conditions were experienced by many of the Acads who shared lockers -a friend lost her locker key. The locker key with identification tag was an innovation this year. Some students had as many as three locker keys gym. art and regular. The locker is an incentive to neatness everything won't go in unless it is orderly. The lockers are all in one room on the first floor just inside the 66 Street entrance. There is the colorful splash of umbrellas on rainy morning. -, the sound of steel doors, the submerged greetings, submerged because this Is one plucc where there is always a strictly enforced silence. long months of illness. Jo .Inn I‘lace, Lorraine La Pole, Mary Long. and Gerry McCarthy arrange their lockers. 78If t- go lorn-aril to spread thy fame.' FINALE —GOODBYE 79SENIOR DIRECTORY Adams, Theresa Barkley. Patricia Becker. Donna Blakeman, Mary Alice Bleecker, Joan Bormes. Mary Kathryn Brennan. Terry Byrne. Rose Calva. Florence Caron. Nancy Casey. Catherine Casey. Dorothy Clifford, Joan Coffey. Molly Commerford, Betty Davey. Joan Dlone, Norma Driscoll. Sally Edward . Doris Fagan. Mary Farr. Peggy Fox, Nancy Geyer, Jeanne Gill. Kathleen Gleason. Louise Gormley, Kathleen Hanrehan, Frances Hoch. Catherine Hoy. Marie Ketchum, Rita Klefner. Jane Anne Roller. Joan Lamm, Jane Lentz. Jo Anne Lerschen, Jeanne Llninger, Naomi Ludowese, Elaine Lvdon. Patricia McConvlllc, Patricia Mcskan. Louise Miller, Murgaret Morneau, Joan Mousseau. Joan Murphy, Anne Murphy. Mury Virginia Murphy. Rita O’Neil. Jo Ann Oys, Mary Agnes Panchot, Mary Patterson, Dorli Rockers. Mary Alyce Reedy. Margaret Ann Reimer, Joyce Richard. Marianne Richter, Peggy Rogers. Philomena Rush. Patricia Ryan. Patricia Seibcl. Nancy Sheridan. Mary Jo Slagel. La Verne Stegcr, Carol Jean Thom. Joan Thompson, Marjorie Thompson, Rosemary Towler, Anne Vernon. Joan Vincent. Judith Vojtisek. Lorraine Welsh. Mary Ellen Whalen. Patricia White, Patricia Whiting, Patricia Wilbert. Margaret Willoughby. Rose Mary 5521 Grand Ave. S. 5533 Emerson Ave. S. •1915 Oakland Ave. East River Road; Anoka. Minn. R. No. 3 •1805 Pleasant Ave. S. Beardsley, Minn Lakeville. Minn. Brockton. Montana; Box 696 •1821 Aldrich Ave. S. 5220 Third Ave. S. 2756 Drew Ave. S. 5137 Bryant Ave. S. 5329 Beard Ave. S. 4039 Pleasant Ave. S. 3652 Third Ave. S. 5006 Arden Ave. S. 717-14th Ave. S. 3800 Beard Ave. S. 5145 Vincent Ave. S. 3408 North 41st St.. Milwaukee. Wisconsin 4904 Thomas Ave. S. 4737 Clinton Ave. S. 7312 Wentworth Ave. S. 4611 Browndale Ave. 136 W. 56th St. 5708 Blaisdell Ave. S. 4829 Ewing Ave. S. 1100 Aldrich Ave. S. 3149-16th Ave. S. 3712 Plllsbury Ave. S. 5248 Chowen Ave. S. 5040 Belmont Ave. 2741 Fremont Ave. S. 5604-13th Ave. S. 5520-14th Ave. S. 622 Bast 16th St. Prior Lake. Minn •1646 Pillsbury Ave. S. 106 West 53rd St. 5645 Wentworth Ave. 5402 Abbot Place S.; Edina 22 East 49th St. 4508 Nicollet Ave. 4515 Arden Ave. S. 3225 Fremont Ave. S. 4440 Upton Ave. S. 4008 Wentworth Ave. 405 Tarrymore Ave. 4611 Bruce Ave. 2426 Clinton Ave. S. No. E-12 3820 Pillsbury Ave. 4234 Garfield Ave. S. 3408 Second Ave. S. 5316 Aldrich Ave. S. 146 W. Rustic Lodge 4126 Vincent Ave. S. 5628 Tenth Ave. S. 5100 Garfield Ave. S. 6735 Lynwood Blvd. 5312 James Ave. S. 5421 Clinton Ave. S. 3749 Grand Ave. S. 2821 East Minnehaha Pkwy. 6117 First Ave. S. 4821 Vincent Ave. S. 4221 Grimes Ave. S. 3716 Blaisdell Ave. 5011 Bruce Ave. S. 9140 Portland Ave. 5705 Elliott Ave. S. 4150 Zenith Ave. S. 4605 Dupont Ave. S. 5335 Irving Ave. S. 5645 Grand Ave. S. 1889 Carroll Ave., St. Paul CO 5878 RE 6654 CO 0695 17-F-15 CO 2816 4 LO 6154 RE 1746 WH 1303 LO 2177 WA 3656 LO 6123 RE 4492 WA 4816 GE 2578 WA 0466 WH 7418 WA 4845 LO 4764 RE 4061 WA 4354 LO 6444 CO 0315 WA 9429 LO 8133 DR 3484 LO 2952 WA 5218 CO 3443 LO 2952 RE 3889 RE 1696 LI 4515 3253 CO 1707 RE 2002 LO 9947 WA 1395 RE 1155 LO 4474 WH 7382 LO 8284 WA 5065 RE 5592 LO 5723 WH 1426 MA 1942 CO 7100 CO 4806 CO 0302 LO 0225 RE 2616 WA 7051 LO 7578 RE 3778 CO 9229 WA 4966 CO 0317 LO 2542 DR 5848 CO 7913 WA 7600 WA 2905 RE 8304 WH 0825 BL 157R CO 6681 WA 2514 LO 7061 WH 7759 CO 6004 N E 3408 80AUTOGRAPHSAITOGRAPHSA U T O G R A P II S 


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