Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 170

 

Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1933 volume:

 THE WIZARD OF ALL NATIONSFlorence Pearson . . . Editor-in-Chief First Semester Ralph Kersten . Janet Hart . . Editor-in-Chief Second Semester Irvins Peterson . . Olga Kohan . . Associate Editors Frank Novak . Art Editor Ludolph Larson . . . . . Business Manager Donald Martin . . . . Circulation ManagerTHE WIZARD 19 3 3 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, MinnesotaMHC FOREWORD Tt is our desire, as you turn the pages of this Wizard, that you realize the great influence that the school has in blending the nationalities of the world into a harmonious unit. The school in America is the melting pot of the many nationalities poured into it year by year. The school takes the characteristics peculiar to each of these nations and blends them all into a rich, fruitful institution. Through the school, unified communities, cities, and states are molded. In another and greater way the school blends the various nationalities: it blends them in the minds of the students to the ultimate development of international good will. It is the school that serves to destroy the five evils of international peace: ignorance. superstition, fear, hatred, and greed. In an effort to establish strong ties of world friendship and to erase from our great American nation disturbing difficulties among our people, we present to you the “Wizard of All Nations." CONTENTS BOOK I...............ADMINISTRATION BOOK II.....................CLASSES BOOK III . . . . . ORGANIZATIONS BOOK IV . . .... SCHOOL LIFE BOOK V ATHLETICSDEDICATION FROM twenty-three different nations people have come to our district. The enterprising spirit and the initiative of these people have built for us a community to be proud of. The children of these twenty-three nationalities have been brought together at Edison High School, and from this common interest has been derived the equality of nationalities and the sympathetic understanding of one another that is so prevalent among Edisonians. The co-operation among students has made Edison’s policies and ideals veritable examples of America's motto: ”E pluribus unum." To some it might occur that an institution representing so wide a range of nationalities, each with its characteristics, would present a discordant picture: but. on the contrary. Edison has blended into true harmony people of essentially different characteristics and view points. This harmony is a result of cooperation and real effort on the part of the student body and the intricate blending of personalities by the interested and appreciative leadership of the faculty. This harmony is never a finished thing of the past, never a mark attained and passed, but a mark, like so many of the finer things in life, to be attained but harder still to be maintained. It is not our purpose to look backward in any effort to disintegrate the unity of our school to discover the separate sources of our finished picture but to look forward, aspiring only to preserve the harmony and unified spirit among Edisonians. which translated to more familiar language is the spirit of charity 3nd understanding. Out of the materials that Northeast Minneapolis offered. Edison High School has made a happy community by joining the youth of Edison’s daily life. To Edison High School, that is to the spirit imbued in the school by the divers yet unified nationalities which have met here, we dedicate this 1933 WIZARD."The Commonwealth requires the education of the people as a safeguard of order and liberty."5 - "Where is the heart that doth not keep Within its inmost core, Some fond remembrance hidden deep, Of days that are no more?""All the world's a stage.' The true epic of our times is not 'arms and the man but 'tools and the man an infinitely wider kind of epic.""The art preservative of all arts a"And Nature, the old nurse, took The child upon her knee, Saying: "Here is a story-book Thy Father has written for thee.""All that mankind has done, thought, gained or been, it is lying as in magic preservation in the pages of Books. They are the chosen possession of men."$anr Man jfezpmour mmUn jWemortam Jane Seymour is gone, and yet she is with us. Ten years she generously gave her rich self so that many who were in her classroom will always see far horizons and things that are lovely because of her broad culture and sympathetic understanding of all people. Her impatience with compromises, her love of the beautiful her faith in youth, her devotion to spiritual values are with us still. She was an idealist and set a standard which we. in her memory, may well strive to attain. —Adelaide Ber.AT the present time nearly every nation has its system of schools: teaching has an unbroken history from the times of the Greeks and the Romans down to now. Quoting Mr. Webster. “A teacher is one who imparts knowledge.’' But that is just half of the story. Teachers act only as guides, leaving the pupils as much opportunity for growth as possible. Then on the knotty problems of youth they give advice. Because of more years of experience, because of a wider knowledge and better acquaintance with the sources of information, they are able to foresee the possibility of an unhappy consequence resulting from a prospect that was seemingly good at one time. Not only for the art of the faculty in directing the growth of pupils in experience, but also for its willingness to give of its personal hours, we are deeply grateful: for its friendship we have the highest esteem.ADMINISTRATIONT H E W I Z A R D MISS Toons WAITING ROOM OUR VISITING TEACHER A SMILE, a cheery welcome and several words of valuable advice, a dynamic influence in Edison's great melting pot of nationalities.—that is Miss Todd, our visiting teacher. Many a student must face some financial problem during his school career that seems to impair his progress in his scholastic attempts. It is these problems that Miss Todd deals with daily with many people descended from nearly every nation in the world. She treats such problems with fairness and consideration: she meets students in the type of spirit that makes everyone that comes in contact with her a true Edisonian and a better American. In order to provide a pleasant and attractive waiting room for visitors. Miss Todd has decorated and furnished a small room adjacent to her office. In keeping with the cosmopolitan ideals of the school. Miss Todd has furnished this room with many curios from foreign countries, near and far. and placed them in a very interesting and striking display in this room which is pictured above. Miss Erma Todd came to Edison in 1922 to serve the Edison students, patching their scholastic difficulties, assisting them in their financial worries, and making an education a dream come true to many students. Through the effective permanent advisory system, a student may first present his trouble to his adviser, but if this problem involves too great financial difficulties for the adviser to handle. Miss Todd takes the subject in hand. miss roi i) I IT H H W IZARD. LOUIS G COOK Priocipjl THE year 1933 finds the old superstitions and fears among nations and peoples reviving. We say in our Declaration that “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they arc endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights, that among these arc Life. Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.” We must again renew our pledge, and founded as we are on the rock of tolerance we must clearly sec that selfish nationalism results inevitably in superstition, hatred, and war. It is most appropriate then that this year we of Edison publish the Wizard of All Nations. Wc can render a real contribution to a very great and present need—the need of understanding that there is “Neither East nor West. Border nor Breed nor Birth when two strong men stand face to face though they come from the ends of the earth." [ is 1T H E WIZAR D RUTH FITCH COLE A iitt«ni Principal Student of Edison: ONE of your ancestors left home, friends, and country to come to a new world to make a new home and to adopt a new country. I do not know whether he came with those first settlers in the New England wilderness or whether he came with you in his arms. I do know that it took bravery to leave his home for an unknown land. I know that he had many hardships to overcome whether the bleak winters of New England, the grasshoppers of the plains, the harassing Indians, or the economic struggles of a later time. He worked long and hard. He overcame one disaster to face another. He accomplished because of his hope and faith as by faith Abraham left home and journeyed afar to a new country. May you. his descendant, be brave to undertake; may you work hard to overcome; and may you have that faith and hope which accomplishes.Mr Rrodrioick Mi t Ko k n MU Towntcod Mr . 0 iW» Mr Slrwari MU Oundonort Mr Aim Mi»» Swjn»on Mr . L«nvik Mi » L bowii« OFFICE AND ADMINISTRATION THE office force consists of five clerks with Mrs. Aim at its head. In charge of the attendance is Miss Lebowits. Mr. Cook and Miss Cole have, as their secretaries. Mrs. Lenvik and Miss Swanson respectively. Mrs. Lenvik is also the requisition clerk. Miss Sather. who assists two days of the week, does miscellaneous work, including the sale of books in the new book-room and distribution of books in the eighth grade book room. An important cog in the life of the school is Miss Kocken. the school counselor. Her expert, personal advice regarding programs and future occupa lions is given to each student in his freshman and senior years. The choice and preparation of the life work of a student are under her supervision. The coun selor is also invaluable in her placement of students in good positions. The chief engineer. Mr. Stewart, is assisted by a corps of ten men and one woman, in keeping Edison warm, clean and attractive. Mrs. Giles is in charge of the teachers' and students' lunchrooms. With her staff of three women, one man. and fifteen students, she prepares a well-balanced meal daily in the lunchroom. The nurse. Miss Townsend, has several duties. She admits students to the classroom from which they have been absent because of illness, administers first aid when necessary, and also visits the homes of pupils who have been absent a number of days. Mrs. Rendernick is the librarian and has as her assistant. Miss Chandon-net. They give help to the students in their reference work, and keep order in the library during the study periods. I zo |THE WIZARD Mr. AhUtrom Mi Albinion Mr. O. Andcr»on Mr. W. AnJmon Mi BjIIou Mif Brrdlr Mr . Bcnnrr Mr. Brnnft Mi Brr Mr. Birkrlrnd FACULTY A GREAT influence in the history of Edison is the faculty, the members of which have done much to shape the destinies of the school. They have made it possible for this great cosmopolitan institution of two thousand five hundred students representing thirty different nationalities to function as one huge family. Edison is looking forward to the time in the future when it shall become a senior high school. At the beginning of the school year of 1932-33 a step was taken in this direction with the opening of the Phillip Sheridan Junior High School. This splendid new structure for the education of pupils in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades is situated at Broadway and University Avenues. Several Edison Junior High teachers were transferred to the new school: Mrs. White. Mrs. Tifft. Mrs. Larson. Miss Fritsche. and Miss Burke. At the beginning of the spring term Mr. Wesley Anderson of the music department left Edison to take over the duties as instructor at Roosevelt High School. Mrs. Nelson left for Patrick Henry and Sheridan. A new teacher. Miss Alice Johnson, was added to the faculty. Miss Case left on leave of absence for the Mediterranean and Europe. During Miss Case's absence Mr. Brohaugh is instructor of advanced algebra, and Mr. Janes is teaching solid geometry. Miss Tupper. who had charge of the winter 1931. spring 1932. and winter 1933 editions of the school magazine, the GLEAM, was made "B" senior adviser. Miss Challman is now faculty adviser of the GLEAM. The death of Miss Jane Allan Seymour was much felt throughout the school. Her genial personality together with her wide experience as teacher and world traveler made her many friends during her ten years at Edison. 3nd gained the esteem and admiration of the faculty and student body. t 21 1T H E WIZAR D Min Bradm Mr Burklr Mr Burr Mitt Cj Mi ChjHmjn Mitt Conint Mr . Conklin Mi» Cowan Mitt Cullen Mr. Cunningham Mr. Corran Mr . Curry Mit Donovia Mit Door Mi»» Dunn Mitt Frb Mr. Erickton Mi t Evanton Mi F. Fitch Mit R. Fitch I 22 ]Milt Hjrroun Mr. Hrculri ki Mr. Ilralrr Mitt Hickok Mitt Holkftvig Mri Ingrbrrtton Mr. J41111 Mitt Jrnningt Mitt Ali r Jobnton Mitt Amu Johnton Mrt. Johnton Mm. l-utbcr Mr. Lirmohn Mr l.ombjrtl Mr LrinTHE WIZARD Mr. Ottrrim Mr. Parkin Mi » P«rr»on Mr. Pilr Mi Pinnty Mr . Pohlton Mi Ramiwitk Mr. Ray Mi Robrruon Mi Ro Mr . Scbrllcnbrrji Mi Soman Mr . Simmon Mit Simmon Mr. Sodrrgrrn Mit Sor«n on Mr . Tillocton Mitt Toohy Mi«« Tocnry Mi Tupptr Mi Tornrr Mi Ward Mi Wcnix Mr . Wilkin THE WIZARD. 3n ittemoriatn Edison High School mourns the passing of jMiss Georgia York. It is with a feeling of gratitude that both students and faculty look back upon the years she spent at Edison. During her stay at Edison, beginning in the fall of 1925. she wrote two things of especial importance to the entire school. She wrote the libretto of the operetta. "Take It to the Talkies." produced by the school glee club on April 25. 1950: she also wrote the words for the Edison School Song. For these tangible contributions and for her real inspiration as a classroom teacher, she will live forever in our memory. Top Row. F Otekoweky. I. Pctcnon. R Fitzgerald. M Carney. IX Martin. (' Bergtland. G Abraham. T. Zajac Sixib Row: I Auger. E. Dye. M Wmcbra. E Hurley. W Holm. G Makowtke, B Anderten. M Becker Fifth Row: I. Coulombr. F. Skirka. J. Brinda. T Prllrgiino. E. Kuykendall. B. Calahan. H Anderton. F Baehul Fourth Row: L. l.aCroMe. A Surich, M. Slo . V Lindberg. R. Clifford, J. Cm void, E. l.yoni Third Row: R Vickland. L. Bittnrr. A. Peektto. I). Anderton. D Siatrk. A. Hanna. A KlU Second Row D. Krumrcy, G. Bergquitt, S. Stanowtki, K PrirnM. D. Sctiemp, E Johnton. R Moll item Bottom Row F. Mat Ion. F. Vinrlla. R. Painter. B Hollander N Fretonke. M. Dimman BANKING COUNCILT HE WIZARD Top Row I.. Arcnt. R Dllt, O. Ffcdiickcon. E. Pilkowiki. D. Kcuncv. II Panoii. C Ahlquut. J. Cirlcon. E Andcrtoa. J Rtraut, I. Ivcmoo Sixth Row E. Brickion, L Brntoo, S Micrtk. C. Engrain. A Yomioo. C. Otlion, V. l.arton. D Bikkc, M Kottikoi, J Hjmilton. E Andcrcoo Fifth Row: B Andrrtoa, F. Turck E Beck R. Knutton. C Plihil. A- Bfindi. C. l.indquitt. V. Whitchurch. P Homzik, M. Boryt Fourth Row L. Jmr. M. Becker, C. Minim, V. Bergeron. A Nrlton, H. Stevens. B. Bailey. R. Petrrton, M Pier. U Schliii Third Row. C Ouellette. D. Ilinton. I . ( hritienton, H. Swinton. H- Mlinir. A Romm. F. Smietim. M. l.undquitt. E. Smith. B. Faymovillr Second Row F Perry I Kottlk. J N'ovik. I). Curtin. K Gnlrick. A Grothem. J Vin Beck. R Molliton. A. DcGidio, E. Tutnquiit Bottom Row: T. OUon. Y. Ghcnoweth, O Kolun. Mr. Janet. Miss Robertton. Mrs. Burr. Miss Ber. C Kish. M Albrecht. F Sindgren First Semester Calman Kish Ted Olson . Mary Albrecht Frank Sandgren STUDENT COUNCIL . . . . President . . . Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . . Treasurer . Second Semester Cai.man Kish . TED OLSON . Betty Bailey . Earl Anderson SINCE the Junior and Senior Councils were this year incorporated into one body, the duties, which had heretofore been taken care of by the junior group, were assigned to a standing committee. In October. Mr. Janes and Miss Robertson, the faculty advisers of the Student Council, and Caiman Kish and Olga Kohan. who were chosen to represent the Council, attended the Missouri Valley Confederation of Student Councils held in Des Moines. Iowa. Two important innovations of the past year are the installation of the Point System, and the recognition of service on the stage crew by awarding insignias. I 2b ]THE WIZARD Top Row E Aod»iu n. R Fxlk. M. Bjbi h. A. Btoint. R Thorn. F. Gliniiny. W B n»on. W Kocon Sixth Row: D. Bjkkt. O. Fff«lrUk»on. M Sichak. A Mo . R DjW. C Hickman. A Eiuk on Fifth Row R Andrrtoa. F. Killmtki. E Britktoo. R Brink. C Comribj, F. Riltcn. F Whrrlcr. C G»udrttr Fourth Row: I. Vjndrpj . M. Gray. E. Kuykrndill, W. Brrrkjlo. J. Wroblrrky. I Plihll. T Pellegrino Third Row: P. Boydi. G. Andcrton, E Smith, B Bolin. O Mikulik. B l.:t. il Ripkrn Srtond Row: R Srhullo. G Gurnthrr. I.. Piinttr. J. Citrnu. M S bj. E Nyt. A Curyl Bottom Row: A. Kotun. A. Ftlrgr, V. (hintndrr K Gin H. Bnndj, E BUdr. R Burbjnk GROUP CAPTAINS VARIED and numerous are the daily tasks of the group captains. I hese helpers chosen for a semester’s work by their respective groups, are expected to assist the advisers to a large extent in their work. In his relation to the rest of the group, the group captain may be classed as a sort of monitor. The work demands much of his time, for he must be in his advisory group early enough to transact the business of the day. In the large senior groups the work is especially exacting because of the-number of students involved. In such groups, two captains may be required. Among other things, the group captains make collections for the payment of the Record, our school newspaper, the Gleam, our magazine, and the WIZARD, our annual. These group captains are not bound together by the strong organization of a club. Nevertheless, they are a contributing factor to the general success of the school. In the trust involved and in general service to the school, this group is most important. I 27 |THE WIZARD. HP HE Monks of the Middle Ages were among our - • earliest educators. At the time when there were no printed books, they copied by hand ancient manuscripts and wrote annals in which the events of each year were set down. To the students of medieval times, only one field in the class of learning. that of the monkhood, was open. We. the classes of Edison High School, have vast fields of endeavor laid before us; both academic and commercial courses are provided. Thus every avenue that leads to fame begins at the door of our school. We have the advantage of education through books, from which we derive knowledge and imagination. Without knowledge, nothing worth doing can be done; without imagination, there is no hope for the future of mankind. Wc are exhorted to have ambitions of high purpose, to be resolute and firm with secret aspirations. Because of the different nationalities which make up our school. Edison possesses the heritage of the world. I 2 1S3SSV13------------------------THE WIZARD APPRECIATION TO you. Miss Garland, the January ’33 Class wishes to express its gratitude for your influence in making its social life a success here at Edison. We sincerely appreciate the interest you have manifested in our class activities during the two years you -have been our social adviser. Your advice in planning class parties has led all party and prom committees to function better and to make more enjoyable entertainments for our class. Your part has been largely that of the experienced person guiding the inexperienced. Much of the benefit derived from our class organization has been not only in enjoying the parties but in the social education received through your leadership in planning them. The individual members of the January '33 Class are no doubt better fitted to partake in social functions after their membership in the class fostered and promoted by you. Association with a person of such pleasing personality and congenial attitude has been a pleasure for all of us. Your sincerity and thoughtfulness have found expression in your attitude toward us. Your friendly and sympathetic manner in regard to all of our problems has been a real inspiration to this class We have been enriched by having shared our experiences with one who has such an abundance of sympathy and helpfulness, and it is with deep regret that we say farewell to you who are responsible for so many of our pleasant recollections. Your energy and initiative are truly appreciated, and it is our fond desire that you enjoyed your association with us as much as we have enjoyed our association with you. MISS GARLAND VALEDICTORIANS Florrn f Porton NitbaUi Pa ok SAI.UTATOR1AN Htlto Rjijv J 29 )THE WIZARD CLASS OFFICERS F. Cmhmin. S. Rivtn, J Hjitun. I: McGovctn. H, Sin«xk. N. Pu jV. W. Miuy JANUARY '33 CLASS WITH good will in their hearts inspired by the thought of coming spring and the friendly feeling of the group, the January '33 Class was organized in February 1931 with Miss Garland as social adviser. To lead the class during that spring Nicholas Puzak was chosen president: Yvonne Chennoweth vice-president: Gertrude Christensen secretary: and Charles Bergsland treasurer. The high hopes and great expectations of the class and its first officers were rewarded by the success of the “Gay Nineties’’ party of 1 IB. During the “A” junior term the officers. Nicholas Polivka. president: Minnette Muenze. vice-president: Doris Marvel Anderson, secretary: and Forbes Ballentine. treasurer, followed the popular demand of the class by managing a “Movie Party’’ where classmates shone as cinema stars. Entrance into the 1 2B grade brought the group together as a class in one large “senior" advisory group with Miss Case as room adviser. In the spring of 1932 under the able supervision of Miss Garland the officers and their committees planned the prom. Harold Sincock. the 1 2B class president. led the prom with his partner. Geraldine Engstrom. in the girls’ gymnasium which was beautifully decorated as an “English Hunting Scene." The vice-president and ex-officio chairman of prom arrangements was Florence Cushman. The secretary and the treasurer were John Hansen and Sidney Rivers. Upon his re-election in the fall Harold Sincock became the 1 2A class president. Nicholas Puzak. Earl McGovern, and Wesley Matey were vice-president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. A successful class play. “Mrs. Partridge Presents.” was given under the direction of Miss Door. After the 1 2A class party, which featured a “carnival" with real sideshows, all attention was focused on graduation activities. “All Nations.” a theme fitting the time and occasion, was chosen for the commencement program, which was directed by Miss Case Essays on various countries by the honor students, and musical selections in keeping with the theme were presented. I Jo jTHE WIZARD. CLASS PLAY. NOVEMBER 18. “MRS. PARTRIDGE PRESENTS" Presented by the January Senior Class under the direction of Miss Door CAST Ellen............................... Phillip Partridge Delight Partridge Stephen Applegate Maisc Partridge ... . ..... Katherine Everett ... Sidney Armstead... ........ Charles Ludlow Clementine............. ............ Miss Hamilton Pete ....................... Sam ... .................... Madam LeFlcur ...................... Kathryn Casey Sidney Rivers Mildred Lindberg Emanuel I.indgren Minnette Muenze . Florence Cushman Harold Sincock John Hansen Mahle Lorentzen Charlotte Marlowe Wilbur Chcllgren . . . Jack Patton Elaine Pa Iffy A TENSE MOMENT I il 1T H E WIZAR D AlTKENS. EILEEN Gentle of ipeech. beneficent of mind. Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Mutic Letter 4. "Take It to tbe Talkie ,” 'Marriage of Nannette." "Row Maiden," "Lucky Jade." ’'Crocodile Island." "Chime of Normandy"; Ctrl Reterve I; blue Triangle 4: Senior Girt ' Club 4; May Fete 1. Anderson, Doris marie She tpeakt at common people do: She thinkt ot wite men do. Girl Reterve I : Senior Girl Club 4. ANDERSON, DORIS MARVEL Of all the gielt that e'er war teen. Theee'k none to 6ne at Ihrdo. National Honor Society 4; Cla» Secretary 3: Record 3: Christina Play 2; Claw Plav Clat 4; Prom Committee 4: Girl Reterve I: Blue Triangle I. 4. Cabinet 4 Foram 4; Senior Girl Club 4; Group Captain 3 May Fete 2; Batketball 2; Color Day 4 Anderson. Eleanor Aenong the fairett of the lair Record 3: Prom Committee 4; C.irl Reterve I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Seniot Girl ' Club 4; Bank Cathier 2. 3. Anderson. Irene Her tmile Wat infectiout. Prom Committee 4: French Club 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve I: Blue Tri angle 3. 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4. Bank Cathier 3: G A A I, 2. 3. 4; Batketball 3. 4; Batrball 3; Volleyball I. 2. 3. 4; Hiking 2: Mocker I: Skating 2. 3. 4 Anderson. Vera Your wit muter other wing Blue Triangle 3. 4; Senior Girl Club 4; Swimming 3. Arones. Merle My tongue within mg lipt I rein For who talkt much, mutt talk in vain. Gleam 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4. Blue Triangle 4; Carl Linnaeut 4; G A A. 2. 4; Gym Nile 2. Bacon. Mabel ,4r iSrrr glance you ire the lather; at ttcond the eye . Senior Girlt' Club 4 Ballentine. Forbes Hverg one it the architect of hit own fortune. Record 3. 4, Sport Editor 4, Student Council 4. Vice-President 4; Cta Treasurer 3: Prom Committee 4; Hi Y 3. 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4; Stair Guard 4; Student Athletic Manager 4; Batketball 3. 4. Inierclatt Batketball 2. 3. 4; Intramural Batketball 2. 3. 4 Berg. Cari. Mutic telh no het. Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4, Hall Guard 4 Bergsland. Charles F.ndurance i» the crowning quality And patience all the paction of great heart. National Honor Society 4 Record 3; Claw Treaturer 3: Prom Committee 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4: Band 3. Senior Boy ' Club 4. French Club 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 3. 4; Group Captain 3: Bank Cathier •4. Swimming 3 Berlins, Dorothy Somelimet angel. Sometimei elf. National Honor Society 4. Gleam 3. Senior Student Council 2: Chri t-ma» Pageant 2. Clast Plav Claw 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4. Treaturer 3. Pretidrnt 4 Silver Triangle 2. President 2: Gitl Reterve I. Senior Girl ' Club 4; Winged Horsemen 4: Forum 4 Bank Cathirt 3. Library Monitor 3 May Fete 2 Color Day 4 Braa. Lillian High erected thought tea ted in a heart of cooetetg. Gleam 3; Senior Girl Club 4; Girl Sco-at 2. 3: Silver Triangle 2: Library Monitor 4 Office 4 Brokke. Elvera In her own quiet wag the won ut all. Senior Girl Club 4: Girl Reserve I: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Carl Linnaeus 3. 4; Girl Scout 2: May Fete 2. I 32 ITHE WIZARD. CALLERSTROM. SOLVEIG Sally should be a judge. Shi (an lock to solemn. Quill ind Scroll 4: Record 3. 4. Copy Editor 4: Forum 3. 4: Blur Triangle 3. 4 Cabinet 4: Silver Triangle 2: Girl Reserves 1: Winged Horsemen 3. 4 President 4; Latin Club t. 2. German Club 3. 4. I ibrary Club 4; Library Monitor 4 Casey. Kathryn I never date to be at tunny at I can. National Honor Society 4; Student Council i. 2. 3. Secretary 2: Ptom Committer 4; Clan Play 4: Glee Club I. 2 'Marriage of Nannrtte. "Take It to the Talkie ": Senior Girl ' Club 4. Girl Reterrei I. Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4: Latin Club 1. 2: Forum 3. 4 G. A A 2 3. 4; Gym Nile 2. May Fete 2 Cederberg. Donald Still botn to improve at in every part, Hit pencil our facet: bit manned our heart. Dramatic Club 3: Senior Boyt' Club 4; Art Club 3: Stage Crew 2. 3: Track I. 2: Football 2. 3. 4 CHELLGREN, WILBUR Put hit thouldet to the Wheel and puthed. National Honor Society 3. 4: Quill and Scroll 4. Record 3. 4: Prom Committee 4; Chrittmat Play 4; Clan Play 4: Orchettra I. 2. 3: Senior Bov Club 4: Torch Hi-Y 1. 2. Vice-President 2: Hi Y 3. 4. Vice-Prrtident 4; Latin Club 2; Ushers' Club 3. 4; Junior Red Crow I, Vice-President I; Group Captain 3; Hall Guard 4; Tennii 3. 4. Chenowbth. Yvonne Gentle in pertonape Conduct and equipage, Noble by heritage Generous and free. National Honor Society 3. 4; Gleam 3: Student Council 4: Class Vice-President 3: Prom Committee 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4: French Club 3. 4: Latin Club 2; Silver Triangle 2. Vice President 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. President 4: Group Captain 4: May Fete 2. Cook. Ernest Youth comet but once in a lilt lime. Senior Boyt" Club 4: Prom Committee 4: Group Captain 3: Track 4. Couture. Ralph I'm ture cart it an enemy to lilt. Senior Boy ' Club 4. Track I. 2. 3: Football I. 2: Intrtclass Basketball I. 2. Cushman. Florence An ounce of ivit it worth a pound of toerour. National Honor Society 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4: Vice-Piciident of Cla » 4; Dramatic Club I. 2. 3. 4. The Sh iw Off....I he Bathroom Door"! Class Play Class 4; Senior Girls' Club 4: Latin Club I. 2: French Club 3: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Forum 4; Vodvil 2. 3; G A A I. 2. 3. 4; Gym Nitr I: May Fete 1: Letter "E" 3: Color Day 4; Tag Day 4 Dahl. Roland lie'i elrvated in thought—he' tix fett three and a quarter inche i. Gleam 3: Prom Com mu tee 4. Chriitma Pageant 4: Senior Bov ' Club 4; Torch Hi Y 2: Hi Y 4; Usliei ' Club 4: Tennis Team 4 DE LESTRY. ALICE am no orator: I ;usr tpeak art Senior Girls Club 4; Cart Linnaeus 3. DIETHBRT. ARLEIGH Ilit wordt over bond Senior 13oy ' Club 4. Torch Hi-Y 1. Atomic Club 3 Dii.le. Earl A btuib is beautiful, but tomttimet inconvenient. Record 3: Dramatic Club 4; Christ-nia Play 4 Senior Boys' Club 4. Hi-Y 4. Dittes. Edith A joke's a very ter tout thing. Senior Girls' Club 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4: Silver Triangle 2: Girl Reserves I: Girl Scout I. Doliber. Russell When he tmiltj. hit eye smiled with him. Gleam 3: Orchestra I; Band 2: Senior Boys' Club 4; Radio Club I. 2 I » iTHE WIZARD Egeland. Melvin When the right begini within himtllf, tht man't worth something. Hii otd 3. 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4. Stair Guard 4; Football 3. Ellson. Gerald How would thr girli git along without me.' Prom Committee 4; Senior lioyt’ Club 4; Hi V 3. 4; Inrerclatt Football I. 2; Imerclat Basketball I, 2. 3: Inrerclatt Diamondball I. 2: Baseball I: Gym Nite I. Engman, Carolyn "Where did you git yixrr eye« to blur?'" "Out of thr iky as I rami through." National Honor Soeiety 4; Scholar-»bip Pin 2: Student Council 4: Chriitmai Play 2: Senior Girl 1 Club 4; Girl Reserve 1; Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4: Latin Club I. 2. Secretary 2. For um 3. 4. Vice-President 3: Winged Horsemen 3. 4. Preiident 3; Group Captain 2 Bank Caihier 2: Mar Fete 2: May Queen 2: Color Day 4 Engstrom. Geraldine A pleating rountrnanee it no ilight advantage. National Honor Society 4: Scholar hlp Pin 3: Gleam 3: Christmas Pageant 2. Glee Club 2. 3, 4. " Marriage of Nannette." “Lucky Jade. Ro«r Maiden." "Crocodile Island." "Bell of Cornviltc": Mutic Council 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4: French Club 2. 3. 4: Forum 4: Girl Krterve 1. Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Vodvil 2. 3. 4; Bank Cashier 2: May Fete I: Gym Nite 2, 4: Color Day 4; Tag Day 4. Erickson. Donald I would father he, than seem to be. Senior Boy Club 4: Chew Club 4: Usher Club 4; Hi-Y 4: Torch HJ-Y I. 2; Intercla Football 2; Tenni Team 3. 4. Ewer. Herbert Hi wat an invaluable man. Senior Boy ’ Club 4: Group Captain 3. Farder. Melvin Behavior it a minor in whirh everyone about hit image. Senior Boy ’ Club 4 Fisher. Dolores Black hair with blue eyes. Who ran doubt that she's leithf Senior Girl ' Club 4: Latin Club 1: German Club 5. 4: Bank Caihier 3. Fisher. Harold Nowhere to bu iy a man at he there wat. Orchrttra 1. 2; Senior Boy ' Club 4; Group Captain 3: Banking Council 3. Foster. Ray Lditon't erntir hat 'em in a whirl. Orcbentra 4: Band I. 2. 3: Mutic Council 1. 2. Senior Boy ' Club 4; Hall Guard 4. Football I. 2. 3. 4. Frisk. Phyllis True at the needle to the pale Or at the dial to the tun. Senior Girl ' Club 4; Latin Club 1. 2: Girl Reserve I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Ghrmundson. Olive A heart with room for every joy. Cite Club 3. 4. “Lucky Jade." "Crocodile Island." "Chime of Normandy”; Senior Girt ' Club 4; Girl Receive I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3: Vodvil 2. 3. 4: Gym Nite I; May Fete 2. Gioncola. Corona Her curly hair Itamed a jolly fare. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Reierve I; Blue Triangle 3. 4. French Club 2. 3. 4; G. A. A. I; Color Day 4. Gilles. Virginia If her lettont troubled her. the laughed, and away skipped tote. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Reserve I: Blue Triangle 4; Lum Club 1; May Fete 2 A a TTHE WIZAR D. Godlewski, Lucy count life jute a ttuff To try the taul'i utength on. Gleam 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blur Trljujlr 3. : Office 4. GRAFENSTATT. ARNOLD There little fun around the place if Amie im't there. Student Council 2: Srniot Bop' Club 4: Vodvil 3 Rank Ca.hier 2: Hall Guard 3: Swimming 2, 3. Graham. Newell Solemnity it no friend o! mine, Band 2. 3; Senior Boy ' Club 4. Hall Guard 4. Gratrick. Catherine A Very merry little lan Whote pretence brightened every elan National Honor Society 4: Scholar bip Pin 3: Quill and Scroll 4 Record 3. 4. Feature Editor 4. l;orum 1. 4: Senior Girl Club 4 Latin Club 1.2: French Club 3. 4 Blue Triangle 1. 4: Group Captain 3 Gravrock. Adelaide She't welcome everywhere f-re her quiet and lady like manner. Prom Committee 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Reiei vet 1 Silver Triangle 2. Secretary 2 Blur Triangle 3. 4. Secrrrarv 4 Forum 4. Library Monitor 3 4 Gravrock. Bernice Service it a heritage. Gleam 3: Srniot Girl ' Club 4. Girl Ketetvet I; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: French Club 3 Gym Nite I. Hansen. .John A man who lovrt and taught mutt »Urdu do well, Record 3. 4; Clat Secretary 4. Prom Committee 4 Dramatic Club 4. "Copy": Clat Play 4. Senior Boy - Club 4; Hi Y 3. 4. Secre tarv 4; Uthert Club 3. 4: Radio Club 2: Group Captain 2. 3. 4 Stair Guard 4. HARVIEUX. VELMORE lie u'j art all-around fellow. We all admired him. Senior Boy ' Club 4. Hendricksen. Helen All the wanton tinglett, looped behind her dainty eatt. Senior Girl ' Club 4; French Club 2. 3. 4; Blue Triangle 3: G A. A I. 2: Baiketball 1. 2: Hiker ' Club I; Office 4. HENDRY. Nan We thould have liked to have known her better. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Retetve I: Silver Triangle 2. Girl Scout 2: Hiker Club 2. 3. Swimming 2. Hensley. Aileen tt'hote little body lodged a mighty mind. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Latin Club I. 2; French Club 3. 4: library Monitor 4: Gym Nile 1: May Fere Z. Hickman. Carl Hit tilver. marling reumper 'pan to (hide. National Honor Society 3. 4; Scholatthip Pm 3: Record 2. 3: Student Council I. 2: Book Week Play 3; Orchettta I. 2. 3. 4 Ja i Orcbritu I, 2. 3: Mu k Council 2. 4; Senior Boy Club 4: French Club 2. 3; Vodvil 2. 3 Group Captain 2. 3: Hall Guard 3: Student Manager 3 Hilstrom. Helen What'i a girl to do but be merry? Senior Girl ' Club 4: French Club 3: Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Carl I innacui 3; Stair Guard 4: May Fete ’ Hollister. Charlotte A friend who wot worth all harardt we could cun Senior Girl ' Club 4 French Club 3: G. A A IT HE WIZARD. Holseter. Esther Your wit antUet writ: it port ratily. Scholarihip Pin 3: Record 3. 4. Prom Committee 4 Clui Plav 4. Orchettra !. 2 J: Senior Girl ' Club 4 Girl Reietve I. Hoskess. Katherine On glance at Katherine and we all yearn for a tun-tan. Dramatic Club 1. 2: Senior Girl ' Club 4. Latin Club I: Girl Re-triret I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle J. 4. Hall Guard 4: G A A I. 2. J 4 Bateball 1. 2. 3: Baiketball I 2. J; Volleyball I 2. J; Field Hockey 1. 2. 3: Gym Nile 2. J: May Fete 2 Ives. Archie Come not within tht mtauut of my wrath. Orchestra I, 2. 3. 4: Band 2. 3 4 Senior Bov«' Club 4; Vodvil 1 Kalina. Peter A tmall man with o great roifr Junior Student Council I: Glee Club 3. 4. "Lucky Jade.” "Crocodile liland.” "Chime of Normandy. "Fau«t": Senior Boy ' Club 4 Hi-Y I, 4; Vodvil 4. Stair Guard 4 U»h«n' Club J. 4; Interclatv Baiketball I 2. J: (Volf 2 Kaslow. George And a powdered wig became him. Junior Student Council 2. Vice President 2. Glee Club I. 2. J. 4. "Take It to the Talkie ." "Rme Maiden." "Elijah." "Lucky Jade." "Fauvt." "Crocodile liland." "Chimec of Normandy": Senior Boy ' Club 4; Torch Hi-Y I. 2: Hi Y 3. 4: Art Club J; Vodvil I Gvm Nile 2. J. Knoll. George Horn to succeed. National Honor Society 4: Gleam J: Glee Club I. 2. "Mikado"; Dramatic Club 4: Chriitma Play 4: Senior Boyi" Club 4: Chen Club 4. Kovalchik. Anthony Whence that three-cornered vitilef Senior Boy ' Club 4; entered front Tuley High School. Chicago, lllmoit Kowalczyk. Barbara Everywhere in life, the true question it not what we pam. but what we do. Senior Girl ' Club 4; entered from St Anthony Academy. Krohn. Ruth Ktndnet■ it witdont. Senior Girl ' Club 4. Girl Reaetvei I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle J. 4: Carl Linnaeut 3, 4; l atin Club I May Fete 2 Langner. Robert Worth, honor — thetr indeed your »u«tenantr and birthright are. Herat d 3. Senior Boy ' Club 4: German Club 3 4; Hall Guard 4 Larson. Bertha Studious of rate, and fond of humble things. Senior Girl ' Club 4 Cart Lin-naeu 3: G A A I: Baiketball 2. 3. Larson. Leonard Noble deed that ore toruealed are mote ttteemed. Prom Committee 4; Glee Club I, 'Take It to the Talkie ." "Marriage ol Nannrtic"; Senior Boy ' Club 4 Larson. Lucille She had blue violet■ for eyes. Senior Girl ' Club 4; Girl Rererve I; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Carl Linnaeu 4; Bank Cath-ier 2. 3: Gym Nile I: May Fete 2. Legus. Steve Peace rules the day Where tea ton rulet the mind. Band 3: Senior Bov ' Club 4: Hi-Y 3. 4; Uihen Club 4; Ten nit 4: Track 3. 4: Croti Country J: Interclai Football 3. I 36 JTHE WIZARD Lindberg. Mildred For all that fair it. it by nature good Thar it u aiirn to knou.' thr gentle blood. Claw Play 4. Sroioi Girl ' Club 4, Girl Reierve I Silver Triangle 2: Girl Scoot 3: Hiker ' Club I. 2: May Fnr 2. Undgren. Emanuel A manly part it to do with might and main what you can do. Orchrtira I. 2. 3: Seniot Boy ' Club 4: Torch Hi Y I. 2: Hall Guanl 4, Lindgren. Leonard Strictly butinett. Night ccbool. Lindquist. Kenneth By hit tinging you that I knout him. Glee Club 1. "Mikado': Senior Boy ' Club 4; Group Captain 4; Hall Guard 4. Lobash. Walter Sever do today what uv tan Jo tomorrow. Summer Sehool. I.orbeski. Anthony Fleet of foot, pleating of pertonalily. Band 2. 3. 4: Senior Boy ' Club 4; Chet Club 4: Group Captain 2: Track I. 2. 3. 4: Cro Coon try I. 2. 3; Swimming 2. 3. 4; Gymnaitie 4; Skating 2. 3: In- terclat Bateball 4; Interclatt Ba»-kelhall 2. V LorentZEN. .viable Fall and ilender and blond. Who could atk for moeef Cla Plav 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4; t.alin Club 2: Girl Reserve I Silver Triangle 2. Ttcatuter 2: Bur Triangle 1. 4: Forum I. Trea urer 3; Winged llnnrmen 4; I ibrary Club 3. 4. Secretary 4: I ibrary Monitor 2. 3. 4: May Fete 2. Ludford. June A world without tfiottt would be a dull place. National Honor Society 4: Record 3; Junior Student Council I: Sr-nioe Cirt ' Club 4 Girl Reserve I Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 4 Vice-President 4. Okoboji 2: Forum 4; Winged Horsemen 4i Group Captain 3: Bank Cashier 2 G A A I. 2. 3. 4. Letter "E" 3: All City Letter 4; Field Hockey I. 2. 3. 4; Batketball I. 2. 3 4: Bateball I. 2. 3: Hiking I. 2. : Volleyball I. 2. 3: Trnni 2-3 4. Skating I. 2. 3. 4. Gym Nile I May Fete I Lundahl. Lillian In framing an artiu, art hath thut deerted. To make tome good, but othtit to exceed. Senior Gitll' Club 4; Curl Retervr 1: Silver Triangle 2: May Fete 2 Lundgren. Olive A polite little maid with a charming pertonalily. Senior Girl ' Club 4 Girl Retervr I: Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3. 4. Forum 2. 3. 4. Treaturer 3. Membership Chairman 4. Lyke. Thomas I hold he toy a me be if icbo calli me Tom. Student Council 4; Senior Boy ’ Club 4. Group Captain I: Batketball 2: Football 1. 4; Interclatt Batketball 3. 4: Interclatt Bateball 4 McGovern. Earl Why tludyt—My time it valuable I Cla » Secretary 4. Senior Boy ’ Club 4: Hi Y 4 Manley. Donald Unltti we do tome thing wotth while, u-hy bother to do ir at all.1 Senior Bovt' Club 4 Football 3. 4 Marlowe. Charlotte All people tay the had authority. National Honor Society 4. Dramatic Club 4. "Jar ind Minuet": Oa»» Plav 4. Senior Girl ’ Club 4: Latin Club I. 2 French Club 3. 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Bank Cathirr J: Group Captain 2: May Fete 2: Spring Pageant 4; Color Dav Chairman 4. I JT H E W IZARD matey. Wesley I profett not talking. only thit-— l.el each man do hit bett. Record 3. 4. Editor 4: Class TxiMiKr 4: Senior Boys' Club 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Usher." Club V 4: Chess Club 4: Vodvil I. 2. 5: Stair Guard 4 MlKUl.AK. HELEN Nothing it impossible to industry. Senior Girls' Club 4; Girl Reserves 1; Blue Triangle 4. MUENZE. MINNETTE Prp. penonality. and pertever-■tore pmonilied. National Honor Society 3: Clan Viee-Presidcnt 3 Dramatic Clob 2. 3. 4. •AVhy the Chimes Rang.” "The Antidote"; Chit Play 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4: German Club 3. 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Winged Horsemen 4: Art Club 2. 3. 4, Vice-President 3: Art Scholarship 4: Banking Cashier 2. 3. Vice-President Banking Council 3 G A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Hiking 2: Volleyball 2: Basketball 2. 3 Nedahon. Olga She u-« fun ot any time. Senior Girls- Club 4: Blue Triangle 4: Gym Nile I: May Fete 2 Nelson. Maurice Hit favorite tub;rets: a brown eyed girl. Senior Boys’ Club 4: Banking Council 3; Basketball 3. 4: Inter-class Basketball 2. 3. 4: Interclass Diamomlball 3. Nolan. Blanche A tender heart. A will inflexible. Senior Girls' Club 4; Girl Reserves I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Latin Club I Noriheield. Esther Armed with high purpose. National Honor Society 4: Scholarship Pin 3: Senior Girls" Club 4: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Ochu. Lorraine Hockey. twimming. and bat• ketball— l.areaine liked and excelled in them all Senior Girls Club 4: Carl I mnaent 4 Vice President 4: Atomic Club 3: G A A I. 2. 3. 4 Pai.ffy. Elaine Our whole life it a play. Gleam 3". Dramatic Club I, 2. 3. 4 ’"Op O' Me Thumb": Class Play 4 Glee Club 2. 3. 4. Marriage ot Nannette.” "Rose Maiden.” Lucks Jade. " "Faust." "Crocodile Island "Chimes ol Normandy"; Senior Girls" Club 4: Silver Triangle 2: Blur Triangle 3. 4; French Cluh 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2: Baseball I. 2: Volleyball I. 2 Palkowski. Emil Once I forgot to grin—Once. Student Council 4: Orchestra I. 2: Senior Boys Club 4, Hi-Y 4; Cross Country 1: Basketball 3: Football 2. 3. 4. Patton. Jack Who doet the be it hit cireum-ttancei allow Doet well, aett nobly: angelt could no more. Class Play 4. Senior Boys" Club 4; Art Club 3. Bank Cashier 3: Interclass Football 4. Pearson. Florence She'• charming gay. and full of fun. And the"a our valedictorian. Valedictorian. National Honor Society 3. 4; Scholarship Pin 3. 4: History Medal 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Wizard. Editor ■ in • Chief 4: Gleam 3. Student Council 3. 4: Senior Girls' Oub 4; Latin Club I. 2. 3. 4, Secretary 4: French Club 4; Forum 4. Treasurer 4: Blue Triangle 4 Cabinet 4: Group Captain 3; Spting Pageant 4: Colot Day 4 Polivka. Nick Good at tight, but better at play. Student Council 3 Class President 3: Prom Committee 4; Orchestra I, 2: Senior Boys' Club 4; Hi-Y 3 Ushers Club 3. 4, President 4; Stair Guard 4; Track 3. Powers. El ion B. One may tmile and imile and yet be serious. Orchestra I; Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4. "Mikado.” “Mattiage of Nannette." "Take it to the Talkies." "Crocodile Island”; Senior Boys' Club 4: Hi-Y 3. 4; Gtoup Captain 3: Hall Guard 4.THE WIZARD Puzak. Nicholas Life it not to thort but that thttt it alwavt lime lot courtesy. V j 1e 1 i c i of i a n . National Honcif Sotirir J. 4; Scholarship Pin 3. 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4. Managing Editor 4. Editor 4: Student Council 3. 4: Class Presi-drnt 3: Prom Committer 4: Ushers' Club 3. 4. President 3, 4: Senior Boys’ Club 4; French Club 2. 3. 4; Hi-Y 3. 4: Chen Club 4: Junior Red CrOM I: Croup Captain J. Hanking Council I. 2. 3; Stair Guard 4 Tag Day 3: Track 2. 3; Croat Country 1. 2. 3. RATAY. HELEN A tcholar who knew no ennui Salotatorian: National Honor Society 4j Scholartbip Pin 3: Record 3. 4. Prom Committee 4; Clan Play Clan 4. Senior Girls" Club 4: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Lunch Room Guard 2: Office 4; May Fete 1. Rivers. Sidney And oe iht ttagr when Sid appeared The girlt below all dapped and eheeetd. Record 3. 4: Clan Treaiurer 4; Prom Committee 4; Dramatic Club 4. 'The Antidote ; Clatt Play 4; Senior Boys" Club 4: Ushers' Club 3. 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: French Club 3. 4: Group Captain 2. 3: Bank Cathier 4: Stair Guard 4: Inter- clan Barkctball 4: Gym Nite 2. Rovick. Earl Then he tmiled. and we itruled too. National Honor Society 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4: Student Council 2. 4; Prom Committee 4; Senior Boy Club 4: Ushers' Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 3 4: French Club 3. 4: Bank Caihier I. 2. 3. 4; Gym Nite 2. RUCKE. VALERE A kind and gentle tool the had To comfort friend and foe. Senior Girl ' Club 4; entered from St. Anthony Academy. Rusinko. Joe Thought it the wind, knowledge the rail, and mankind the urate . Senior Boyt’ Club 4: Group Captain 3: Stair Guard 4. Hall Guard 4. SCMAGUN.FLORENCE The moit completely cur of all Jayt it that on which one hat not laughed. Senior Girl ’ Club 4: Girl Retervet I: Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3. 4; Latin Club I. 2. 3: German Club 3. 4; Carl Linnaeus 4. President 4. Library Monitor I. 4. Simons. Theodore In every deed of mitchitf hr had « heart to rttolve. a head to contrite, and a hand to execute. Senior Boys' Club 4. SlNCOCK. HAROLD Hit fame and merriment were known throughout the tchool. luniot Student Council I Preiident I: Clats President 4: Prom Committee 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4. The Youngest.'" Christmas Play I. 2. 3. 4; Class Play 4: Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4. President 4. "Mikado," ‘Take It to the Talkies." "Marriage of Nannectc." Crocodile Island": Music Council 4. President 4: Senior Boys' Club 4; Torch HI-Y I 2: Hi-Y 3. 4: Vodvil I. 2. 3. 4; Group Captain 2. 3: Football I. 2. Skanse. Gladys A great part of the miuhttf that beckt thit world arnei from wordt. Senior Girls" Club 4: German Club 3. 4: Blue Triangle 4; G A A I. 2. 3. 4: Gym Nite 2: May Fete 2 Sodren. Marvin I'm a dreamer—Aren't we allf Senior Boys" Club 4: An Club 3: Tennis 4; Football 4. Solem. Karin She Wat alwai t the tame—■ tweet and pleating. Senior Girls" Club 4; entered from Duluth Central High School 2. Samuelson, Grace Rich in good workt. Senior Girls Club 4. Blue Triangle 4; G A A 2. Swanson. Genevieve Thy mode tty it a candle to thy virtue. Senior Girls’ Club 4: Girl Reietves I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3, 4; Vodvil 1: Library Monitor 4; Gym Nite I. I 39 |T H H WIZARD Swenson. Maurice Secee unprepared. Senior Boy Club 4. Tkach. Helen Another bright imitr that will bt mined. Record 3; Senior GitU' Club 4; Girl R-»crvet I. Silver Triangle 2. Bine Triangle 3, 4: French Club 3. 4; I atm Club 1. 2. 3: Bank Cashier 3: Office 4. Turok. Mary 100 had ideal to expteit an the tubittt. GUam 3: Senior Girl ’ Club 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4. Urista. Margaret She crated. but Itll o (harming on thtir tar htr v oitt, that burning itill thru teemed to htar. Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4. "The Yoongett"; Christina Play 4; Clave Play 4. Senior Girl ' Club 4. VlCTORSEN. GUNHILD Who it not too witt. u witr Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Rnrrvei I. Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4. Carl l.innaeut 2. 3 4 Wahlquist. Dorothy Knowledge ii powtr. Christmas Play 4. Senior Girl ’ Club 4- Blue Triangle 4 May Fete 2. walker. Vincent Come, graduation, and match mt from Ihit homework. Girt Club 2. 3 4. "Take h ro the Talkie ." Rote Maiden." ■'Elijah." "Lucky Jade." "Fault;" 'Crocodile Eland": Senior Biy Club 4. Walseth. Arthur It i more profitable to reckon up out dr rcti than to boat! •d out attainment i Orchestra I, 2. 4. Senior Bov ’ Club 4. Walthour. Louis Hour maket error—that't why I work ilowly Senior Boy ' Club 4: Football 2, 3. 4: Intcrclat Football I: Inter-das Basketball 2. 3. 4 Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4 Warhol. Peter Ret tint—then aw Senior Boy ' Club 4 Wester. Muriel Tumbling wat her grraleit art Cram 3: Senior Girls' Club 4: Blue Triangle 4; G'm Site 1. 4: May Fete I; Tumbling Team I 4 White. Maxine We held our breath when the came near: She u.d ■ a monitor in the library. Senior Girl ' Club 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Library Club 3. 4. WlCKMAN. ALBERT A mind for math—a note foe new t. Reeord 3. 4 Senior B y Club 4: Hi Y 4; Larin Club I. 2 Williams. Orville If duty were taw. enjoyntenl would fade. Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4 Senior Boys’ Club 4: Torch Hi-Y I. 2: Hall Crtiatd 4 Stair Guard 4.T HE WIZARD WlLTROUT. IRVING And when a ledu’i in the cate. Jutt took for In' around the place. Record 3, 4. Dramatie Club I. 2. 3. "Thu Flotivt Shop": Chmt-raai Pageant I. 2: Senior Boyi’ Club 4; Latin Club I, 2: German Club 3. 4: Hi-Y 3. 4; U.hrr.’ Club 3. 4. Secret ary-Tteaiu re r 4; Vodvil 2, 4: Stair GuarJ 4 winks. Raymond Character it not mcatuted 6u talk but hone tty Senior Boy»‘ Club 4; Bank Caihier I. WOODRUFF, CLAYTON "And «o ii ii to him.” Senior BnyC Club 4: Urhert' Club 4 Stair Gaard 4: Hall Cujrtl 4; Bank Cashier 2 • SENIOR PROM. SPRING. I 32THE WIZAR D. CLASS OFFICERS Top Row: R, Mfutcr. I Ivrrtoil, J W'jhUtrom. A SchmiJt Bottom Row: H Toptl, E Aculruoo. R K f»Un JUNE ’33 CLASS ON September 29, 1931. two hundred sixty-five "B juniors met with Mr. Janes and organized into the June 1933 Class. Miss Cowan was chosen social adviser, and Caiman Kish. Joe Humnick. Deloris Liebig, and Ralph Kersten president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively. The theme of the first party was the Pilgrims' Thanksgiving. With even more enthusiasm than they had had in the fall, the juniors met at the beginning of the spring term and elected Jerome Wahlstrom president. Irving Iverson vice-president. June Wallace secretary, and Caiman Kish treasurer. The biggest social event of the class was its May party which was led by James Carlson and Luverne Anderson who were king and queen of May. In September 1932. the class having grown in membership to two hundred thirty-eight became one advisory group with Miss Ber at its head and chose, as its leaders. Richard Meister president. Ralph Kersten vice-president. Eunice Anderson secretary, and Irving Iverson treasurer. Since there was no class party during this term, the prom, given in honor of the "A" seniors, occupied all attention. On January 31. amid the artistic reality of a log cabin of the North. Richard Meister. president, with his partner Eunice Anderson, led the grand march. Officers of both classes and their partners were next in line and were closely followed by other members of the group. During the 1 2A term. Richard Meister was again elected president while Arnold Schmidt became vice-president. Jerome Wahlstrom secretary, and Hilbert Topel treasurer. Among the group's numerous social events were its afternoon class party on April 28. an entertaining class play, the senior-reception in May. and a successful banquet preceding the prom given by the "B" seniors. Janet Hart and Frank Sandgren were valedictorian and salutatorian respectively. [ « J T HE WIZARD IN APPRECIATION MISS Cowan, we were bui a class in name when we first met you. unorganized, widespread, strangers to each other, and inexperienced in the ways of an upper grade class. But your willing hand helped us to bridge across our difficulties, to make all our functions a success, and to become the one big happy family that we have been throughout our senior year. We appreciate the confidence you placed in us and the self-confidence which you helped us to instill in ourselves. Your cooperation in the work we did never lacked: nor did you hesitate to offer your helping hand or valuable suggestions. When we miss cowan might have taken the wrong track, you stepped in and showed us the better road to achievement. We reached our goals because you gave unsparingly of your time and energy and particularly because you were always our treasured, praiseful. smiling friend. When we first learned that you were to be our class adviser, we were pleased and happy. That joy which we first felt still lives on. in even a greater and far different degree. Through our pleasant associations with you. we have learned the joy that comes of being sympathetic and thoughtful of others and the joy that comes of working for others. As we leave Edison now. we shall carry with us the fond memory of you; and as the years roll by. we hope we may return sometime to be greeted as of old by your cordial welcome. —The June Cl ss. SENIOR PROM JANUARY H. IW 1T H I: W IZARD. Ahlquist. Lloyd Whtre'i Brink Student Council 3: Ptom Committee 4: Torch Hi-Y I. 2: Senior Hi-Y 3. 4: French Club 2. 3: Ushers' Club 3, 4: Senior Boys' Club 4; Bank Cashier 2. 3: Hall Guard 2: Stair Guard 4; Swimming 2. 5. 4: Ten nit 2. 3. 4. Albrecht. Mary Her eyei at atari of twilight fair: Like Twilights. too, her dusky hair. National Honor Society 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Record I. 4. Copy Editor 4. Circulation Manager 4: Student Council 2. 3. 4. Secretary 4; Prom Committee 4; Dramatic Club 4. ■ Neighbor." 4; Glee Club 3 "Rote Maidens"; Girl Reserves I; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 4; Forum 3. 4. Secretary 4: German Club 3. Secretary 3: Latin Club I. 2. 3. Vice-President 2. 3 Senior Girls' Club 4; Library Monitor 2; Tennis 2. 3. Anderson. Alverna She'i a tvell-likrd girl with many u friend. On paths of success. her wav she'll wend Seniot GirU' Club 4: Blue Triangle 4; Bank Cashier I. 2. 3; Library Monitor 3: Office 4: May Fete I. Anderson. Doris Charm and competence Spiced with pep, Glee Club 2. 3. "Take It to the Talkie ." "Marriage of Nannette": Student Council 3: Prom Committee 4: Blue Triangle 4: Senior GirU' Club 4 Anderson. Eunice It's good to hr merry and wise. National Honor Society 4 Student C ouncil 3: flat Secretary 4 Prom Committee 4: Silver Triangle 2. President 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Secretary 4, Cabinet 3. 4. Forum 3. 4. Vice-President 4: Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Senior GirU' Club 4 Anderson. Luverne 11 ci unafiected tweetnett u'm her key to our hearts. National Honor Society 4; Prom Committee 4; Glee Club I; Senior Girls' Club 4; Blue Triangle 4: Forum 4. French Club 2. 3: Bank Caihier I. A NDERSON. M ARGA R ET The see tel of turrets is constancy of purpose Prom Committee 4: Seniar Girls' Club 4 Office Monitor 4: entered from St. Francis 3. Anderson. Ralph .4 steady lad. a student too. lie does the tasks he ten out to do. Ushers' Club 4; Chess Club 4; Senior Boys' Club 4: Track Team 2. 3: Tumbling Team I: Football 2. 3: Track 4. Intrrelass Track 4. Anderson. Richard Quiet, good student, one who's true blue. We're sure great success unit be hit due. Student Conncil 2 3 Glee Club I 2. "Take It to the Talkies." Marriage of Nannette"! Prom Committee 4; Senior Boys' Club 4: German Club 2. 3: Ushers' Club 3. 4. Anderson. Walter Oh, how he can sling the scenertf. Orchestra 1. P-om Commictee 4: Senior Bovs' Club 4; Library Monitor 4 Stage Crew 2. 3. 4; Vodvil 4 Austin. Clyde Quick ol wit. clever of mind. His talent is indeed a find. Dramatic Club 4: Class Play: Prom Committee 4: Senior Boys' Club 4; entered from Stillwater 4. bakke. Leslie Inexhaustible good nature, the most prretoui gift of heaven. Senior Boys' Club 4; Group Captain 3: Hall Guard 4 Barken. Laverne .4 friendly girl and a charming lass, .4 worthy addition to any clots. National Honot Society 4: Glee Club I . Gitl Reserves I : Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4: Winged Norsemen 3. 4: Forum 4: Senior Girls' Club 4. Sock and Buskin 4 Becker. Sidney What couldn't he do if he studied.' Prom Committee 4: Senior Bovs' Club 4; Torch Hi Y I 2: Hi Y 3. German Club 3. Group Captain 3: Hall Guard 4; Track 3: Football 4 Intramural Basketball 4-T H E W I Z A R D. Benshoof. may Her twrtl u'dyt win fritndt wherever thr go»», National Honor Society 4: Wizard Cltam 3: Dramatic Club 4. ■'Neighbor ": Prom Committee 4: Winged Hortemrn 3. 4. Prctidcnt 4. Vitr-Pcrddrni 4; Girl Rctctve I: Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 5 4: German Club 3: Soek and Burkin 4: Carl l.innacui 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4; May Fete 1. Benson. Helen A rtu ie we think our Helm Will he: A charming one at that, you tee! Srmoi Girl ' Club 4; Girl R »erv(» 1 Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 5. 4 Winged Hortemrn 4; Carl Lmnaeut 4: Library Club 3. 4. Pretident 4: Library Monitor 3, 4. Benson. Thomas The lain tomehow teemed to decree That a popular mao he will he Student Council 3. President 3: Glee Club I, 2; Senior Boy ' Club 4: German Club 1: Group Captain 2. 3. 4: Football 2. 3: Interela Basketball 2. J, 4 Tag Pay I Bfrgersen. Ethel Dainty and tmall. Liked well by all Student Council J; Glee Club 2. 3. 'Marriage of Nannette." 'Rote Maiden," "Lucky Jade,” "Ctbco-dite Island": Original Mutic Cornett 2, 3. 4: Prom Committee 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4 Bergstrom. Donald Every man hat hit value. Senior Boy ' Club 4: Hi Y 1: German Club 3: Atomic Club 2. Bergstrom Helen Little and tweet. Pleatant to meet. Prom Committee 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4: Silver Triangle 2: Bloc Triangle 3. 4. An Club 1 2. 3. 4, Secretary 3, 4. Winged Hortemrn 3. 4; Carl Linnaeu 4: Ban}: Cathier 3 Bigbee. Willis He keepi hit thoughtt to himtelf. Prom Committee 4: Torch Hi Y I; Carl Ltnnacu 4. BlSKO. HELEN Core tilt lightly on her ihoulderi. Prom Committee 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4; Blue Triangle 4 May Fete 2 Boller. Kathryn The mutic in her heart limit an otitlel in her violin Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4. Mutic Pin 4 Silver Triangle 2. Secreiaiv 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Sock and Bu kin 4; Senior Girl ' Clob 4 Bonander. Lawrence Honey't tall and Honey't blond. Ot the girlt het very land. Ilmtey'i ryrt are tyrt id blue I hat twinkle merrily at you- Or at to me other girl! National Honor Sociery 4. Quill and Scroll 4 Wizard 4 Advent ing Manager 4; Gleam 3. Subtcrip-tion Manager 3. Prom Committee 4: Chet Club 4 U brt»' Club 3. 4; Hi Y 4: Atomic Club 2: Croup Captain 3. 4. Bank Ca hirr 3; Stair Guard 4 Bradley. Mary I hr ioy o4 youth and htalth htr ryrt displayed Senior Girlt' Club 4, entered from Wahkon High Schaol Brecht. Carl With dimplet to btguilin' Hr kerpt u all a imilin'. Student Council 3. Senior Bo Club 4: hr Club 4: Hi Y 4. Group Captain 3; Stair Guard 4 Brink. Ralph There are toda crackert and lire crackett. but beret our Wttr tracker. Dramatic Club 3 4. Trcaturer 4. Copy ": Clat Plav Cla 4: Cilcc Club 1. 2. "Take It to the Talkie ." The Marriage of Nannette": Prom Committee 4; Torch Hi Y I. 2: Scoior Hi-Y 3. 4; French Club 2. 3: Senior Boy ' Club 4: Bank Cathier 3; Group Captain 4; Track I 2. 3: Interela Track I. 2. 3: Tcnni 3. 4; Golf 4; Intramural Batkrtball 4. Brisky. Catherine You ire hrr laughing, and you'll know the't all lun. Wizard 4; Winged Horteraen 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triangle 3. A I 43 J ff. broo. George There' a food deal of mit-chief beneath hit (aim exterior. Piom Committee 4. Seniir Boy ' Club 4: Rink Cathier 3: Stair Guard 4 Brown. Kenneth Stalwart anJ irately in form tt'iti the man. Senior Boy ' Club 4: entered from Ogilvie High Sebool 4. BUCH1NGER. Cl.ARA With thin ro fair, and eytt to blur. You may hr tort u‘ Mtry ou Prom Committee 4 Senior Girl ' Club -4. Girl Kocrve I, l’roidrnt 1: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Treaiurer 4. Latin Club I. 3: Carl Linnaeu J: Forum J. 4: Library Club 4. Library Monitor 4 May Fete I Budnicki. Raymond Men of few wordt art food men. Gleam 3. Senior Bov ' Club 4 Atomic Club 2 Che Club 4; Interclat Track 3. Burgoyne. Dolores Brown eyrd and happy, tweet at ten be One mutt t earth the world over for one tuch oi the. Wilted 4. R,coed 3; Student Council 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Latin Club 2: Carl I innaeut 3: Winged Horsemen 3. 4 Carl son. James Oh. hit tendrilly, curlative. lupte-tuperlative hair. National Honor Society 3. 4, Gleam 3 Student Council 3. 4 Glee Club I Prom Committee 4. Senior Roy ' Club 4: French Club 2. 3. Vice-President 3: Sock and Buikin 4: Che » Club 4: Bank Cathier 3. 4 Prendent of Banking Council 3: Hall Guard 4; Office Monitor 3 Stair Guard 4. CARPENTIER. ORENE Deeh eytt with a beuil binf rhaem. Senior Girl ' Club 4; G A A I. 2. 3. 4. Casey. Fern U’e cannot tell what her hobby it: 3 quiet, placid life the live I. Senior Girl ' Club 4 Cf.lusnak. Agnes She » tludiout. tteadfatt, and retired: Her ytntle train we all admired. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Winged Hor emrn 4; Carl I innaeu 4: Blue Triangle 4: Office 4 CHOROMANSKI. GENEVIEVE Oh. booht ate tueh a bore. Let'• be outof-doori. Senior Girl ' Club 4: G. A. A I. 2. 3. 4. G. A A Board 4: Intetcla Volleyball 2. 3; Interclat Diamond ball I. 2. 3; Deck Tcnni 4- Tag Day 4; Gym Nite 4. Cnou in a rd, Beatrice Her blaeh eyet danced. Or he tra 1. 2: Prom Committre 4; Senioi Girl ' Club 4: Latin Club I. 2: Call Linnaeu 3. 4. Trcatarcr 4. Blue Triangle 3. 4: Office Monitor 4. May Fete 2. Conrad. Bernice All of ui the doet well pirate By her friendly qualitit . Gleam 3; Prom Committee 4: Srniot Girl ' Club 4 Gitl Reterve I. Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Office Monitor 4. Cook. George I live to enjoy my life. Senior Bov ' Club 4. Group Captain I: Office Monitor 1. 2 Coover. Elizabeth It'i nice to be natural When you're naturally nice. Senior Girl ' Club 4; Girl Rr crvc I: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Atomic Club 2: Carl Linnaeu 3. 4.T H E W I Z A R D. Cossette. Elizabeth Her hair it black at night. Senior Girlt' Clob 4. Court. Gladys True blur drat through. Senior Curl ' Club 4 Couture. Gladys Oar Gladys of thr tenioe tlatf Is thr Until kirul ol tats. Senior Girlt Club 4: Carl Linnarut 3. 4; Girl Scoutt 1, 2. 3. 4; G. A. A 4: Int.relatt Baiktlball ): Volleyball 4. Daniewicz. Joseph Thr pluck to lace thr problem new. Senior Boy ' Club 4 French Club 3 Chr»» Club 4: Hi Y 3. 4. Treaturet 4; entered from St Bonavmturr 2 Daniewicz. Stanley To be of tee ftp rather than ro be conspicuous. Prom Committee 4; Senior Boyt' Club 4: Cheer Club 4: French Club 3: entered from Di-LaSalle 2. DARGAY. CYRIL What i.-oold school be without swimming Senior Boyt' Club 4; Uthett' Club 3. 4: Gymnattict 1: Crott Country I. 2: lnrerclatt Ceott Country I. 2 lnrerclatt Track 2: Swimming 2, 3. 4; Stair Guard 4 DeGidio. Roy And disregarding coll or name, He treated everyone just the same. Student Council 3; Senior Boyt" Club 4: Group Captain 3; Baifccc-ball 2. 3 4 Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Tag Day 3. Doroba. Stella Dark, small, serious. Svmor Girli' Club 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Group Captain 3; G A. A. 3. Du Bois. Lima So light-hearted, cheerful, end gay. A generaI fai-oeire of all, they tag "l.uckv Jade" 3; Senior Girlt' Club 4; G. A A. I: May Frte 2; Gym Nile I Dunleavy. John Johnnie Uadi ui in our cheers: lie'll be missed in future years. Dramatic Club 4. "Tommy”} Cla « Play 4: Group Captain 3: Hall Guard Intrtclm Batcball 3. 4; Intramural Ratkciball 4. Hockey I: Gym Nile 2: Cheerleader 3, 4 Englund. George Good-natured, good-hearted, good looking. Student Council I, 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Senior Boyi' Club 4; Radio Club I: French Club 2: Bank Gathict 2. 3: Football 2: Cron Country 2: Interclais Football I. Enroth. Mildred Artistic, popular, and full of pep. Prom Committee 4: Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Girl Rrtervrr I; Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 4; Carl I innarnt 4; Winged Hoctemrn 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4 Esciier. Kathryn t.ifrty, energetic, and gag. Full of fim in work or ptag. National Honor Society 4: Wizard 4; Gleam 3. Atuxiatr Literary Fditor 3: Senior Girlt’ Club 4; Prom Committer 4; Forum 3. 4: Girl Retrevet I. Vice-Preiident I: Silver Triangle 2. Cabinet 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 3: Winged Hortemcn 3. 4t Latin Club I. 2. 3. German Club 3: Vodvil 2. Fai.ldin. Morris Schools art work houtes, not ploy bouses. Senior Boyt' Clob 4; Bank Catbier I: Golf I. 2. 3, 4; Intrtclatt Batkctball I. 2. 3: Intramural Batketball I. 2.THE WIZARD Franke. Lowell And always he prttervtd an unruffled mind. Senior Boy ' Club 4. Furlong. Dorothy .4 "Dor" u ith u dath! Prom Committee 4: Senior GirW C.lub 4. Bine Triangle 4. entered liom John Marthall Gearhart. Donald ihe fellowi like him. to they “V- . . Ihere't a reason—tit his usiw Dramilk C.'lnb 4. Vice-Preiident 4. Chrinmii Play 4: Glee Club 2. 3. "Marriage of Nannerie." "Lucky lade." "Crocodile Itland": Art Club 3: Senior Boyt' Club 4: Bank athier 3; Crott Country 2: Football 3. Gemmell. Jean A trred good tpoet ran I hr heat no matter what the teore Luckv Jade"; Prom Committee 4; Girl Rteervei I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Foium 3; Winged llortemen 2: Bank Catbier 3: Gym Nile 4; G A A 3. 4. President 4, G A A Board 4; Hiking 3. 4: Interclas Batkerball 3 4; Volleyball 3. 4. Bareball 3: Hoekev 3. Giguere. Audrey In her quieinrsi Iherr't no harm. In her ftiendlines enduring (harm. Prom Commillee 4; Senior GirW Club 4: Girl R.terve I; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Bank Cathier 2: Office 4. Goetz. Wilbur A fine-looking lad. intelligent too. So tath too diffieult for him to do. Glee Club I. 2. ’’lake ll lo ihe Talkie ," "Marriage of Nannene": Senior Bay ' Club 4: Hi Y 4: Uther ' Club 4: C.he» Club 4. Secretary 4; OIRcc 4 Golden. Irene Her cheerful "hello" it ever teadu. Irene it happy, loyal, and tteadg. Senior GirW Club 4; Art Club 1. 2. 3; Winged I lone men 3. Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3; Office Monitor 4. grivna. Ellen Her hair like gold did glitten. F.ach eye u'at like a itar. Scholarship Pin 3; Orcholra I; Prom Commillee 4; Girl Rctcrvet I: Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Latin Club 1. 2. 3: Carl l.innacut 3; Hall Guard 4 Hansen. Lucille Among the girls. I'm cure you'll find Lucille it of the nice f kind. Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4. "Take ll lo ihe Talkie ." "Marriage of Nannene." "Rote Maiden ." "Lucky Jade." "Crocodile Itland," "Fauti." "Chime of Noimandy." "Elijah": Original Music Com po i lion 4 Senior Girl ' Club 4 Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3 Harchysen. Sophie Athletic and artistic qualities comb.ntd Prom Commillee 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4: G. A A. 2. 3. 4. Treaturer 4; G A A Board 3: Hatkethull 2. 3. 4; Bateball I 2. 3. 4: Hockey 1: Track 2 Hart. Janet So fair was her face. And to stately her grace. That all the world marveled National Honor Society 3. 4. Scholarship Pin 3 Quill and Scroll 4 Wizard 4 Attociale Editor 4. (Hearn 3. Literary Editor 3: Dramatic Club 3. 4, Secretary 4, "Tommy": Clat Play 4; Glee Club I. 2. 3. "Take li to the Talkie ." "Rote Maident." "Fautt." "Carmen." "Marriage of Nannene." "Crocodile Itland." "Lucky Jade": Prom Commillee 4: Mutic Letter 3. Silver Trijngle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Interclub Council 3, 4. Okoboji 3: Senior GirW Club 4; Latin Club 1. 2. 3: German Club 3: Winged Hortemrn 3. 4. Treat urer 3. 4. Forum 3. 4. Program Chairman 4: Group Captain 2: Tag Dav I. 2. 3: Vodvil 4 Herlofsky. Helen She't good and yet not too good to be lott of tun ileam 3. Attocraie Literary Editor 3: Srnior GirW Club 4: Silver Triangle 2: Group Captain 3. Herynski. Effib The power of gentlene n ir irretillible. Record 3: Senior Girt ' Club 4; Girl Retervet I: Blue Triangle 3. 4, Cabinet 4: Forum 3. 4; Carl Linnaeu 3: Group Captain I. 2; May Fctr 2. Hill. Margaret Dainty. Jrbona e. delightful Senior Cult Club 4: Carl l.innaeut 4: Blue Triangle 4. I S )T H E WIZAR D Hnath. Irene Baibfulnrtt indicate! hidden (harm. Senior Girli' Club 4: Carl Linnaeu 2. 3: Blur Triangle 4; Office Monitor 4. Holewa. John Hr doetn't tag much—bur how hr can play bathetball! Senior Bov ' Club 4: Foot lull 4 Batkeiball I. 2. 3. 4 Holick. Frank Wherever there" t mitchief. there bound to be Frank. Senior Boy ' Club 4. Intrrclait Diamondball 1 Holm. Irene Smooth and quiet in manner. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Carl l.innarui 4; Winged Hortemen 4: Office Monitor 4. Hulsing. Russell Still water run deep. Cilee Club I. "Take It to the Talkie ," "Marriage of Nannctte": (he Club 4: Bank Cachier 3: Hall Guard 4; Stair Guard 4; Cro Country 2. Hultgren. Donald Solid. iitatghthxward. and loving the tight Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Vi c-Pre ident I Preiident 4. Senior Boy ' Club 4. French Club 2. INGEBRIGTSON. KENNETH A tmile and a nod he hat toe all. Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4. Advertising and Butinet Manager 4; Glee Club I. 2. 3. "lake It to the Talkie ," "Ro e Maiden. ' "Marriage of Nannctte," "lucky Jade": Prom Committee 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4: Hi Y 4: Chen Club 4 Preiident 4; Frcach Club 3: Group Captain 2 3: Dank Caihier 1. 4: Track 1. 2: Tennt 2: Cro Country 2 Iverson. Irving V o thoae who knout thee not. no word can paint: And thote who know thee, know all worda are faint. Quill and Scroll 4: Record 3. 4. New Editor 4. Atiociate Editor 4: Student Council 3. 4 Cla » VicePrcddent 3: Cla Trc.nurcr 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4; Orchcitra I. 2. Prom Committee 4; Senior Bov ' Club 4. Hi Y 3. 4 Preiident 4. Atomic Club 2: Che Club 4 Giber - Club 3. 4. Secretary 4: German Club 3: Group Captain 3: Oo Country 2. Janicke. Bernice Iter hair reflect the gold of hee heart. Prom Committee 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4; Girl Reiervc I: Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 4. Latin Club I. 2. 3: German Club 3: Forum 4: Carl l.innaeut 3. .4 Treasurer 4. Preiident 4; Winged Hortemen 2. Jarosak. Peter Why ihould I wottg.' Fife merely goet on. Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy ' Club 4; Chet Club 4: Football 4; Office Monitor 1. 2. JAZUSKO. STEVE -Veriorn No. alwaya uniting. Senior Boy ' Cilub 4: Intramural Baiketball 2. 3. 4: 1 mere la Batketball 4 Jensen. Erwin He lathi little and taut much. Senior Bovi' Club 4 Johnson. Beatrice All that Wat but in her gladly ihe gave. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triangle 4 Johnson. Edith The joy of life it living it and doing thing« of worth. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Reterve 1: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4 AT H E W I 2 A R D. Johnson. Helen Citnllt, genuine, and general, Clearn 3: Prom Corn m iu (t 4; Senior Girin' Club 4: Girl Rnrirn I. Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: French Club 2. 3. Johnson. Kenneth He't toll and dark with a bttwitthing tmile. Senior Boyt" Club 4, Johnson. Lamoine When there it nothing file 10 do nights. I study. Student Council I : Senior Boyt" Club 4; Bank Caibier 2. 3: Cron Country I. 2; Intramural Basketball 2. Johnson. Myrtle foe ihe it jutt the quiet hind Whote nature refer vatiet. Senior Girli' Club 4: Latin Club 3. Johnson. Robert Hit heart it at far from study at heaven it from earth. Senior Boyi" Club 4. Johnson. Verna Fine manners are the mantle of fair mindt. Senior Girli" Club 4; Girl Retervei I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Bank Caihirr 2. Johnson, Werner A man resolved and steady in hit trust. Prom Committee 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4: Chen Clob 4; U.her.' Club 4: Group Captain 3: Stage Crew 3. JURICHKO. PETER Feu things are impossible to diligence and skill. National Honor Society 4; Scholar- hip Pint I, 3. 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4, Sport Editor 3. 4: Student Council 3: Prom Committee 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4: Ulbert’ Club 3. 4. Hi-Y 3. 4; Che Club 4. Stair Guard 4. Library Monitor 4; Crot Country 3: Track I. 2. 3. 4. Kappa. John In every rank, great and small. 'Tit industry supports ui all. Glee Clob I. 2. '"Mikado": Prom Committee 4: Senioe Boy ' Clob 4; Torch Hi-Y I: Bank Caihier I; Crow Country I. 2. 3: Golf I. 2. Karkula. Geneva She follows knowledge like a shining star, and her star speeds toward a shining goal. National Honor Society 4: Scholar-thip Pin 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4; Latin Club I, 2: Silver Triangle 2: French Club 2. 3: Carl l.innacut 2. 3: Bank Caihier 2. 3: G. A. A. I. Kennedy. Albert Hit eye a are blue, and his tmile flashing: He't a popular lads quite dashing Wizard 4; Dramatic Club 4: Clatt Play 4: Orcbettra I. 2: Prom Committee 4; Senior Boyt" Club 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Preach Club 2. 3: Uihert' Club 3. 4; Vodvil 4. Kersten. Ralph Head erect and shoulders square. Clean-minded fellow, just and foie. National Honor Society 3. 4: Scbcl-atthip Pin 3: Record 3: Wizard 4. Editor-In-Chief 4. Student Council 2. 3, 4: Clatt Treaiuree 3: Clatt Vice Prctident 4: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: Prom Committee 4; Senior Boyt" Clab 4: German Clob 3: Art Cub 3. 4: Chet Club 4. President 4: Student Delegate 4; Group Captain I. 3; Bank Caihier 2. 3: Stage Ctew I. 2. 3: Tennit I. 2. 3. 4: Interclati Basketball I. 2: Interclati Track I. Kish. Calman Sincere, dependable, modest, an admirable man. National Honor Society 3. 4; Scholarship Pin 3: Quill and Sctoll 4: Record 3. 4. Attociatr Editor 4. Editot-in-Chief 4. Student Council I. 3. 4. President 4. Student Delegate 4: Clatt Preiident 3: Clatt Treasurer 3: Orchestra I, 2: Prom Committee 4: Senior Boyt" Club 4; Torch Hi-Y I. 2. Prrtidrnt 1. 2: Hi-Y' 3. 4. President 4; German Club 3. President 3: Chett Club 4; Uihert’ Club 3. 4: Sock and Botkin 4: Group Captain 1, 2. 3: Tag Day 3: Interclati Football 2: Intramural Basket ball 2. 3. Knoke. henry Look out! I never fret. I man be a sensation yet. Ptom Committee 4: Senior Boya' Club 4: German Club 3: Bank Cathier 3: Track 3. 4; Ctott Country 2. I 50 JTHE WIZAR D Knutson. Lawrence Although not well known. He pntd'iin the oualititi that taunt. Senior Bort' Club 4: Bank Cathier 5: CtOK Counify 2. 3: Track 4: Golf 2. 3. Koijs. Virginia Hrr muuc in my Heart I bore Loot after it wax heard no nicer. Student Council 3; Orchrttra I. 2. 3. 4; Muiic Council 4 Original Mu tie Competition Contest 3: Mutic l.rtur 3: Prom Committee 4: Senior Girlt' Club 4; French Club 3 Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Vodvil 3: Group Captain 2; Bank Cathler I. 2. J: May Fete I. Kohan. Olga 1 u'ityi overflowin' with en-thuiiaim and ideai which the matt difficult problcmi eannot lei ten. National Honor Society 3. 4; Schol-arthip Pin 3: Quill and Scroll 4: Wizard 4. Acrociate Editor 4: Glearn 3. Editor in Chief 3: Student Coon cil 3. 4; Student Delegate A: Chrittmat Play 2. Prom Committee 4; Senior Girlt' Club 4; Latin Club I. 2. 3; Girl Rrtervet I. Cabinet I: Silver Triangle 2. Treaturer 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 3 Secretary 4. Vice-President 4: Forum 3. 4; Sock and ButScin 4; Winged Hortemen 3. 4. Secretary 4: Hall Guard 4: G. A A 2. 3: Track 2. Kolodjeski. Theresa From you little trouble! patt like little tipplti down a tunny river. Srnior Girlt' Club 4; G A. A. 3, 4; Bateball 3: Volleyball 3. 4; Deck Tcnni 4. Kovalik. Joe A ijuitl lad on itudy bent With a book he'a yuire content. Senior Boy«' Club 4; Swimming 3. 4. Krezowski. Dominic He't our football captain l.oved by all, lirave and eourayeous, Stron and tall. Student Council 2. 3: Senior Boyt' Club 4; German Club 3; Group Captain 2. 3. Tag Day I. 2. 3. 4; Track I, 2. 3. 4: Football I. 2. 3. 4; Batketball I. 2. 3. 4. Krohn, Vivian Vivian it a friendly aorr With never a haity, unkind retort. Prom Committee 4: Senior Girlt' Club 4; Girl Retetvet I; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Office Monitor 4; G. A A i. KRON. S ELMER lln ealm brow deniri The laugh that tremblet in hit eyet. Senior Boyt' Club 4; Office Monitor 4. Kuceska. William Hit all into the game he threw. Student Council 3: Seniot Bovt' (lub 4; Torch Hi-Y I. 2: Hi.Y 3. 4; Stair Guard 4: Crott Country 1: Football 3. 4; Gvmimtict 3. 4; Track 1. 2. 3. 4: Gym Nuc 1. 4; North Woodt Trip 4. Kuehner. Helen Slodeit and unanuming. She it tvet gradout and friend• (V• Senior Girlt' Club 4. Kulig. Stanley The world t no better if we worry. I.ife't no longer if we hurry. Senior Boyt' Club : Football 4 KUSS. LAVERIAN ller manner wat ever turret and hormoniout. Student Council 3; Senior Gull' Club 4: Girl Retervet I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3; G. A. A. 2. 3. 4. G. A. A Board 4; Batketball 2. 3. 4; Volleyball 2. 3. 4: Bateball 3. 4. I.AF5ANDZ. HENRY Cheerful and happy all the day long: To Henry, li e't a dreamy tong. Prom Committee 4: Seniot Boya Club 4: Golf 3: Iaterclati Ciotj Country 2; Crott Country 2. LARSEN. LUDOLPII Quirt nerve—of thit he can boon. We with for him what he wither moit. Wizard 4. Patino t Manager 4: Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy ' Club 4; Track 3. 4. I 31 J h THE WIZARD Liebig, Dei.oris At Welcome at I he lUItthinr After gentle summer raioi. An exception to the theory, Krauty never poet with braint Witard 4; Class Secretary 3: Prom Committee 4, Senior GirU’ Club 4: Girl Reserves I. Secretary I: Silver Triangle 2. Cabinet 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Cabinet 3. 4. President 4. Treasurer 4; Winged Horsemen 4. 4; l.alin Club 1: German Club 3: f-'otum 1. 4. Secretary 4, Rank Cashier 3; May Fete I. I.IGHTOWLER, JOSEPH I'ho' mod tit, on hit u nrmbar-ratted brow. Salute had written ’'Gentleman." National Honor Society 4: Wizard 4. Advertising Manager 4, Gleam 1; Senior Boys' Club 4; Cheat Club 4; German Club 3: Group Captain 4; Library Monitor 3. Linehan. Julia She it alwayt able to find Wordt that are helpful, cheerful. and kind. Senior Girls' Club 4. entered (tom Hinckley. Minn 4 I.OBASH. PAUL Why her except ro en oy life whollyt Senior Boys' Club 4. Interclass Football 2: Gymnastics 3. 4: Gym Nite 3 Football 5 Lofgren. Henry Speech i tit vet. ulence it golden. Prom Csimmittee 4; Senior Boys' Club 4 Lorbeski. Leo I'm a calm and placid perton. and my temper teldom rites. Senior Boys' Club 4: Carl Lin- naeut I: Other Monitor 1; Track I. 2. 3 4 Interclass Track I. 2. 3. 4 . Interclass Basketball I. 2 Cross Country I. 2: 1 Mercian Cross Country I. 2: Interclast Baseball I, Skating I 2. 3. 4. Lowe. Lueli.a A likeable girl with a likeable way. Senior Girls’ Club 4: Girl Reserves I: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Carl Linnaeus 3. 4 Larsen. Thorolf They are never alone that ate accompanied by noble thoughti. Senior Boys' Club 4. Library Moni tor 3. Stair Guard 4. Larson. Donald fighting, loyal, trm and true; football man, hete’t to you! Senior Bova' Club 4; Group Cap lain 3: Track 3. 4: Football 3. 4 Ledding. Marvin Sometime« he tilt and thinkt, And tome timet he jutt tilt. Orchestra I. 2; Senior Boys' Club 4; Swimming 1; Football 3: Gym nasties 3. 4; Gym Nile 4. Lee. Marguerite Slargaeriie't not contpicuout. Hut the"t liked by all of ut. Senior Girls' Club 4: G A A 3. 4. Lepore. James Ambition, braint, witdom. poite— lie does a lot without much noite. National Honor Society 4: Record 3: Orchestra I, 2: Music l.eltet 2: Music Pin 2: Prom Committee 4; Ushers' Club 4; Senior Boys' Club 4; Group Captain 3; Vodvil 4; Stair Guard 4; Intramural Basketball 3. 4. LeVoir. Ralph Outer, good-natuted. not a cate hat hr: lie'i futt everything a friend thottld be. Senior Bovs' Club 4; Swimming 3. 4. Lewis. Joseph Much witdom often goet with fewett wordt. Junior Student Council I. Treasurer I. President I: Senior Student Council 2: Band I. 2: Senior Boys' Club 4. Hi Y 3: Ushers' Club 3: German Club 2: Hall Guard 4; Interclass Football 2; Interclass Basketball 2. 3. 4: Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4: Interclass Baseball 3. 4. I 52 JX H E W I Z A R D McCaffrey. Dorothy B'atk hair, iparkhng run. Happy, human, the't a prize. Gler Club 2. J. 4. "Row Maiden." ‘‘Lucky Jade." "Crocodile Island." "Cblmo of Normandy,” "Elijah": From Committee 4: Senior Citin' Clob 4: Girl Rtunrri I: Silver Triangle 2: Blur Triangle 3. 4, C A. A. 2. J; Gym Nil 4: May F«ir 2. McGrath. William II my ttudirt haJ lo wait. "Twat with track I hod a date. Student Council J: Prom Committer 4; Torch Hi-Y I: Group Captain 2: Stag Ctrw J. 4. Vodvil 4. Gymnastics I. 2, J. Meister. Richard He radiatei friendlineti, goodnature. end fun: To know him it ro know the beit of fellowt. Student Council J. 4. Clan Presi dent 4: Glr Club I. 2. 3. "Mi kado." ' Take It to the Ta!ki »,” ” Marriage of N'annette”; Prom Committer 4. Senior Boy«" Club 4; Uthtrt" Club J. 4; German Club 3: Torch Hi Y 2: Hi-Y 4; Bank Caihiet 4: Group Captain I: Track 2. J: Crott Country 2. 3: Tennii 3 4: Interclan Track 2. 3. 4: Intrrclan Cron Country 2. 3. Melby. Sigurd He worriet not of tomorrow But takei life at it comet. Senior Boys Club 4: Hi-Y 4; Stu dent Manager 3. 4; Interclan Ba«-ketball 2. 3. 4; Gym Nile 4. McNaughton. Reginald At quiet and retrrvrd a young man at ever there Wat. Srnior Bov Club 4 Martin. Donald 5ooo r or later a man with an aim Will turely be a man with a name. National Honor Society 4: Wizard 4: Circulation Manager 4: Gleam 3: Glee Club I. 2. 3. 'Take It to the Talkie ." "Marriage ol N’annette." "Ro»e Maiden." Lucky Jade." "Crocodile Mand,” "Faun": Muiic Letter 3: Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy«" Club 4; Torch Hi-Y I. 2: Uiheta" Club 3. 4: Sock and Buskin 4; Chen Club 4. Group Captain 3: Bank Caihier 2. 4 Martin, Willard Bookt. booki, bookt. Sly kingdom for good bookt. Scholarship Pin 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4. Associate Editor 4: Senior Boys' Clob 4: Chen Club 4 Mattson. Edward The both ol hit character it good, round common lertie Senior Bovt' Club 4. Midthun, Eldon Judge not the temper by the hair Gleam 3, Prom Committee 4. Senior Hove" Club 4; French Club 3: Bank Caihier 2. Mikolojczyk. Mary She hath a merry twinkle in her eye. Senior Girls' Club 4 Mikulyak. John He'i tinetre in hit work, end truitwoethy in all he undeetaket. Student Council I. Pretident I: Senior Boys' Club 4; French Club 2: Group Captain I. 2; Bank Cashier I. MlROCHA. VICTORIA Her hair it dark. Her eyes are blue. You'll And her jolly, friendly, true. Student Council 3: Prom Committee 4: Class Play Class 4; Senior Girls' Club 4. Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Winged Horsemen 3. G A A I. 2. Volleyball I. 2: Diamondball I. 2 Medtke. Alma In her feitndthip there't nothing intincere. Glee Clob I. 2. 3. ' Marriage e l Nannrlte": Srnior Girls' Clob 4 Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3, 4; Winged Horsemen 4; Sock and Buskin 4. Moreland. Doris To toon1 her wat to love her. Prom Committee 4; Srnior Girls' Club 4 Sidy I 53 )THE WIZARD Mulcahy. Howard All mankind louet a lover Record 3; Dramatic Club 4; Clan Play -4; Senior Boy ' Club 4; French Club 2. 3: U ber ' Club 2. 3: Atomic Club 2: Hi Y 3. 4; Vodvil 4. IntercUt Crou Country 2. 3 Interdat Track 2. 3; Track 2. 3: Intrrcla Football 2: Tenni 3. 4. Murk. Lois A cate ot quality, not quantity. RotorJ 4-. Dramatic Club 4: Clan Play 4: Glee Club 2. 3. 4, "Marriage of Nannette." "Lucky Jade.” "Rom Maiden." "Crocodile Bland." "Chime of Normandy." "Elijah": Prom Committee 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4: Getman Club 3; Forum 3. 4 Carl Linnarut 3: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Vice-Preiident 4. Myslicky. Harry A man of ft tv worth Senior Boy ' Club 4 Nbeley. Wilfred A Itkeablt. uteful, hat unobtru-tire lad. Senior Bov ' Club 4 Nelson. Elinor Patitnt. mduttrioat. exceedingly thy. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triangle 3: Office Monitor 4 Nervig. Leo A quirt countenance thoutelh a u'fie heart. Dramatic Club 4: Clan Play 4: Glee Club 4 "Chime of Normandy"; Srni r Boy ' Club 4: Stair Guard 4 Newton. Fern I exprttt my joy in Janting. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Bank Ca hier 2: Stair Guard 4: G A A. I. 2: May Fete 3. Norman.Earl Oh. how I with I were big'. Wizard 4; Orcbettra I: Senior Boy ' Club 4: Intramural Ratketball 4. Norton. Victor Of ttudy ht'i really not a hater. It t uir he fotva hit fun the greater. Senior Boy ' Club 4. NOVAK. FRANK Cartooning it hit tpettahy. A painter and etcher of thill it he. Wizard 4: Chrittmat Play 4: "The Whirligig of Life" 4; Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy ' Club 4: Art Club 4. Vice-Pretident 4; Library-Monitor 4: Group Captain 3. Novak. Nick “Kitten on the heyt " Dramatic Club 4, "Tommy": Cla Play 4. Jazz Orchectra 2. 3. 4; Prom Committer 4. Senior Boy ' Club 4. Group Captain 2: Vodvit 2. 3. 4 Nystrom. Karl High tchool without Englith would be great. Band. 2. 3: Senior Boy ' Club 4. O'Connell. Margaret Her pvrpote it noble—the tercet her friendt. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triangle 4 Catl l.innaeut 4 Olson. Donald A quiet good-natured fellow it be; A bathet ball man who wan hit Senior Boy ' Club 4; Batketball 2. 3. 4: Football 3. 4: Intramural D ketball 2: Intrrcla Bukctball 2; Diamondball I. 2 f 4 ]T H E W IZARD Olson. Howard BtbinJ i quiet exterior there it humor. Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy ' Club 4: Golf 2: Track 2. Olson. Vivian She'i butineu-like and diligent. Senior C»irU‘ Club 4: Carl Linnaeo 4; Blur Triangle 3: Office Monitor 4. OSTERFELD. MARVIN Conduce it nine-tenths of life. Senior Boy ' Club 4; Hi-Y 4: Football 4: Intramural Batketball 4. PALMQUIST, Arvid You can't tell by outward appearance What mitehitf it hidden within. Student Council 1: Senior Boy ' Club 4. Pastoret. June A welcome addition to our clast. Senior Girls' Club 4: entered from Duluth 4. Payne. Ronald Some timet 1 work: mostly I play. Sever too irriou . always gay. Senior Boys’ Club 4: Hi-Y 3: Ushers' Club 4: Track 4; Inieeclat Track 4. Pearson, Marian Pourt oat on the fair earth hrr quiet untie. Senior Girl ' Club 4, Pederson. Chester Quite, thy. and than indeed. But dependable in timet of need. Senior Boy ' Club 4: Hall Guard 4. Pendzi.mas. Gladys Her hair it lihe the raven. Gleam 3: Senior Girl ' Club 4; Office Monitor 4. Peterson, Dolores Loaded with vitality and pleamnteiet : Consequently the never can be dull. Dramatic Club 4. "Neighbor " 4; CIa» Play 4; Prom Committee 4: Senior Girl Club 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4: Bank Cathier 2: Library Monitor 3: Vodvil 4 Art Club I. 2. Peterson, Helen A giggle's the tame in every language Senior Girl Club 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4. G. A A I; Gym Nile 1: May Fete I Peterson. Irving Fate tried to conceal him by calling him "Peterton.” Quill and Scroll 4; Wirard 4. AitO-Ciate Editor; Gleam 3, Butineas Manager 3: Student Council 3: Srnior Bov ' Club 4: French Club 2. J: Bank Caahier 2. 3. 4: Office Monitor 3. Petrovich. Mary A delightful ttudent. a line girl, and a true friend. Srniot Girl ' (Tub 4 Blue Triangle 3. 4. Philbrook. Merle An air of goad humor ever surrounded her Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4 Carl Linnaeut 2. 3: Silver Triangle 2: G. A A I: Hockey I.THE WIZARD Plum. Donald U’htn duty end pleature clath. Let duly fo 10 smath. Orchestra I. 2: Senior Boy ' Club 4 Track I. Pooler. Eugene I mat not have a htart for English. but I have ont for girlt. Senior Port' Club 4: Group Op tain 3: Trnnit 3. Porter. Marion Sht tparkin with vitality; She bubblei over with vim Wizard 4. Prom Committee 4; Srmor Girls' Club 4; Girl Reserve I; Silver Triangle 2: Blur Triangle 3. 4; Mill Guard 4 Quigley. George G.iv me romance or give me death. Senior Boy Club 4: Group Cip-nin 3: Inteiclasi Football I. 2. Reiner. Donald Quirt, dignified but always ready foe fun. Senior Boy ' Club 4; Bank Othier I: Track 3. Rem me. ruth She it pretty, turret, and gay. with a captivating way. Student Council 3; Senior Girl ' Club 4; Blur Triangle 3. 4: Bank Cashier 3 Remmen. Gordon Write me at ivre who lovrt hit fellow men. Senior Boy ’ Club 4. Remus. Joseph He t exceedingly wite. fair-ipoken. and pettuaJing. Student Council 3. 4. Senior Boy ' Club 4 Office Monitor 3; Hall Guard 4. Reshetar, Marie She hat u tort of dignity. A cool reserve indeed. Scholarship Pin I. 3; Prom Com-miner 4; Senior Girls' Club 4: Forum 3, 4: French Club 2. 3: Girl Reserve I: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Reynolds. June What a bote life would be if there were no dancing. Senior Girls Club 4; Carl Linnarut 4: Blue Triangle 4 Robertson. Dewain God bleu the man who invented sleep Senior Boys' Club. Rodger. Helen Life would be no proportion If we all had Htltn't dnpeni-lion. Prom Committer 4; Senior Girls' Club 4; Girl Reserve I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4: G A A I. 2. Rogers. Clement He r. of traiure somewhat tmall: All heroes aren't tall, you'll recall. Record 3: Glee Club 2: Senior Boy ' Club 4: Sock and Buskin 4; Chcsi Club 4; French Club 2. 3: Swimming I. 2. 3. 4 Rolek. Martin To work or not to work: that it the question, Senior Boys' Club 4; Interclass Basketball I; Football 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4.X HE WIZARD Rosacker. violet We admit tint fitly; We like amiability; It it any wonder Why we admire Violet I National Honor Society 3. 4; Sehol-aribip Pin 3; Wizard 4: Student Council I, Secretary 1; Glee Club I 2. 3. "Take It to the Talkie ." "Crocodile Ivland." ' Fault,” Ron Maiden.” "’Marriage of Nannelte." " Lucky Jade": Prom Committee 4. Senior Gifli" Club 4. Forum 3. 4. Pretident J. 4; Winged Hotirmrn 1: Carl Linnaeui 2. 1. 4: Girl Reiervci 1 : Silver Triangle 2. Cabi nrt 2: Blue Triangle J. 4. Cabinet 3. 4: Latin Club I. 2. 3: French Club 1: Group Captain J: Bank Caihirr 2: Banking Council 2. Secretary 2. Rudolph. Barbara She conquert unknown woeldt in nrutic and math. National Honor Society 3. 4: RtcotJ 4; Glee Club I. 2. J. " Take It to the Talkiet," "Marriage of Nan nnte." "Roie Maiden." "Lucky Jade." "Crocodile iiland." "Faun"': Mutit Letter 3: Senior Girli" Club 4; Silver Triangle 2. Blue Triangle 3. 4; Winged Hortemrn 4: Forum 4 . Sock and Buikin 4. Secretary 4 French Club 3; Carl Linnaeui 3. Rusinak. Peter Reputation it more than wealth. Orcheitra I: Senior Boyi’ Club Ctoi Country 2: Track 3. Rybak. Grace Her kindly nature beipeakt a thoughtful heart. Senior Girli" Club 4. Blue Triangle 3. 4 SAINDON. MARION The violin't her imtrument. To play it well it her intent. Orehettra I. 2. 3: Original Muiic Composition Conteit I: Senior Ciirli Glub 4. Sampson. Mildred A charming way. a pretty fact. "Pep"' would lit in any place. Record 3: Senior Girli" Club 4. French Club 2, 3: Blue Triangle 3 Sandgren. Frank He who bendt hit oul to knowledge tteali the key to hearer. National Honor Society 3. 4. Pren dent 4; Scholatihip Pin 3: Quill and Scroll 4; Record 3. 4. New. Editor 4. Managing Editor 4: Student Council 4. Treaiurer 4: Prom Committee 4; Senior Boyi' Club 4: Latin Club I, 2. 3. Treaiurer 3: Uihen" Club 3. 4; Hi-Y 3. 4 Treaiurer 4: Chen Club 4: Group Captain 3; Football 3. 4: Tag Day 3. Schmidt. Arnold He hat a mind of hit own and a voice to expert! it. National Honor Society 4. Quill and Scroll 4 Record 3. 4. Feature Editor 4: Clan Vice Prciidcnt 4 Senior Boyi Club 4 Chen Club 4. SecretaryTreaiurer 4. Hi Y 4. Secretary 4 Bank Caihiet 3. SCISLOW. ISABELLE Dark and full of lun She hot a imile lot everyone. Record 3: Senior Girli" Club 4 SELINSKY. GEORGE Footballf Sure I'll be there! Senior Boyi" Club 4 Group Captain 3: Football 2. 3. 4 Severson. Donna Shr't a quiet yirl Hut quite a girl. Prom Committee 4: Senior Girli" Club 4: Carl I.innaroi 3. 4: Group Captain 3: May Fete 3 Sheldon. Wilbur In out-ofdoott aporfl. football uur hit chooting. He kept hit tpint whether winning or toting Gleam 3 Student Council 3: Glee Club 2. "Elijah": Prom Committee 4; Senior Boyi Club 4. Ulhert Club 3 4. Pteiidrnt 4- Office Monitor 3: Tag Day 3: Football 2. 3. 4 Baikrtball 3; Intrtclan Football I: Inierclatt Baiketball 2. 3. 4; Intrrclati Baieball 3. 4; Intramural Baikrtball 4. SHORE. KATHRYN A charming, attractive maid. Of work and trouble unafraid. Gleam 3; hriitmii Play 2: Ptom Committee 4: Junior Rrd Cron I: Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 41 Carl Linnaeui 2. 3. 4[ Winged Hortemen 3. 4 SlKORSKI. LOUIS ,Vo legacy it at rich in honetly Senior Boyi" Club 4. I 1THt WIZARD Smith. Ruth Good tense and good nature are n eer parted. Wizard 4: C,Irani I: Student Coon il 2: Senior Girl ' Club 4- Winged Hortemen 2. 3. 4: Gift Rnttvtt I Silver Ttiang'r 2. Vice Pcetidenr 2. German Club 3: C. A A I. 2. ». SOLEM. IRENE Lon of pep and Ion of fun. Senior Girl Club 4 Blur Triangle 3. 4. C.trl l.innaru 3. 4 Sorenson. Lois l.ikt fair fieri ‘ Neath fingers pink She made thr ivories dam t Studrnt Council J. Original Millie Comp ni-ion Contrit .3. 4; Prom Committer 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4 Art Club I Blur Trimglt 1. library Club J. 4; Bank Cjtbier I. 2. Votlvil J SPENCER. GLADYS Gag personality. full of rascality. Senior Girla' Club 4; Girl Re eire I: Silver Triangle 2: Blur Triangle 3. 4; Carl l.innaeu 3. 4 Winged Hortemen 3 Office Monitor 4. Bank Cathier 3. Sperka. Irene A merry maid with sparkling eyes. Prom Committer 4: Senior Girl Club 4; Girl Reitrvrt I; Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4; German Club 3: Carl l.innaeu 3. 4. Vice Pmidrnt 4: Forum 4: Mae Fete 2. Stancheield. Walter .4 politician in thr making. Senior Bov Club 4. Torch Hi-Y 1, 2; Hi-Y 3: Interclat Football I: Swimming 2. 3. 4 Stark. Leslie I takt thr world but as a arope Student Council 3: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4. Vice Pretident 3. Pceaident 4. "Tryating Place. "Bathroom Door." "The Show-Of: Cla.t Play 4; Chrittma Play 4. Mime Council 3: Glee Club 2. 3. 4. Vice-President Marriage of Nannette." "Lucky Jade." "Crocodile Iiland." “Chimea of Normandy"; Group Captain 2. 3; Vcxlvil 3. Stasik. Cecilia Quirt and line err In retry day Through all the year. Gleam 3; Original Mu lie Compaction Contett I 2; Senior GirU' Club 4: Campfire 3, 4. Secretary 3. President 4 Carl Linnarui 3. 4: Winged Hortemen 3; Blue Triangle 3. 4 Group C aptain 2 Stopa. Florence A girl who's a!wayi io trim and neat I'm sure you'll find she's hard to brat Senior Girl ' Club 4; Girt Retervee I: Silver triangle 2; arl I.innaeoi 3: G. A A 2 Baiketball 2. St romberg. Ronald Magnificent spectacle of human happiness. Pram Committee 4; Senior Boyi’ Club 4 SUNDHF.N. ALICE A ruling queen in the yytn. Prom Committee 4. Senior Girl ' Club 4. C. A A 3. 4. Volleyball 3, Field Hockey 4. Bavkclball 3; Ba.eball 3. Tapsak. Helen To act with common sente in thr greatest wisdom. Gleam 3. Senior Girl ' Club 4: Girl Reterve I. Silver Triangle 2; Blue Triangle 3. 4; C.atl Linnaeut 3. 4 French Club 2. 3; Office Monitor 4 Taragos. Olga Of courif it's eery hard to beat such an all-around athlete. O' earn 3 Senior Girl ' Club 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3: G. A. A. I 2. 3. 4; May Fete 2: Gym Ni e 4. Thom. Marie The will to do: the soul lo dare. Senior GirU’ Club 4; French Club 3; Carl Linnarui 4. Blue Triangle 3. 4.THE WIZARD Tillman. Ethel A good industrious girl u she: A truer friend thrre couldn't be Ptom Committee 4 Senior Girl ’ Clob 4. Gat! Liniuioi 3. 4. Tophi.. Hilbert Art, music, track—eny silent love Student Council 3. Clan Treaiurer 4 Prom Committee 4: Senior Bovi' Club 4. Uihcrt’ Club 3. 4; Chen Glob 4. Group Captain 3; Interclati Track 4: Tuck 4 Trapas. Lillian She packi all her troubles ip a box. n'fi on the Id and laughs Cleam 3; Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Blue Triangle 3. 4: G A A. 3; Office Monitor 4 Trick. Ann I hove a heart with room for terry joy Senior Girli Club 4. Office Monitor 4 Truncale. Rose Wherever the n in lire, she’ll hr a goad addition Senior Girli’ Club 4. Tschida, Evelyn A stenographer right toon you'll hr: A real succeu we foretell for thee. Wiiatd 4; Prom Committee ♦. Senior Girli Club 4; Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4. Winged Hotiemen 3: German Club 3: G A A 2 Tutko. Susan She"t a cheerful young min And gives no saucy retorts. Senior Girli' Club 4 Girl Rcieevet I; Campfire Girli 4; Office Monitor 4 G A A I: Hiking 1. UNRUH. HERBERT Why take life teriouilyf You'll never get out id it alive. Senior Bovi I lub 4 Font ball I. 2, 3. 4 Van Dusen. oscar My wealth toniitn i ambition and manliness. Wizard Senior Boyi" Club 4: Hall Guard 4. Track I. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Batkdball 4. Varhol. Joe There ate two days when onr thoulj never Worry—yritrrday and tomorrow. S'nior Boy ' Club 4. VoJvit 4: Swimming 4: Gymnaitici I, 2: Gym Nite I 4 Varner. Mae G'eueroui and friendly in everyone. She’s diligent yet full of fun Seniur Girli' Club 4. Campfire 4. Vorpahl. Eugene Continued cherr ulnris it a tign of wiidom Dramatic Club 4. Tommy” 4. Chriitmai Play 4. C|aai Play 4. Band 2. Prom Committer 4 Senior Boyi Club 4 U(l er«' (.tub 3; Hi V 3. 4 Vodvil 3: Group Captain 3: Bank Cathier 3: Gym Nitc I Interclati Football I; Football 2, 4. WAHLSTROM. JEROME Gaily the troubadour tickled hit saxophone. Gleam 3: Clan Pretident 3: Clan Secretary 4: Student Council I. 2 Muiic Council I. 2. 4 Orcheitta I. 2. 3. 4 Band I. Glee Club I. .1 it Orcheilra I. 2. 3: Dramatic Club 4. "Tomrov": Clan Play 4, Prom Committee 4 Senior Boyi" Club 4;'German Club 3; Vodvil I. 2 Wallace. Esther llappy and tolly it our June Always laughing and humming a tune. Senior Girli' Club 4: Girl Rrtetvei I: Blue Triangle 3. 4- Winged lloriemrn 4 G A A 3. m I 59 ITHE WIZARD. Weinstock. Virginia What wouldn't iff give for hair like yoart? Glram 3. Chriitma Play 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4: Blue Triinilr 3, 4. Carl Linnaru 4; Ci A A I: Baekrthall I: Volleyball I: Diamondball I: May Feee 2. welde. John Long. Iran, and tiheabtr. Ciliam 3; Prom Committee 4: Senior Boy - Club 4; Track 3. 4 Intctcla Ctov Country 3: Inter ela Bavkerball 2. 3; GoH 4. Track 4 Weseth. Anna She ii always gooJ and trat: Girlt liht hrr art very fewI Glee Club I. 2. 3. "Marriage ol Nannetre.-' "Lucky Jade.-- "Crocodile Itland". Chriitma Play 4; Senior Girl - Club 4 Wheeler. Fred $ orrery become mg glittering bride. Gleam 3. Dramalic Club 4; Cla Play 4; Mu»ic Council 2; Orchettta 3; Band 2: Senior Boy - Club 4; Larin Club I. 2: French Club 3 Hi■ Y 4; Group Captain 3. 4: Bank Ca hier 3. Office Monitor 2. 4. I ibrary Mooiror 4. Wicks. Lawrence .4 nrodrtt unassuming chap: We like him all the more for that. Senior Boy - Club 4: Bank Caahier 2- Wingren. Phyllis The nabhit mind the bnr contentment hat. Senior Girl - Club 4; Carl Linnacu 2. 3 Silver Triangle 2: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Volleyball I. 2. Wojciak. Genevieve The aceordion't her initrument. Gleam 3: Senior Girl - Club 4 Wratkowski. Edward His sincernty rings true at a bright note. Prom Committee 4; Senior Boy ' Club 4; Track 3 Wyrzykowski. James filond. Titian, or brunette. Some of them will get you get. Prom Committee 4: Senior Hove' Club 4. Vodvil I Office Monitor 4: Football I 2. 3. 4 YORSTON. GEORGE What thought! art paining through the mind of thit tall, tolemn boy? Orchevira 1. 1. 3. 4 Jay . Orchc . tra 3. 4; Mu»ic Letter 4: Senior Boye- Club 4. Group Captain 3: Vodvil 2. 3. 4: Intcrd Football 4; Football 2 Zeglen. Joseph Go: uour It it on? So? Neither have I. Senior Boy - Club 4: French Club 2. Ziemba. Rose Dependability u the keynote to success. Prom Committee 4. Senior Girl -Club 4; Office Monitor 4. Zurbay. John He mixed reaton with pleaiure And wisdom with mirth. Senior Bov - Club 4. ZWOLENSKY. JOSEPH Sot boisterous. hut he hat intrinsic value. Band 2. 3, Senior Boy - Club 4: Group Captain 2 Football 4THE WIZAR D. -GRUMPY" Presented by the Senior Class on May 19. under the direction of Miss Door CAST Mr. Andrew Bullivant (Grumpy) Mr. Ernest Heron Puddock Mr. Jarvis Mr. Isaac Wolfe Dr. Madaren Kcble Merrideio Virginia Bullivant Mrs. Madaren Susan Leslie Stark Albert Kennedy Clyde Austin Howard Mulcahy Jerome Wahlstrom Eugene Vorpahl Leo Nervig I-'red Wheeler Delores Peterson Janet Hart Lois Murk IN APPRECIATION BECAUSE Miss Door. Edison's own dramatic coach, has unselfishly expended her time and energy, the Dramatic Club, the graduating classes, and the Glee Club have been able to produce very worthy plays and operas. Also, as a direct result of Miss Door's initiative 3nd excellent coaching, Edison has won city-wide recognition. She has made it a tradition of Edison to produce a Christmas play each year. In June. 193 2. under her direction the senior class presented "Alice in Wonderland." which brought much favorable comment throughout the city. For her fine standards of dramatic production. for her stimulating inspiration, and for her untiring effort in our own class production. Grumpy, we. the Class of June 1933. wish to express our appreciation to Miss Door. SOiNE FROM “GRUMPY" ( 61 ]T H E WIZARD C. Corntjby. Mr Ahlitfom. W Mjtlir. A C»luM. D. Hjtiiih (not on picture) CLASS OF JANUARY 1934 First Semester WILLIAM MADIR . Dorothy Havrish Austin Carlson Clayton Corneaby . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Second Semester I'ONY PELLEGRINO William Benson . Margaret Carney Austin Carlson THE January 1934 Class met for the first time on February 23. 1932, with Mr. Ralph Ahlstrom as their social adviser. The class is a comparatively small one consisting at present of one hundred fifty two members. Both of their class parties were very successful. The theme of the first party was "April Showers." Clever invitations typical of spring were designed by Gladys Makowski. On December 2. 1932. the class dressed up as farmers, and a large crowd turned out for the "Barn Dance." Hay and wooden horses played an important part in the fun of the evening. Prizes were awarded to the most typically dressed boy and girl. Gladys Makowski took the prize for the girls, and Joe Anderson was judged the most natural-looking farmer among the boys. CLASS PARTY. DECEMBER 2. 1932 I 62 JT H K W IZARD I IB OFFICERS G Abraham. Miu Simmon J. Drown. II Mlinar. I. Brnu n First Semester James Brown Helen Mi.inar . Gordon Abraham Lawrence Benson CLASS OF JUNE 1934 . . . . President . . . . Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . . Treasurer , . Second Semester . ANDREW KOHAN . TED OLSON . Helen mlinar . Vivian Larson CDISON is especially fortunate in being allowed to organize its classes in the ' 1 IB term. The object of early class organization is to give the students a chance to become acquainted and to promote class spirit. This year the June 1934 Class held its first meeting on October 5th with Miss Marjorie Simmons as its social adviser. It is a custom in Hdison for the 1 IB class to have what they call a "Dancing Class." On October 19. 1932. this class met to get its first instructions in dancing. Although there was only a short time to plan their first party, it was a big success. The theme of the party was "Olympic Games." In order to carry out the idea, the entire gymnasium was strung with flags of the different nations. On February 16. 1933. the class reorganized and elected new officers. They gave their party for that term on April 7. It was a spring party. CLASS PARTY. OCTOBER 21. 1912 I 6J 1THE WIZARD SILVER HONOR PINS Top Row V. Chinander. G. Bodith, J Timperley. G- Bergquist. J. Btdojtk. A Kohan. D. Havrisb. J Kngtitom. A. DrMuu Second Row: W. Kowalski. E. Hipp. E. Smith. I Plibal. B. Anderson. J. Mtttinun. R Hagen, T Pellegrino. M Marcoullier Bottom Row: I. Benton. R Knutson. C. Plihal. U. Schlit .. C. Hurley, E Anderson. B Sjoberg. C Coeneaby. L Peider TENTH AND ELEVENTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS DURING the last week of the semester, there are several recognition assemblies, among them one for awarding scholarship honors. To those students in 11B who have maintained a two and three-tenths average on the city honor roll during their ninth and tenth grades, the Student Council presents silver honor pins. This requires at least two A’s and two B's every marking period. In 12A. gold honor pins are the reward for students who have continued their high scholarship standing throughout their eleventh and twelfth grades. Top Row: V. Lindblad, R. Vickland, E Chicarelli. S. Pierog. C. Cook. M Richardson. F. Niznik. B Bcdnark. II Hanuad. H Sabzk Second Row: P. Mminiak. M. Nelson. 1 Vandepa . C. Hansen. M Collin . J Brinda. C Gtotham. E Rosacker. O Mikulak. J. Anderson Hotion Row: J. Wrobleski. D. Lindquist. O. Larkin. J. Lobner. W. Gentz. D. Wiggerts. J Leba. C (nelson. E Beck. W Peltier TENTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS t 64 JNINTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS Top Row C. I.intlu. W. O'Gradr. G. Krtthnrr. B. Johnton. K Elicit ion. I. Wiobluli I. Diver. R IVtinon Second Row: M Crrmitino. H Rbvaumr. V Zibnijl. G Truix, C Chinquiit. P Xtumin. E John ion, E Bortkv M J Wor « t«r Bottom Row: S. Styltki. C Ci h. H Hinton. J Johnton. I Johnton. I. Bmv. 1 Willumc. II Zajic JUNIOR HONOR STUDENTS AS Edison no longer has any seventh grade and is gradually losing all its eighth grade, there will not be many more chances for the junior high students to earn bronze scholarship pins. These bronze pins are presented by the Student Council to students in 9B who have made a good beginning toward the scholarship goal by maintaining a two and three-tenths average throughout their seventh and eighth grades. The pins are awarded in the junior recognition assembly during the last week of the semester. Edison will indeed be sorry to lose its junior high students for they always had a large percentage on the city honor roll and were conscientious workers. Our seventh and eighth grade students are gradually being transferred to the new Sheridan High. Top Row. E. Tainquitc. S. Tidntiil;. M Mixurko. W Btoomqoiti, I I mon. M Owmbik Bottom Row: E Nvc. M. Mobcig. V Carlton N Jrnton. I Kronk SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTSTHE WIZARD dison High School gives to its students a well- balanced education. The many organizations have their own individual purposes, and also a common one. to better each member’s qualities. These purposes are determined by a concensus of opinion, not dictated by a member of the faculty, but decided upon in whatever way a group may be led to make up and express its mind. The organizations therefore build character, and develop initiative and self-reliance. Hours in the afternoon and evening are given over to the various activities and their functions. We have scholarship, literary, musical, dramatic, linguistic, botanical, artistic, and social organizations. There is a club for everyone, in which opportunities are provided for doing the thing most desired. Thus, the Edisonians fulfill the well-known saying. "It is wise to know many people." I • . IORGANIZATIONS THE WIZARD Top Row N. I’u jV. F. Pfitwn. M Bcmboof. T. Pdlcgrino. K Ciwy. J l.ighiowltr, J. L«por». L. AnJ«i%on. C. Kuh Fourth Row J. Culion, L Bonjndo. A Mix. C RrtgtUnd. M KottAot. J Harr, G Knoll. E Andcrton. R Krtttcn Third Row A Carlton. F Cttihmis H Raiay. E. Andrrton. G KarKula. M Albi«ht. J l.udford. A. Sthtnidt S«ond Row I Rjkkrn. R Rudolph. O Kohan. K Euhrr. M Mirnit. G Engurom. GrairicK. I). Recline Bottom Row I) Martin. M Carnff. V Rovitkct. Y Qienowcth, F Sjndgien C Hukman I . Juruhko. C F.ngman NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY nro create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render serv- ice. to promote leadership, and to develop character in the students of Edison High School" are the purposes of the National Honor Society. Each semester five per cent of the students from the upper one-fourth of the 1 IA class, ten per cent of the students in the upper one-fourth of the 12B class, and fifteen per cent of the upper one-fourth of the 1 2A class are elected into the society by the faculty members. This organization has chapters all over the world, and to become a member of one of these chapters is one of the highest honors that can be given to a student attending high school. Mr. Cook and Miss Seaman have been the advisers of the Edison Chapter since it was organized in January. 1925. In February, twenty-five new members were elected to the society which makes a total of three hundred fifty-nine students elected to the Edison Chapter of the National Honor Society. Frank Sandgren was a "B ' senior at the time of his election as president of the society, and was the first B" senior in the history of the Edison Chapter to hold this office. I 67 )THE WIZARD lop Row. I. IVonjnJvr. I P«Wnon. J. Hjm. P Jutichko. P Sjmlgrtn. K. lng brigt on S«ond Row (). Kohjn. I- ('uthnun. M Albrftbt. C Ki h. A. S hmid«. C Grjlrick Ronom Row N. Pu ak. Mr Olwn Mr Gillie . Mi « Tupper. F P(Jr on QUILL AND SCROLL HTHE Quill and Scroll is an international honorary society for high school journalists with chapters in every state in the Union and also in Hawaii. England. China. British Honduras, and Alaska. The purpose of the organization is to reward and encourage students working on high school publications. The Quill and Scroll was organized on April 10. 1926. by a group of supervisors who felt a need for an organization of this nature. Among the honorary founders are Willis J. Abbott, editor of the Christian Science Monitor. Oswald Garrison Villard. editor of the Nation, and William Allan White, editor of the Emporia Gazette. In order to be elected to the society, students must qualify in the following respects: 1. They must beat least of junior standing. 2. They must be in the upper one-third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their election. 3. They must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor. 4. They must be recommended by the committee or the supervisor governing publications. 5. They must be approved by the national secretary-treasurer. t 68 iTHE WIZARD lop Row; F. tichida. Miivllin: F Cuihmin. daun; C Beitky. jetivitiet J Minim. (him; F Novik itt editor: A Kennedy, photography; R .Smith, opining union: M Bimhool. (lutti: M Murn .e. (him Seeond Row: I). I.irbig, girl ' jihlttict: K. Eiehet. rime : O Martin, rirculjtion manager: R Kertten. rdiior: L. Reminder, idrertUiog: J. I.ightowlrr. idvetii ing. O Kohan. itmiju rdiior: C Gratrick, (land Bottom Row L. I.arton. buuneet manager. I Petition. moeiite editor. F Peanon, editor: Mr Olien. jdviier: J. Matt, aieoeiatr rdiior and adminietrarion. V. Renaeker. arthritic ; F. Norman, boy ' ithletie Not in Picture O Van I u eo. boy ' athletic : D. Burgoyor. claun: M Porter, activities: Mil Sorenioc. mutant adviier: Mi»» Toohv. art adriier WIZARD THE Wizard staff is composed of fifteen to twenty seniors who meet every day during the sixth period with Mrs. Olsen as their adviser. Although they receive no credit for their work, they are able to obtain further training in editing. At the beginning of this year each member suggested a theme for the year book. When all the ideas had been sorted over, it was decided that "The Wizard of All Nations" was best of all those submitted. During the first term of the year Florence Pearson, a January graduate, was editor-in-chief. This was the first time in the history of the school that a member of the January class had held a major position on the staff. Ralph Kcrsten was chosen to fill the vacancy caused by Florence's graduation. At that time. Janet Hart, one of the associate editors, took over the department of administration, and Olga Kohan became a third associate editor. Several students of the January 1934 Class also became members of the staff at that time. On March 2. the class sponsored a program advertising the WIZARD. Andrew Johnsen, the Danish Vice-Consul, talked on international relations and the duties of a consul and vice-consul. The theme of the entire program was “all nations." I 69 jTHE WIZARD Top Row: D. Krarotr. reporter. C Hurler, reporter; R Tborn. reporter: A. .Woe. reporter: E Andtrion, reporter: E Roviek. managing editor: F Sandgren, nrwi Third Row J. Samoker. reporter. E Rieketton. reporter: C. Plihal. reporter: !’ Jurkhko. iporti: C. Conujby. reporter; A. Wkkman. copy: A Schmidt, (eaturet Second Row; B Rudolph, reporter: M Marcoultier. reporter: F. Cuihman. rotate . M Albreeht. opy: H. Ritzy. typist: E Haheter. typin: L Murk, reporter Fir»t Row k’ hcllgreo. butineat manager. N Pazak. editor. Mu Gillie . editorial adviaer Mr t.cin. baiinett adviser C Ki«h. attociate editor K Ingebritaon. advertising Not in Picluic: I Ivenon. news; J Harrington, reporter RECORD THE RECORD, our school newspaper, is published the first and third Thursday of every month and occupies much of the interest of the students on these particular Thursdays. The group which edits the paper is composed of the people who want to further their study of journalism. No credit is given to them after their first term, but they gain much practical experience. To increase its number of subscribers, the RECORD staff sponsored a subscription contest early this year. Each of the four classes was represented by a team and captain who were responsible for getting the subscriptions. In the end the Senior Class came out ahead, but the Junior Class was not far behind. Individual honors went to Helen Mlinar, and Jean Gemmell. Helen, who was also captain of the Junior team, won a year's subscription to the RECORD and the WIZARD by getting one hundred thirty-seven RECORD subscriptions. Jean obtained ninety-seven. In contests sponsored last year by the Cleanliness Institute of New York and the Minnesota High School Press Association, three of the staff members received recognition for their fine work. These were Paul Masley, Nicholas Puzak. and Frank Sandgren. I 70 |THE WIZARD. Top Row: P. I.ccdi. B. Sjobcrg. M Bctncf. D. Hill. M Sand«n, V. Wcinnock. V. Ijrton, J Kowal Fourth Row: C. Tillman. istituot rircoUtion manager; V. Larm. M Botyt, B. Andmon. M. Carney, literary editor: M F.nglund. H. Gravrock. J. Brown, aititiant ulti manager Third Row E. Jarotak. B FaymovtlU. literary editot: A. Latbo. M Petrrien. G Stendahl. N. Martin. H. Roman. E. l.ingren Second Row. D. Krumery. D. Curran. J Felegy. atsiitant tales and subscription manager: C. Ouellette, assistant saler and subscription manager. J Van Beck. A. Swantoo. A DeMuse. A Miller, associate editor Bottom Row. R Knutson, sales and subscription manager; D. Errant, basinets manager. Lillian Silver, editor: Miss Tupper. adviser: A Kohan. editor: V Chinander, circulation manager: A Kucbeska GLEAM nPHE GLEAM, Edison's school magazine, is the medium through which the literary aspirations of the students of Edison are expressed. The variety and versatility of the material printed in the GLEAM is a tangible result of the generations of rich literary lore from the various foreign countries represented by the student body of Edison. The Gleam is printed twice a year—once each semester. Its success is due to the co-operation of the English and Art Departments, the support of the students of the school, the work of the magazine class, and the tireless efforts of the adviser. Miss Challman was the adviser of the spring magazine class: the winter class was supervised by Miss 1'upper. Every student in the school has the opportunity to contribute to the success of the magazine by offering his best efforts, be they poems, essays, stories, or plays. The magazine class selects the best material and helps to supervise the construction and make-up of this school publication. I 71 ]THE WIZAR D. MUSIC COUNCIL Top How I- Polkry. V Kobi G. Enjtiliom. I) Carlton. K Johnton Bollom Row: T OHnn C Hickman. Mr Sodrrgrrn L Hillnrr. J 1.(tiding MUSIC COUNCIL AND MUSIC AWARDS THE purpose of the Music Council is to award letters and pins to students who have served the music department faithfully, and to encourage other students to make music a vocation or an avocation. It consists of sixteen members who are the officers of Glee Club. Band. Senior Orchestra, and Choir respectively. Each semester an assembly is given at which time all awards are distributed. In order to receive a letter, a plain pin. or a jeweled pin the student must have earned 300. 500. or 700 points respectively. A student receives 50 points for each semester of work in a music organization. and for each semester of music lessons from a registered teacher. Top Row K. Holler, M Gnttafion. A Waltrih. J MigaUki. M Walton. A Madkowtki. M Saindon. I. Biunrr. V. Kobt Second Row Whfdcr. J. WahWirom. N Denuho. W Oclmonuo. J Mjm. D Hultgren. J. I.cpore. V Kutinak Boiiom Row F. Osrkowtki, A. Kennedy, L Cannon. J While. G Jalma. G YOf lion. I Iverton. O Marlin MUSIC AWARDS I 72 )THI- WIZARD. Third Row: M Arkman. H Siyln. I Erickvon. R Sundtwtg E llivr. V' Lindbtrg. M Haidrr Sftond Row: R onlry. D ChiitUntrn. V llanton. I Wm v E Johnton, O. Schindri Bolton Row M Vandrpai. A Nruman, C Haug. Mr Aodrrioo. B Xavier. E Brriau N Frewynkt JUNIOR ORCHESTRA THl£ Junior Orchestra is an organization interested in preparing its members for the time when they may become a part of the Senior Orchestra. During the first term of 1932-3} the Junior Orchestra was directed by Mr. Wesley Anderson. After he left to become assistant director of music at the Roosevelt High School. Miss Ivy Conant became the director. Foreign composers and their works have been the main topics of discussion within the group. It is made up of students from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. JAZZ ORCHESTRA TO be ready at all times to furnish satisfactory dance music for any social function held at school is the only purpose of the Jazz Orchestra. It is made up of students who are chosen each year by the student director. Nicholas Novak has been the director for the past year. I Mar r. l . Gibbon. G Yortloo. E Novak. R Jol»n»ott. N Novak I 1 1T HE WIZARD. Top Row: J Fotmo . M Hjr tyn. L. On non. G. J-ilmj. G. Yorttoa. F Otrkowtki. O. William . A Arfnt Filth Row: A Iv« . K. Bjorkman. C. BvritlaniJ. R Olton. E. Kond cUki. B Simpion. F. Olton Foutih Row: G. Campbell. E. Wi-miling II Baldwin. M. Dwinrlli. J. Bfinda. E Fedorciw. N. Demcho. J Wahltirom Third Row: D. Moreland. R Swaotcn. S. Bulka. M. Wat ion. F. Smietana. A. Mackowiki. N. Marlin. W. McCaffrey Second Row P. Uritta. M Guitafion. K Boiler. A Walieih. N. Grube. P. Kobt. J. Migaltki. W. Olton Bottom Row:- E. Novak. W Olton. M Petrovich. C- Hickman. Mr Sodergren V Kob». P Gratkow. G Fedot SENIOR ORCHESTRA THE Senior Orchestra is composed of a group of people who have “graduated'' from the Junior Orchestra. Mr. Sodergrcn is the director. Often, however, when Mr. Sodergren is called away. William Rusinak. a sophomore, leads the group. The Senior Orchestra, as well as the Band, has led the students in the popular school sings. Always, the orchestra has tmded to introduce some fine bit of music to the school. Perhaps the most serious and important occasion at which the Senior Orchestra plays is the commencement. But that is not the only entertainment in which it takes part: The orchestra provided the music at the opera. "The Chimes of Normandy.” and played at several other evening functions, among them being “Tommy.” a three-act play presented by the Dramatic Club, and the two Senior Class plays. Both the January and June baccalaureate services were made more impressive through the aid of the orchestra. The orchestra played the accompaniment at the presentation of "Elijah." at many auditorium programs, and at the Student Council Vodvil. The orchestra also provided the music for the assembly period in which Edison welcomed the first meeting of the Northwest Federation of Student Councils. WILLIAM RUSINAK [ 74 ]THE WIZARD Top Row: J. Liwcky, E. I.illcifrjsd. C. Sjolin. A Jaarcky. J White. V. Lundeea. V. Lee. P Mmn Fourth Row: 1 Ffider. O. Eagtn. R Swjnton. A lve«. J Mirgidint. D Ktttbjm, W. Fitldin Third Row: I. Wrldon. H Wrthr. W. Whi«hur h. I) Rydberg. A llomnr. R Smith. P Bom S«ond Row: E. Johnson. W WjhUtrom. E Luodrcn. H Bir(kn«hi F Zirmbj. R BolUr. G. Dmtlrt Bottom Row. P. lijvdot. J. Novak R J oh moo Mr Sydregrrn. L Bittnrt. J Widnun. J HoilrV Ralph Johnson Lorraine Bittner Gerald Wickman Mr. Sodergren . BAND . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . . . Adviser Donald Hultgren Theodore Davies Charles Sjodin . Mr Sodergren THE Band is an organizaiion of forty-six students who meet every day during the fourth period with Mr. Sodergren as their director. The pupils nor only acquire the technique of playing in a band, but they receive credits toward graduation. Among the various activities in which the band figured this year were the school sings, a park concert, a radio program, and the Gymnite. At the school sings, the band led the rest of the school, and often members played solos. The park concert was sponsored in one of the neighborhood parks early last fall. During the American Legion drive, the Legion requested our band to sponsor a radio program over WRHM. The Gymnite. which had a circus theme, was made more successful through the co-operation of the band, which played songs to accompany the acts. At the basketball and football games, the band aroused the loyalty of the students by playing the school song and other music. Because the band has become an indispensable part of Edison, a drive is now going on to furnish the members with uniforms. A Student Council committee has been appointed to carry on the drive. DONALD HULTGREN I 75 ]THE WI2AR D. Top Row I Frukman. C. Carlton. M GitvoM. J Stoltkr, D N'ramin. I. Wrlhrerll. W. Porlrr. V Moot . W. Olwn Fourth Row G. Ptatton. B. Calahan. L. Morphy. A Rtkutki. A. Firrr. P GitvoM. H. Carlton. G. Nrptha Third Row J. Barhal. M Salinr. M Pirr. L. Grill. J. Nrltoo. I Ottoton. M Harding. F Robintoo Srrond Row E Johnton. M. Pankuck. M Judkint. N. Brudrrrt. A Sladnik. D. Johnton. V. Bril. M John ton Bottom Row C Gottlin. R. Xrwquitt. E. Kuykendall. J. l.rdding. F- Polkry. I . Pmra. H. Madir. L- Rogcrt CHOIR ATTr. Sodf.RGREN organized the Choir so that he could stimulate a choral type of work here at school. Especially was he enthusiastic about the organization since it provided some outlet for those people in school who were interested in music but were not in the Glee Club or chorus classes. Students may advance into the Glee Club after a semester in the Choir. Also it is imperative that they be in the Choir before they can advance into the Glee Club. The difference between the Glee Club and Choir is that the Glee Club sings by memory at all of its programs. The Choir always uses books at its performances. Then, of course, the two groups sing different types of music. Under the supervision of Mr. Elmer Sodergren. Edison music director, the Edison High Choir was organized in January 1932. There were forty-six charter members. Because of the late organization in 1932. the club was not represented in the 1932 WIZARD. The first semester that the Choir was organized it gave a joint all-student production of ' Faust'’ with the Senior Glee Club, accompanied by the Senior Orchestra. Ruth Peterson took the part of the soprano soloist. This production was given at the semester music assembly. On February 1. 1933. the Choir presented "Carmen" at the music assembly. This production was given by the Choir alone. Two numbers were sung by the organization at the baccalaureate service of the January 1933 Class. I 6 iTHE WIZAR D. Top Row: M Wolin. W Johmon. S. Hiriin. W Cook. L Klirofn. G. Mu nzc. P. Ki l fourth Row: E S clk . E. Bt k. M. AlUn. J L«b . C. Stcveai, H Brick von O. Kiliru. P. Homzik Third Row: F. Bovrr. R Mattrn, N. Erick ton. O. Powzrt. I Schzdrwzld. I. Aodrnon. H. Dzobarg. C Huirn Second Row. K Sullivan. A l.ztho. M Roller. P Suphrnt. I . Hole. D Coldcrwood. B. Prrinr. L. Keltcy Bottom Row B Writmjn. V. I.indblid, L. Direr. Mr. Sodergrcn M Bjorklund. J. Brown. I Totko CHOIR TOURING the last semester, the Choir in collaboration with the Senior Glee Club and accompanied by the Senior Orchestra, presented the oratorio. “Elijah." a composition by Mendelssohn. Although none of the Choir members had leading parts, the entire Choir sang in the chorus. The membership of the organization is always composed of eighty students so that only a certain number of people may enter each year. The three officers of the group are also members of the music council. The charter members are Muriel Bandeen. Florence Beaver. Lois Bremer. Dorothy Carley. Louis Conklin. Patricia DeMerritt. John Dick. Delores DuBois. Viola Dusoske. Elnore Dye. l.enore Engdahl. Evelyn Fedora. Edmund Gliniany. Doris Gonier. Lillian Grill. Margaret Harding. Ralph Johnson. Frances Kraceil. Veronica Kuduch. Charles Lorbeski. Ann Lasko. Allen Lauter-bough. Carol Lindquist. Pat McDaniel. Ray Marcly, Stephania Marlowski. Stewart Martin. George Muenze. Leonard Olson. Martha Olson. Dorothy Peters, Gertrude Peterson. Ruth Peterson. Clarence Price. Beth Priene. Carrinne Robillard. Elizabeth Rosacker. Margaret Roslee. Myrtle Saline. George Skirka. Anna Swanson. Edward Tomaszewski. Helen Fish. Gertrude Webber. Irwin West, and William Wishart. T he officers are Clarence Price. Ruth Peterson, and Myrtle Saline as president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer, respectively. l 77 jTop Row M Pulk. A Ignatovich. A Blind . E Hollmin. A Romjn, E. Si. Jacquri. M Sheppard. A. Prtktto Fourth Row C. Amble. J l.rvetqur. J Moot . I. Ktonk. I). W»Whinger. M. Becykalo. A. Wa«yl wy k Third Row. I. DeRower. I Macandrr. R Potliglionc. E Furlong. E. Turnqoiu, D Newman Stcond Row R. Kerthner. M Boyko. E Thomji, M Maddoek. D Tulko. M. Calderwood. H. Lathe Bottom Row: V. Wadttrn. V. Carlton. C. Jakuhice. Mitt Conant. 1. OUrn. M Anderton JUNIOR GLEE CLUB THE Junior Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Ivy Conant. brought its career to a successful close with the presentation of the cantata. Bethlehem. by Bliss, at the Christmas program. The purpose of the club was to further develop the appreciation of music of those junior high school people who were especially interested and talented in music. Courtesy, punctuality, politeness, and loyalty to the organization were the standards of the group. In the past years the members of the Junior High Glee Club were advanced to the Senior Glee Club when they had reached the ninth grade. However, they go now first into the Choir and then into the Senior Glee Club. The Junior Glee Club was a worthy addition to our school not only because it taught its members to appreciate music, but also because it gave them that foundation for good character that is so much needed in later life. Those who wished to enter the Junior Glee Club had to sing at a try-out held by Miss Conant. After their voices were judged, the students with the best ones were allowed to enter. Thirty-five girls made up the membership. MISS CONANT t 7K 1 ATHE WIZARD. Top Row F.. Eritkion. M Sickak. L. Nfrvig, F. Wookcf. G. Abuhim, H JoBmon, W l.und«n. J Rrj.iy, H Smoxk Fillh Row: E Ro krr. D. J Di k. I.. Bjnioo. R Swjntoa. L Himo . N Potion. C. l.indquui Fooiib Row: L Miller. O. Grtmundion, P. Dinbif. G. Holme . H. Steven . E If land. C. Swjnton P. Kalina Third Row. N. Duemkc. M Remiek. F Aitken . J Fury. R Peter on I) Sstton. C MeGjogher Second Row: L. Murk. V. Keltejr. F. Ti h. C Sowden. M Belicz. I Brown. F. Yjiuw. E Pjlffy Bottom Row 1. Stjrk T Oleon, G Engttrom. Mr. Sodergren. D Carlten. R Arent. I Writ SENIOR GLEE CLUB THE purpose of the Senior Glee Club is to develop student interest in the art of music, and to provide an outlet for those who wish to use their musical talent for the school. Under the direction of Mr. Sodergren. the Glee Club presented "The Chimes of Normandy” with the aid of the Senior Orchestra. Serpolette. Gaspard. Germaine, and Henri were played by Betty Bailey. Leslie Stark. Ruth Peterson, and Lee Miller respectively. Each year the Glee Club gives two dramatic productions. one each semester. Miss Door is the dramatic coach, and Mr. Sodergren is the music coach. These productions arc given with the aid of the Senior Orchestra. “Elijah.” an all-student production, was presented by the Choir. Glee Club, and Senior Orchestra. It was directed by Miss Door and Mr. Sodergren. Elijah was portrayed by Peter Dzubay: the widow by Margaret Hanson: Ahab by Gordon Abraham: the angel by Betty Bailey: Obadiah by Harold Johnson: the youth by Emmet Kykendall: the queen by Gladys Skrug: and the Israelites by Ruth Peterson and Jessie Frary. "Elijah" is a composition by Mendelssohn. I IT HE WIZARD. OHIM£S of NORMANDY SDISON -HIGtt GLEE CLUBS r so iTHE WIZARD I 81 1THE WIZARD I oji Row E. Lindgtrn, G Knoll. D Gcjfhm. R. Djhl. R Kcntcn. J. Hansen. E. Erickson Third Row: F.. F'alfly. G. Stcndihl. M Lonnizen, F. Dill . J. Han. W Cbtlltirn, I Wilironr. R Bailey Second Row: B Hollander. C. Grairick. M Muenze. F Cushman. M. Philbrook. Y Chenowe:h. R Ferrara Botcom Row. O. I.undgren. S Ris-ers. Miss Door. H Sincock R Brink. I Marlow DRAMATIC CLUB First Semester Harold Sincock Sidney Rivers . Olive Lundgren Ralph I?rink Miss Door . . President . Vice-President ■ Secretary . . Treasurer . Adviser . Second Semester Leslie Stark Donald Gearhart Janet Hart Betty Bailey . Miss Door miss DOOR THE Dramatic Club centers its attention on the development of dramatic talent and ability in the school. Anyone interested in the organization is invited to its try-outs. The membership is limited to forty. Miss Door is the adviser of the organization. Several times during the year, the Dramatic Club sponsors an assembly, the program usually consisting of a one-act play. “Tommy.” a three-act play by Lindsay and Robinson. was an evening feature given by the group in March; and a one-act play was presented at the annual Student Council Vodvil. Of much interest to the student body was the presentation of Charles Dickens’ "Christmas Carol." The settings were realistic, and the portrayals by George Knoll and Leslie Stark were excellent. Through their connection with the Dramatic Club, the members in the group acquire not only those qualities needed on the stage, but also the poise and ability to express themselves everywhere and at all times. k 1 f 1 V t 82 iTHE W I ZAR D Toj. Row c. Engrain. M K nt.tkj». V Lif.on. J Hut. M Canty. S. CalUntrom M !.or nt f-t IhitO Row E. Andmon. C Buthiogcr. J l.udfotd. D. And«uoo. M Albrorbi. M Rr.hftat Second Row ( (irjtrxk. K. Em her. H R.pkm F Cuthmu. O Lund r«n. O. Rohan Bottom Row O Berlin . V RotKkrr. MIu Ward. F Pririon. D Lirbig. I Murk FORUM First Semesttr V101.HT R0SACKER Dorothy Berline Dolores Ijbbig . Florence Pearson Marion Kostakas Miss Ward . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Program Chairman . Adviser . Second Semester Marian Kostakas Eunice Anderson Mary Albrecht . Vivian Larson Janet Hart . Miss Ward A CLUB of high ideals—and what's more—a club that carries them through —that is the Forum. The Forum is pledged to familiarize its members with parliamentary procedure, to promote the ideals of world fellowship among its members, and to enable them to express themselves extemporaneously before an audience. The membership is limited to thirty-five girls, and only those who have a high scholastic standard are eligible. The second and fourth Wednesdays of every month arc the regular days for the meetings. The program for the year consisted of debates on current topics, book reviews, extemporaneous speeches, and one meeting for an extemporaneous musical program. The club activities are varied. At the end of the last spring term, the girls had an outing at Violet Rosacker s lake heme. The midyear party was a Senior Farewell given in honor of the graduating girls. It is also a custom to hold a Mother s Tea annually in the library. Miss Ward is the present adviser of the club. 183 iT HE WIZARD Top Row J. WjIIjcc. R Smith. A Ficvc. M. Citlton. A. Yomon. C. Engirun. J. I.udfocd Third Row: V Bril. B Prrinr. M Mucnzc. K. F.ubrr. A. MrdWr. K Shorr Second Row H Brrgmom. B Hogin. J Guvold. M. Enroth. C. Silver. D Brtlinr. B Rudolph Bottom Row: O Kohun, M Brr.ihoof. Mu Tupper. S OlUrtlrom. J llttt. L Bjkkcn WINGED HORSEMEN First Semester SOLVIEG CALLERS ! ROM MAY BENSHOOF . OLGA KOHAN Janet Hart Miss Tupper . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Adviser Second Semester . MAY BENSHOOF Violet Bergeron Beth Preine Audrey Yorston Miss Tupper ANY girl who is interested in poetry is eligible for membership in the Winged Horsemen. The only requirement is that she be a lover of poetry, willing at all times to follow the winged horse. Pegasus. The group meets informally every other Wednesday with Miss Tupper leading them to the haunts of Pegasus. Often his haunts include those containing poetry of American nineteenth century poets, and then again translations of foreign poets. This year Pegasus' journey included "Democracy in Poetry.” "Nature in Poetic Form.” and "World Poets.” Although the organization has four officers, these officers serve only for form's sake, since there are no set rules concerning the group. The club has become to the girls an organization that helps them to live for the time being, not in their simple everyday world but in a world of beautiful realms of imagination and imagery. One of the most enjoyable meetings that the youthful Pegasuses had was the Christmas meeting. The girls read their favorite poems, discussed Christmas poetry, and exchanged original Christmas greetings. [ 84 ]THE WIZAR D. Top Row: E. Anderson. E Kamp. M Pier. J Pitcon. O. Cltik. E LcDnd L. Silver Eourih Row K Sullivan 1. I.undqimt. I). Rydberg. B, Knmir. J Pilkey, M Enroih. N Convene Third Row M Splinter. F. Wilmo . D Anderson. 1 l undshl, B Xavier A Cue. M McCarn Second Row: C. Goislin. E. Johnson. W. Snodgrur. W. Bergstrom. W Wjhlstrom. J. I.edding Bottom Row J Sullivan. H Bergsttom. R Kersten. I). Ccderbetg, F Novak. M Carney. V Moore ART CLUB Lillian Silver Frank Novak . Gladys Makowski Don Cederberg Miss Toohy President Vice-President . Secretary . Trtasurer . Adoiser AS literature and music have come down to us through the ages, so art in all its originality and simplicity has been offered to us. Any student sufficiently interested in the untold glories of design is cordially welcomed into the Art Club. In this club the members study and learn to appreciate various pieces of art and their backgrounds. It is the aim of art to train the perceptions in the discovery of ideals and to bear witness to an eternal reality behind the momentary experiences of time and place. Masterpieces are brought in front of the class, and their historical and literary backgrounds are studied. In this way. the members gather more lasting impressions of each piece that is studied. Under the supervision of Miss Olga Sievning. a former art teacher, the club was organized in 1928. In 1930. Miss Jean Toohy. present art teacher, took over the general supervision of the club. There is now a membership roll-call of thirty. The meetings are held on the first Monday of every month. The club is open to students who have had at least one year of art in high school. MISS TOOHY t 5 )THE WIZARD. 1'op Row. E. Dye. M Sinclryn. V Lirtoo. l I jrion V Rotickrr. F Hirko-.ki. M Ciiaty. I l.owr Fourth Row R. John»on. E Tillmjo. C. Tillman. M (oimjn. SI Gray. J Sollivan. G. Victor»«i» Tbird Row: A. ('rilUlL. B Choviimd. I Sjwrka. D S«rfr on. Si R»v«», M O'Connell. II Ripkin Second Row J. Reynoldt. A. Gait. I) Aoderton. C. Sumk. V OUon. K Short. E Brokke R.mom Row I Bittner. J Mariinton. I. Oehu. Mm Mellem. Mr Benner. F Seb-igun. B. Janickr CARL LINNAEUS First Semester FLORENCE SCHAGUN . President . Second Semester Bernice Janickb LORRAINE CCHU . Vice-President . IRENE SPERKA Janet Martinsen . Secretary . Margaret Carney BERNICE JANICKE . Treasurer . Bernice Chouinard Miss Mellem . Adviser . Miss Mellem MISS Ml:1.1.EM AS did Carl Linnaeus, the famous Swedish botanist. after whom it is named the Carl Linnaeus Society endeavors to teach its members about nature. Miss Mellem became the new adviser of the club during the last year. Mr. Benner, the former adviser, organized a Boys' Nature Club. An interesting parry was given jointly by the two clubs to which all botany students were invited. The theme of the party was "nuts." Trips to the Rose Gardens and to the university greenhouse and a farewell picnic for the seniors at Como Park completed the year's social activities. Each year at Christmas time the Carl Linnaeans decorate the doors of the class rooms and sell holly. [ lTHE WIZARD. I' V Row l William . l Benedict. E Brtckton. M. Hjvdthl, M Babich, I: Caition, J Hamilton I John ton. N. N'elton Sixth Row S. Styliki. I Smith. A Corn«k|r, M Me limit, C Lindquist. A ( htittemcn, M McNulty. I: Rowckcr Fifth Row E Kemp, I Moldthl. I). Orison, M Riclurdton. M Rcmick. C. Cook. I Johntoo. M Nrltun. I.. ( liml(n «a Fourth Row. F Niznik. A I.anon. Ci Trua . G Calientrom. .1 Jonn. E Schmidi E Wallin. R Traezyk Third Row: I) Andeeton. M. I’oljntky. G. Budiih. I.. I.andl . A. Biigtt.ind. M. Hinito. M. Keene. A. Trick. S Piero Sreond Row I Magnuton. E Jonet. B Johnton. O Krrshner, I. Wrobleski. M Worcetter. H Demcho. I Tutko. G. Dtettler Bottom Row B Wcitman. M Irmcn. C llanirn. M Collin . Mr« McIntyre A Fonter. J Anderton. B Hollander. V. l.indbUd lint Semester Alice Forster Jack Anderson Phyllis Pearson Mary Collins . Mrs. McIntyre . LATIN CLUB . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . Adviser . Second Semester . Mary Collins 1:1 l AKETH ROSACKER Carol Lindquist . Doris Johnson Mrs. Nordby ROMAN and Greek culture and its influence on the present-day culture of civilized nations are emphasized in all of the work of the Latin Club. The students eligible for membership in this club must be taking Latin, or must have taken it The meetings are held on the first and third Tuesdays of every month. One large social gathering is held every term at which the Latin Club acts as a hostess to all Latin students. The club work is supervised by Mrs. McIntyre. The programs of the past year consisted of book reviews on Reman life, scenes from Roman plays, slides on Roman architecture, and a ta'k by Miss Harroun. who had visited Rome during the previous summer. MRS MCINTYRE I 87 1r H E WIZAR D Top Row A Uriitj, I). WtWhingtr. O Miller. J LcVctqur D Moot . H Yumu. I' Tnux. I. Lng n St ond Row M IXimmjn. A. Wjldrn. K Gant. I Bjhchjk. J. Trafiyk. M. (.'aldffwood. R. K rihntr Bottom Row E Gilbcit. J Amitnon. J I’dUml. Mitt Notion. I) Tutko. I St. Jatqutt. C Jakubict, D Stilit . GIRL RESERVES First Semester June Levesque Lillian Engen . Ann Preksto Susie Polivchak . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Second Semester . Jean Pelland Eleanor St. Jacques Dorothy Tutko JAQUETTA ANDERSON TO find and give the best is the purpose of the Girl Reserves Club. This club meets every Wednesday at the "Y" on Central Avenue. Miss Betty Addv and Miss Betty Bushnell. two University of Minnesota students, under the supervision of Miss Mary Lou Norton, are the advisers of the club. It consists of between twenty and thirty members. The club did service work such as the making of checker boards for the Children s Home in St. Paul and gave gifts at Christmas time to the same children. Accompanying these gifts the club gave a program for the entertainment of the children at the orphanage. Trips to various factories, parties at Christmas. Easter. Hallowe'en. Thanksgiving, and other occasions made up all the social events of the last year. Last year the club raised money for and contributed to the World Fellowship fund of the Y. W. C. A. for the support of Miss Elisa Cortez, who is doing Girl Reserve work in South America. I he meetings consisted of singing, worship, general discussion, and programs. Talented members of the club would dance, sing, or give recitations in the program of the meetings. Occasionally a short play or skit would be given for entertainment. I ITHE WIZARD Top Row: L. Gfffn. R Ctitvold. J. Hamilton. R N»wq»i t. M Gitvold, V Nrunun. I Dflmonico. J Johnton Fourth Row E Bonnie' . A Roman. G. Traix. S. StyWki. A Litton. V 2«1 niik. G. Andmon Third Row J. Wigand. B. Carlton. M Crrmitino. H Rhoumc. E. Dtimowl. I. Kuhlrary Srcond Row R Painter. C. Suhnarh. 1. larion. E Wigand. F. Bortky. !.. WroUttki. W. Dupay Bottom Row. E. Nlrlgaard, D Carlton S. Nordern E Hamm, I Davey. R Petrrton B G CLUB STANLEY NORDEEN........................................President Dorothy Carlson .... . . Vice-President Evelyn MELGAARD........................................Secretary Eleanor Hamm...........................................Treasurer Miss Anna Johnson. Miss Peterson and Mrs. Curry. Advisers TO promote scholarship, and to reward outstanding pupils in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades" is the sole purpose of the B and G Club. The meaning of B and G is a secret among the members, and is disclosed to the new members only at their initiation. Eligible students, those with eight points in their four major subjects, which is a "B" average, arc put on a waiting list. The junior high faculty members grade each student on four points: namely co-operation. responsibility, honesty, and courtesy. Those receiving the highest ratings are then declared members. Twenty-three students were elected into the club in this manner in February. 1933. Miss Hazel Beedle. former junior high history teacher, was the adviser of the club until she went to California on leave of absence. Now Miss Anna Johnson, teacher of junior high English, is the adviser. MISS JOHNSON I 1THE WIZA R D I oj» Row: J. llinifii, W ShyUlon. I Boiundrr. I Andfrion. I Alt1 |tm(, [) Pckkion, 1 Toptl. F Mudobj, A Kennedy. I- H.igra S«ond Row W C'Jielliiten. I M-itiin. I jigiy. F Sjndgten. R D»hl. H KovieV. R Androon. C Hurler. W. M-idir. P. JurtchVn hoi com Row A Wieknun. I’llhal. I Wiltrout. N. Polivkj. S Rirrrt. Mr lljmrin. N Pint, I Katina. W Matey USHERS' CLUB hirst Semester NfCK POLIVKA Sidney Rivers . Irving Iverson . Mr. Hamrin . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . Adviser . Second Semester Wilbur Sheldon Charles Pi.ihal Clayton Hurley Mr. Hamrin THE Ushers' Club was reorganized in November. 19"51, and was at that time named the Ushers' Club. Previous to that time it had been called the Pilots' Club and in 1929 and 1930 had been a part of the Edison High-Y. The chief purpose of the organization is to usher at class plays, operettas, baccalaureate services, commencements, and. in general, all social functions that take place in the auditorium. Since its reorganization, the club has been advised by Mr. Hamrin. Once a year the club holds a special meeting for the election of new members. At the meeting this year, the following thirteen boys were chosen on the basis of their scholarship, dependability. co-operation, and reliability: Erling Hagen. Arthur Giguere. Florian Kitlenski. Arthur Polki. Joe Daniewiecz. Ralph Anderson. Wilbur Goetz. Werner Johnson. Urban Schlitz. William Benson. Ronald Payne. Donald Bakke. and Carl Ahlquist. The members usually hold a meeting a few days before some function is to take place. At that time, the president, who is also the head usher, decides at which posts each of his associates shall be stationed. I oo iT H S WIZARD Top Row V NtUon. I ll.imro, K. « (irUon I Hjut M 'na t Bottom Row C Gonlln, I RoMckti. Mm Bcnnrr, C Sunk. C Cook. O Su«ik CAMPFIRE GIRLS First Semester Second Semester Cecilia Stasik . . . President . . Cecilia Stasik Clara Cari.son . Vice-President . Clara Carlson Carolyn Cook . . . Secretary . . Carolyn Cook Elizabeth Rosacker . . Treasurer . Elizabeth Rosacker Dorothy Stasik . . Scribe Dorothy Stasik WORKING for a "Birthday Honor" whose theme was "Making the Most of Ourselves" was one of the main objectives of every Campfire girl this year. The girls receive this honor at a city-wide birthday party, but to get the award they must have accomplished certain objectives. Interesting activities in con nection with this "Birthday Honor" were the learning of social correspondence: the making of a dress or ceremonial gown, or both: the planning of a full day's menu with a five hundred word theme explaining it: and a mothers’ and daughters' tea. Aside from this "Birthday Honor" the girls hiked to outlying parts of Minneapolis: had a council fire among themselves: received their ranks, several of them becoming wood-gatherers: studied astronomy: learned how to give first aid to unfortunate members: and. in general, did almost everything that a girl in high school likes to do. Each of the girls corresponded with a girl from another country. Through this kind of exchange she not only formed a friendship with someone she had never seen, but also learned how Campfire girls of foreign nations live and work. The organization is advised by Mrs. Benner. I 91 iTHE WIZAR D. Top Row P N'fwnun. V. Z ! nuk, A. Boryv A Mobrtg. V CatUon H Zijjc, J Pilktv Third Row: D. Hini. E Mrlxurd. J. Zipp. G. Ttujx. M Dcinuk. M Svcum. M Mobtig Second Row A. Cjrpenrirr. 1. Babchak. V. Gordon. I:. Johnioa. M Itmrn. H. Kokett M Minion Bottom Row I. Green I Hold.ibl, K Fflejty. Miw Jenningy. E. Majnuion. E Thom pi on JUNIOR RED CROSS First Semester Second Semester E. MAGNUSON..........................President......................E. MAGNUSON E. Thompson..........................Secretaru......................E. Thompson I. HOLDAHL............................Treasurer...................................I. HOLDAHL Miss Jennings..........................Adviser.........................Miss Jennings BECAUSE the Junior Red Cross was particularly interested this year in the Veterans’ Hospital at Fort Snelling. each member made a gift for one of the ex-soldiers there. Also, the Junior Red Cross provided a glasses fund for Miss Todd. Through this fund many needy students have been provided with necessary glasses. Aiding others in this manner is teaching the members good citizenship and worthy living. The group is composed of one member elected from each social science class in the Junior High Department. Miss Burke, who was the adviser of this group in 1932. was transferred to Sheridan School, and Miss Jennings continued the work in her place the past year. Eventually the Junior Red Cross, like the rest of the junior high school in Edison, will go out of existence but the work of its members, the ideals and habits that it has given them will live on and help to bring to the senior high school what the Junior Red Cross strove for: the promotion of the idea of helping every unfortunate individual that lives in our community. MISS JENNINGS I ’2 )T HE WIZ ARD Top How P. Gitvold. P. Hcrmuiui li . M. Ginvold. II Wig.imJ. M P«tn f, R l-it gfrjkl. II OWon Third Row: E. D r«moad, J Johnw n. J. Hijtgint. J. b'ngoirom. C. I.ucj . E Vorprhl Second Row M Wold. R Ndioa. E. Wigand, J Wigjnd. I Jackton. I OtwjUl Bottom Row I., iljitrv. G. Pedon. J- PoHvthik. Mr Wibvrrkv. J Andrr»on G TjpwK l ust Semester Jack Anderson . Joe Polivchak . George Tapsak . George Fedors . Mr. E J. wrbytzky . TORCH HI -Y . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Adviser . Second Semester Robert nelson Robert Fitzgerald . Leroy Oswald Paul Gisvold . Mr. E. J. Wrbytzky A STUDY of race relations and a finance campaign for Y. M. C. A. work in foreign countries is a part of the work done by the Torch Hi-Y in connection with international work. The passing of the "torch'’ of all-around development of body, mind, and spirit into active Christian service for the school and community is the goal of every member of the group. At the meetings of the club which are held regularly on Monday evenings there are group-singing, business, devotion, discussions, debates, and a speaker. Two of the speakers of the past year were William Westcrdahl. who talked on the trip he took to Europe during the preceding summer; and Mr. Harry Miller, a gymnasium teacher at Edison, who talked on the value of Y. M. C. A. clubs. One meeting each term is devoted to the initiation of new members. If no speaker is scheduled for the meeting, a selected group of boys gives some sort of stunt. Through this type of program the club strives to exert an influence for good, upright, useful citizenship. MR. wrbytzky t 9} ] ■■ fMpmi W; I all £■ ImPHT H E W IZARD. Top Row P Minct. L. Bon»nd r. D. Olson. A. Kennedy. S. Riven. II. And.-non, K Ing britson i-ourth Row: |: Ballentinr. E Dille. C. Motley. W. Sheldon. A Polki, H Sincock. W Kuceski, J lUv ult Third Row: I Wilitou'. H. Mulcihy. R. Meister. C Cook. E. Powers, N l eratho. R Brink Second Row. J. Brrgquisr. W. Matey, H. Vickland. A. Schmidt, C. Plib.il. N Pu ak. E Vorpahl. A. Kohan Bottom Row R Dahl. W Chellgren. J Hansen. Mr. Wrbytzky. C Kish. P Sandyrcn, 1. Ahlquist SENIOR HI -Y First Semester Calman Kish .... Wilbur Chellgren John Hansen .... Frank Sandgren Mr. miller and Mr. wrbytzky . President . Vice- President . Secretary . . Treasurer . . Advisers . Second Semester . Irving Iverson . Earl Anderson Arnold Schmidt . Joseph Daniewicz Mr. Miller and Mr. Wrbytzky TO create, maintain, and extend throughout the community high standards of Christian character is the purpose of the Senior Hi-Y Club. The membership is no longer limited to a certain number, but each boy desiring to enter the club must have recommendations from two faculty members and must be voted in by the enrolled members. The club meets at school on Tuesday evenings. Every term the Hi-Y conducts a world friendship campaign during which the members establish a correspondence with foreign youths. In connection with this campaign the club was entertained by several speakers, among them a Filipino, an American Indian, and a high school boy who had traveled in Europe. The outstanding social event of the year was the Blue Triangle-Hi-Y conference. The main speaker was Doctor Walter Judd, who described some of his experiences during his stay in China as a medical missionary. t lT H H WIZARD. Top Row I). Ivf», J. Holbrook. E Smith. C. Lindquitl, E Bricktan. P. TipoV. M Don Mil y. M. Cotmjn N P ««on Fifth Row A Hjmm. R. P «mon. C. H»n»«n. M. Brcko. E Ro» ck«r. M Hildy, I Vandcpjt. M E»rly Foorih Row P Neuman, V. l.indbrrg. C Cook. II Ponon, (' Vruio. B Prrinr. M NcUoo Third Row: D W »l«y. A B rx«ljnd. M Krrnr. M Johnion E Srhmidl. M Rjkkr. D. Caldrrwood. D Drtmond Second Row R Nrwqoiir. M Woe r irr. A Sun. D Stuemp. H lluimud. B. Wrumjo. M Ry n Bottom Row L. Johnion. M Cullint. M Pirr. Mm Norton, M McNulty. R VickUnd. M Alien First Semester Mar jorie Pier . Mary Coi.lins . Carolyn Cook . Margaret McNulty SILVER TRIANGLE . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Second Semester Cherie Hansen . Myrvah bakke . Margaret Cosman Anne Bergsland THE Silver Triangle is an organization actively concerned with the promotion of World Fellowship and World Peace, and helps to bring about international good will by contributing to the support of foreign branches of the Y. W. C. A. The purpose cf the organization is to promote a friendly and helpful spirit among girls of the ninth and tenth grades: to develop fine character: to be of service to others: and to strive to live an abundant life. Among the interesting events which Silver Triangle girls held this year were an open house at the Y. W. C. A. during the Merchants' Good Will Campaign, a Christ mas party for thirty needy children, a Hallowe’en party, "Charm'' and "Sports" meetings, a comical radio program, and a very successful Farewell Kid Party. Miss Mary Norton, a girl reserve secretary. became adviser for the club after Miss Eloise Mitchell left in the summer of 1932. I 95 jTHE W1ZAR D lop Row |, Plilul, F. Poiton. M Ko c ko«, J Han, M Sandcco. M Cifocy. B. Conrad. M Hamilton: M Lorcntzcn Fifth Row M. Morrell. M. Rohrtar. H. Johnton. V. Anderton. H Scidrr. B Chouinard. D McCaffrey, D. Carlton Fourth Row. B. Anderton. G Engitrom. M Albrecht. G. Spencer. 1. Trafat, M. I.arkin, F. Beaver Third Row C. Lynch, F Newton. I.. Piche. A. Celuwak. C. Srattk. J Citvold, K Ftcher. E. Aitkent Second Row: B. Grivna. D. Curran. C Gratrick. E. Johnion. C, Oueletie. F. Wilraot. E Prenovott Bottom Row: B Rudolph. L. Murk. Mi« Ramtwtck. Y. C.henoweth. M Xavier I). K rum rev BLUE TRIANGLE First Semester Yvonne CHENOWITH . President l.OIS MURK .... ... Vice-President OLGA KOHAN......................................Secretary DeLORIS LIEBIG ... Treasurer Miss Ramswick and Mrs. Neufert. Advisers THE Blue Triangle has always been a popular girls' club because it has supplied both recreation and helpful suggestions. There is no limit to the membership of the group: instead, every eleventh and twelfth grade girl is urged to join. The girls debate, hold mothers' and daughters' teas, have pepfests. parties, interest groups, picnics, sunlites. and of course, their own very impressive recognition service. This year, just before election day. they held a decidedly enjoyable political meeting. Two of the girls gave campaign addresses, one for Hoover and the other for Roosevelt, and the audience booed and applauded as they saw fit. At another meeting the girls held a world fellowship program at which they each contributed something towards the support of the Y. W. C. A. secretary in some other country. The whole meeting was carried out with an international theme. Foreign costumes were numerous. MISS RAMSWICK I 96 )T HE WIZARD Top Row V. Ljrtoa, I). Andcrton. J. I.udfoid. » .Mimon. M IWiott. V Koticktt. C GiancoU. E. H-igm Filth Row A. Mrdlkt, V. Krohn. C. Ru hin|t r. C. Mirlow., B. Boiltom. R Rcmrae, IV Biitry. R. KjIow Fourth Row: S. Robimon. II Buko. J G Victors !), I. Godlrwvki. G. Sirndihl, H Rodger Third Row: F DrMinh, H. Mliiur, I Andcrton. I- ( nthmin. O. I.undgrrn, E T« hidj. F. Brokke. M O'Connell Second Row K. Boiler. J Reynoldi. V Kobe, L. DuBoic. II Petercon. C Redlich. I) Berline Bottom Row I Bikkcn. O, Rohan. Mn Neulert. D. Liebig. B. Jjnicke. A Kuchetkj BLUE TRIANGLE Deloris Liebig Second Semester . . President Olga Kohan . . Vice- President Eunice Anderson . . Secretary Clara Buchinc.er . . Trcasurcr Miss Ramswick and Mrs. Neueert. Advisers IN March the Blue Triangle helped to entertain the out-of-town delegates to the Student Council Convention held at Edison. In December they held a joint conference with the Hi-Y at which Dr. Walter Judd of the Mayo Clinic, who had just returned from China, was the principal speaker. Then, late this year, in preparation for that camp of camps Lyman Lodge, the girls held a campfire meeting where camp songs were sung, a camp style show was given, and a gen eral explanation of camp was made. Of course, there is a serious side to Blue Triangle, too. The girls learn parliamentary rules and correct social habits, and they discuss world problems. Through contact with leaders of high ideals, they acquire spiritual well-being. MRS NHUFFRT ( 97 ]THE WIZARD. HEN we think of Russia under the splendor of its old regime, the picture that comes before our minds is that of her dancers, giddy with emotion, yet grave in their intent toward beauty of design and rhythm. Today much of this buoyancy is dimmed. A grim determination permits no emotional outlet for the abandon of youth. We. at Edison. who arc true descendants of manv countries, are particularly fortunate to have the opportunity to sponsor, supervise, and enjoy numerous social functions. Among the affairs which seem to be the most favored are the class parties, sunlites. and proms. Assemblies give amusing as well as instructive programs. Diversion from the regular curriculum is furnished in the gyms, library, machine shop, science laboratories, art room, and domestic science classes. Vodvil programs furnish opportunities for home talent, which give pleasure to both audience and actors. In this manner the spirit of the true Edisonian is advanced immeasurably in the heart and mind of the student: talent and social yearning which would otherwise slumber is awakened and satisfied. I ]SCHOOL LIFETHE WIZARD. THE DELEGATES STUDENT COUNCIL CONVENTION IN March, our Student Council was host to the Northwest Confederation of Student Councils, which the Edison Student Council, with the aid and initiative of Mr. Janes, had organized. At that convention, thirty five schools situated in Minnesota, western Wisconsin, and eastern South Dakota were represented. The program of the whole consisted of business meetings, a banquet. a basketball game, and a tour to the State Capitol and flour mills. Various subjects which are of concern to all schools were the topics for discussion. The conferences were ttuly student meetings, for the pupils did all the leading and discussing: the advisers were merely spectators and did no talking. Alexandria was chosen host for the next convention which will meet in the fall of 1933. A student of North High School. Minneapolis, will preside, a student of Brookings High School. South Dakota, will be vice-president, and a student of Central High School of St. Paul will be secretary-treasurer. THE DELEGATES IN SESSION I 99 1.THE WIZARD STAIR GUARDS Top Row, I. Nrrvig. J. GirUon. I. Ahlquut. R. Foster. W. Kuch kj, L. Botundrr Second Row: P Jaiicbko. E Power . O Willurm, G Hroo C, Brrchi. C. Woodrofl Bottom Row C. Peterson. I Oehu. J Anderson. J. I.epore. O Robin STAGE CREW AND STAIR GUARDS THE Student Council of Edison appoints boys every marking period to serve as hall guards. They do much to keep order while students are passing between classes. Only boys with good records are chosen to this position. No credit is given for this work, but students are always willing to serve the school in so helpful a capacity. The stage crew under the direction of Mr. Ostreim prepares the stage for all school occasions. Formerly the members received no recognition for their work. This year, however, a felt insignia is rewarded for three years’ service. The insignia is starred when a member has served four years. Top Row K, Anderson. C. Shodin, C. Lorbt.sk i. I Him . Hoi tom Row W. Fielding. O. Bibcock Mr. Ostricm. E Turn. A My««l STAGE CREW I too JT HE WIZARD LIBRARY MONITORS Top Row: l: Wb((l(i, Ci Ellion. L Wilihoor. F Norik. A Mo . M Sindrrn S C II r trom S«ond Row F. Schigun. R Johnton. H. B n on, M Whit . G- Swjnvon. V' t.irm Bottom Row: E Jirouk M England. Mn RcndrrnRk. M l.or nn n. K Gutrick LIBRARY AND LUNCHROOM THIS year the girls who were library monitors organized the Library Club. They are under the leadership of Mrs. Rendernick assisted by Miss Chan donnet. The girls are trained by the librarian at the beginning of the term in order to make them capable assistants. Regular credit is given for this work. Edison has a large and capable group of lunchroom workers. This year the lunchroom is operating under the leadership of Mrs. Giles. She is assisted by three cooks, the cafeteria class, and several student cashiers besides the regular cooking classes. Top Row: M Litki. Mr Ffhling. Mr Lindquiit, I.. Wojci how«ki Boeiom Row: Mr Gil ». A. Niumin. Mr Sivig LUNCHROOM WORKERS I 101 ITHE WIZARD RENCfi DlSPlAV fP NOH exmtiT AT + OM€ ROGlGS .Vi ;a cinavian cxwtai AMERICAN EX4II IT BOOK, WEEK EXHIBITS - Nov. 14-13. 1932 [ 102 ]IN J. speak for yourself, ohn; NE‘-E0N-J T H I WIZAR D ANQEP. LIQUID air DEWVDfinPATlON SC £«Cfc D vwRTMgNT fcXHI UOWNSE S« £DtStt DANCE. PIM£V WOODS QUARTETTE : t I0J ]THE WIZAR D [ »« |T HE WIZARD I 105 1X H F: WIZARD “TOMMY” Presenied by the Edison Dramatic Club on March 31, 193 3 Directed by Miss Door Mrs. Wilson CAST Janet Hart Marie Tburber Dorothy Curran Bernard Flmer Erickson Mrs. Thurber Nettie Martin Mr. Thurber Jerome Wahlstrom David Tuttle Eugene Vorphal Tommy Mills Nick Novak Judge Wilson John Dunleavy I 106 ]THE WIZAR D TEN YEARS' PAGI-ANT ANNIVERSARIES XJiNETHEN HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO marked the tenth anniversary in the his tory of Edison. In commemoration, an elaborate pageant tracing the evolution of the school from the days of Long John's Pond to its present development, was given on June third in the school auditorium. As befit the celebration of an important landmark in the school's history, the affair was given a place of importance in the school program. Appropriately. Mr. Cook served as general manager of the pageant. The faculty heads of departments were in charge of the presentations representing their particular work. An especial feature of the production was the March of the Nations in which the various nationalities of the students were represented in an unusual manner Students, especially chosen for outstanding work in various classes, also panic ipated in displaying their part in the school life. The pageant presented a moving panorama of the school in general: and the excellent co-operation of the faculty and students combined in producing a most colorful celebration of the anniversary. Another anniversary observed was the event of Miss Cole’s birthday. The assistant principal was feted by the members of the faculty at a dinner party, held a: Columbia Chalet, in October. Mr. Curran, acting as master of ceremonies. presented the guest of honor with a pin after the due ceremony of a speech expressing the affection and gratitude of the faculty for Miss Cole. The presentation itself was most unique in that the pin was concealed in a large cardboard cake, the work of the art classes. When the cake was cut. the gift was revealed. The party indicated the sincere appreciation of the faculty for the work of Miss Cole. MISS COLE [ 107 )THE WIZARD TN Greece were developed not only the fine arts and sciences to an unsurpassed peak, but also the perfection of physical education. Even one of the greatest things of importance in our modern athletic world, the Olympic Games, had its origin in the ancient Greek civilization. The great achievements of the Greeks must be credited to the emphasis they placed on training all the faculties, not only mental but also physical. We are proud to note that the athletes at Edison are united as one for a single cause, each playing his part for the general end. and being a good loser. These factors are the ideals of true sportsmanship. Such qualities as quickness and skill, courage and manliness, pluck, energy, and endurance, developed on the playing field, give our athletes the advantage in almost every occupation or profession. For “to know the right thing, and to do it. to have truth and to obey it. to control our lives so that in all things others may have faith in us—these will bring us sovereign power, and through obedience, lead us to command." I 108 ] GOLF •• F all ♦ swMmiica; BASKETBALL - TENUIS •• TRACK - BASEBALL ATHLETICS .THE WIZARD mi MONROE STREET ENTRANCE HISTORY OF OUR ATHLETIC FIELD THE new Edison athletic field, which has been the dream of the whole school ever since 1922. is finally near completion. For many years this field was purely visionary, but now it is actually being worked on. Considerable trouble was experienced in obtaining the money necessary for the work, and finally a committee of Northeast people who were interested in athletics at Edison went before the Board of Education and secured a plan whereby the Board would use its own employees to lay out and to construct the field. The purchase of the field was completed by the end of July. 1930. and during that summer the ground was cleared, graded, and filled. Work was WILSON S STORE t 10V I.THE WIZARD THE FIELD CLEARED delayed for a long time because no money could be obtained to complete the surveying. All during the year of 1932. various people tried to raise monev in many different ways, but none was truly successful. The students gave their locker refund to the cause, the alumni held a play, the proceeds of which went to help the fund, the Student Council tried to raise money in various ways, and Mr. Cook exerted all his influence with the school organizations in the city in an effort to obtain money. Finally late in the fall of 1932 Mr. Cook persuaded the Board of Education to appropriate $8,000 toward the completion of the field, and work was resumed. SURVEYING THE FIELD I MO ]T HE WIZARD EXCAVATING STARTED When completed Edison's athletic field will be a model of its kind. Grading and filling will cost $2,581. sodding, which hurries its completion. $800. and the fence and goal posts, $5,469. according to a recent estimate. There will also be movable bleachers, a sprinkling system, and a cinder track running around the football and baseball field in the center. The entire field will cost $8,079 when completed. When the field is completed. Edison, like other city schools, will be able to have games on its own field and will not have to travel to other schools every time it plays. It is hoped that the field will be completed before school opens next fall in order that the football team might use it for their practice and for their games. THE FIELD JUNE. I9JJ I III 3THE WIZARD Top Row W Dtlmonko. I), Kr Zowjki. M RoUk Bottom Row Mr Pile, Mr Parkin , Mr Look. Mr. Miller. Mr Rjy BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL THE Board of Athletic Control, which consists of Mr. Miller and Mr. Par kins of the coaching staff. Mr. Ray and Mr. Pile.of the faculty. Mr. Cook, the ex-officio member, and the caotains of football, basketball and track, is to athletics what the Student Council is to the school. The student managers, who assist the faculty manager in his work, and the boys who are to receive letters are approved by the board, which also directs athletic contests, and docs all work necessary for the support of athletics at Edison. STUDENT MANAGERS S. Mirlby F. Hjllcntinr I h: )FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL GYMNASTICS TRACK Parkin Licmohn Miller COACHES E'DISON has a very capable staff of athletic coaches, who have trained cham- pionship and near-championship teams throughout this last year. This staff of eight coaches consists of several full-time coaches, several teachers who have volunteered their services, and Mr. Boyce, swimming instructor at the John Ryan Baths. It has been the policy of the Edison coaching staff to promote sportsmanship. citizenship, and good character even at the expense of victory on the field. These coaches have spent hours and hours of valuable time after school in order to train the boys in physical combat: but just through the high personal standard that they themselves set they have made real sportsmen out of the fellows they contact. GOLP SWIMMING TENNIS Pil« 8oy« Curran tunT HE W I 2 A R D. Top Row: Coach Parkin . J. Zwdmhr. R. Thorn. R WaUtrad M. OttcrMd. G. Jalma. M. Ryan. O. Babcock. Coa h Kmowiki Third Row: A. Milntr. K. Sandgrrn. S. Brrkrr. R. Fo wr. W. Kocon. D. Crdrrburj. L. Walthoor Second Row: P Stepanchak, L’. Vorpahl. K. Momon. D. Larton. I) Krrsowiki. (J. While. G. Nath. H Shabacora Bottom Row: I l.apata. V Kacctka. N. Kenjotkt. I). OUon. R DrGidio. V Sheldon. W Drlmonico FOOTBALL ALTHOUGH the 1932 team was not one of brilliant plays or outstanding stars, the team as a whole worked together very efficiently. At the opening of the season Edison, who has placed very low among the city high schools, was rated as a dark horse, and seemed to have a very slim chance against more seasoned opponents. The opening game with North was played at North field. Edison was overwhelmed by the heavy Northmen 13 to 0. Then came Marshall and with them high hopes of a long delayed victory. The game was a hotly contested fight but when it was over the Tommies were trailing by the score of 1 8 to 0. After these defeats the team seemed to pick up and play better, and as a result rose to unprecedented heights when they held the championship 'I igers scorc- HOME-COMING GAME MM 1THE WIZARD ACTION IN THE SOUTH GAME less. With this upset the whole league began to recognize Edison as a threat for the crown, and the next game with Roosevelt was well attended by Edisonians who had hopes of seeing the team repeat their brilliant performance. The game was played on a muddy field and fumbles were frequent. Late in the game on just such a fumble Roosevelt managed to push over the winning counter. The next game was with West, and the Tommies, not in the least discouraged by their defeat the week before, held the highly favoured West team to a lone touchdown. Central was next, and the game was full of thrills, long runs and passes, and fine tackling on the part of both teams. Both teams scored one touchdown, and the game ended in a tie. On a cold, icy Friday Edison met Washburn at West field, and both teams fought it out to a scoreless tic with all nature against them. Two men were placed on the All-City Eleven: DeGidio on the Star’s team and Krezowski on the Journal's. Most of the team will be lost to Parkins through graduation, and new talent must make up the next team. AROUND MARSHALLS END I M5 JTHE WIZARD. Top Row E. Kuyk«nJjll. R H. Miller. P. l.twk . Ci IbfUnd. W l;udto $e omi Row: Mr. Pjrkini, W KowaUki. S. Vanuirk. R Brrni, W. Ko on. N. Krnjoikl, l: Kadilljc. N. Kohin Bottom Row: J IIoWwj, M Rolrk. G. Na»h. W DclmonUo. D. Krr owiki. D. Ol on. R OrGidio. I.. I.apata BASKETBALL BASKETBALL this year at Edison was a success in all respects: the team was excellent, and the spirit developed was fine. When the season opened. Odison. having seven lettermen back, was rated as one of the best teams in the city. The first game with Roosevelt seemed to confirm the rating. The team went into the game with considerable pep and vigor and never lost it throughout the whole game. The magic ball handling and the lightning-like passes were too much for the Teddies, and they bowed in defeat. The next game with South proved disastrous when we were beaten by a considerable margin. The following Friday Edison met Central and kept up their slump by putting on one of the poorest exhibitions ever seen in the auditorium. This stinging defeat seemed to improve the whole team, and they came back nearly to win the championship. In the Washburn game the regu "CUBA" ROLEK DOS 1 OLSON "NIGGER" HOI.EWA I H6 ]"DOM" KREZOWSKI THE WIZARD. CITY SCORING Pts. Griffin. North 74 Kolesar. Roosevelt 66 Anderson. Marshall 66 Rolck. Edison 61 Ur.im. Marshall 58 Halvorson. West 49 Hublcr. South 46 Nash. Edison 42 Anderson. South 41 Sklar. North 41 Smith. South 39 COACH PARKINS lars piled up a good lead, and then Coach Parkins, who wished to develop some of the material on hand for the coming year, sent in an entire new team of younger players who played an excellent game. In the next game with North, the previous champions, the Tommies played the best game of the year when they held the strong North team down to a small score. The whole game was a fine display of teamwork and real basketball. The next game with Marshall, who was tied with North for the top. was a repetition of the North game, but it was much closer. Both teams were playing smoothly and co-operating well, and the victory was not assured until the final gun. The final game with West for the Blue and Gold-Green and White trophy was closely contested considering the weakness of the West team. Edison tied with South and Marshall for second place in the city league. Marshall played the second place Saint Paul High School, and North played the first place school in the Twin City Tournament. After winning district and regional championships. North entered the Stale Tournament and was beaten by Red Wing, the champions. ■•WED" DE1.MONICO "LOUIE" LAPATA "BUTCH" NASH IH7 ]THE WIZARD. BINDERS W. Fodto. F. Holick. N. Muika. F Lctu, R Awnt. S Skitki. D Olson INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL INTRA-MURAL basketball, the means by which Coach Parkins selects his material for the coming squad, was very successful this year. Sixteen teams entered, and the double elimination tournament, which had been planned, had to be abandoned because of so many participants. Two brackets were formed, and the teams began to get under way. After a few weeks of good basketball and startling upsets the Binders emerged as champions of the lower bracket and were matched against the Wolverines, champions of the upper bracket. The game that followed for the intra mural championship was one in which the full quota of thrills and good basketball was not lacking, but the Binders were the more polished team and emerged at the long end of a 27 to 1 I count. The fact that such a large amount of good material was found in this tournament seems to promise a good varsity team next year. WOLVERINES S. Vinuirk. G. Nish. F Mutnu ik. W. K xon. S. Jttllimkt. N K njotki. L Lipit-i t U8 ITHE WIZARD I2B'S V Su«rth. K. Karim. D Rakk R Arrnt. G Skvrka. W Ccdtntrom INTERCLASS BASKETBALL INTERCLASS basketball, organized solely for boys who are not on the school team, was very successful this year. Interclass basketball helps Coach Parkins select his team for next year, and develops and gives experience to boys who show any ability. The teams this year showed great promise, and most of the games were close. As soon as the first games were over, the lOA's. the 1 2A's. and the 1 2B’s were established as favorites for the championship. As the season progressed, it became more and more evident that these teams were the outstanding ones. The high scorers of the year were Bill Cederstrom and Kenneth (Red) Karnes with 94 and 60 points respectively. When the season ended, the lOA's. the 1 2A’s. and the I 2B’s. were tied for the top. As three teams could not share first place, a play-off was held, and the 12B’s took first, the lOA’s second, and the 12A’s third. lOA'S S Vanuwk, !•' Mifimc jk W Kocon F i mto N Krnjoiki. S. Jrdlmiki I 110 ]THE WIZARD 9BS T McNally, P. Ki«Jrowski. M. Lipkc. H. Walwih. T Ktezowski, B. LaFoml. J Kalinotki 9A'S W. McCiffcry, G. Ihnot. E Mailmki. A. Anderson. R. Lewis. R. Strassberg JOBS H. Wigand. R. Madia. M. Troymocha. H. Kohan. D. Fahey. J RomanTHE WIZARD 1 IBS J Polivchak, J. Hopko, G. HatUod, D. Suiion. J. I.iicckr, N Kohan 11 AS L. Majcwiki. F. Ltha, W. Fudto. J. Marion. R. Bmci. J. Bcyda. W. Kowalski 1 2A'S S Milky, S. .lazoiko. T. Brnion. .1. L wU, V. Shildon. J. Dunlcavv. F Hollick T HE WIZARD Top Row Mr. Rjjr. L. Ginooo. A. Grafftnitjii, T. Dario. L. Ahtqimt. C. Ahlquiu. J. Timp rlrjr Srcoad Row: D. K t bim. W. Stjruhfifld. I. Smith. R. LtVoir. C Djrgaf. N. Shrppjrd, J. Kovjlik Bottom Row: C. Ro ri. J. Andcrton. B CiUhjn, L Wtldon SWIMMING TEAM THE Edison swimming team this year was not very successful in that it was tied for sixth place, but the men were considerably handicapped by lack of material, and their poor showing was due more to this than to lack of ability. The outstanding men on the team this year were Lloyd Ahlquist. Nick Sheppard, and Cyril Dargay. Lloyd’s event was the 220-yard swim. Nick's was the backstroke, and Cyril's was the 40-yard dash. Nick was the high-point man and was the most consistent man on the team. Cyril, who was the only Edison man to enter the state meet, upheld the honor of the school by taking fourth place in his event. The other men on the team who made good showings were Clement Rodgers in the dives and Carl Ahlquist in the breast stroke. Most of the team will be lost to Coach Boyce through graduation, but a good team, if not a champion. is in view next year because of the excellent material which developed during this year. Mr. Ray was the official representative of the team here at school, while Mr. Boyce did the actual coaching and training of the team. Every day after school the boys went down to the Ryan Baths and were taught the difficult technique of swimming for speed. After one knows how to swim, it takes hours of practice to develop the difficult art of turning around in a small pool. It is the complete mastery of this feat that often determines the winner of a close race. I AHLQUIST t 122 1Mi. Lirmoba. G. HuuV. M l. dding. M HjII. R OUon. W. Kucftkj, A. Potki. P l.obi h. E Higtn GYMNASTICS THE Edison Gymnastic team with a small squad was not very successful this year. The majority of the team was inexperienced, and the boys had to be trained and given experience. The returning lettermen were Gene Husak. Marvin Ledding. Paul Lobash. William Kuceska, all of whom were very helpful this year. Paul Lobash. William Kuceska. and Marvin Ledding will be lost to the team through gradu ation. Robert Olson, a new man. Gene Husak. and Marvin Ledding were the outstanding men of the team and were the most consistent point winners. The City meet held every year in the University armory to determine the champion among the city high schools was won by Roosevelt High School: and Edison, because of its green material, was very low in the final score. In the Northwest meet, also held in the University armory. Edison, again because of its lack of experience. placed low among the universites. colleges, high schools, and gymnastic societies of the Northwest. The annual vodvil held by the Student Council has usually had in it an act from the gymnastic team. The fact that the crowd has always liked these acts and that they have won the first prize several times and have always been very nearly one of the prize winners, shows that gymnastics is a very enjoyable sport both to watch and to participate in. Hopes for an excellent team next year are very high as many young boys gained experience this year and will be good performers next year. R Ol SON t I2i ITHE WIZ A RD Top Row: Mr. MilUr. C. Whii«. J Wtldr. K Brown. R Payne. B Jo»cphvon. H. Topcl. C. Schwerdlrjrr. R. Evant. O. VanDuren. E. Hudoba. C Nrkola Thiid Row: P. MirciaUk. G. Hatak. W. McCaffrey. C. Locat. R Statka. R l.arten. B Graham. K. Keltey, G Mikulyak. W. Yale. Second Row. W, Mi.kowic. H. Shabaiura. H. Egrland, U’. Grniz. R. Catpill. L. Knuiton, C E o k. C. Skanu. L. Lartcn. W. Maiica Boiiore Row L Albarr . C. Ihnor. R Duncan, E Wcodling. R. Carlton. E Ftdorciw. J, Fitchrr. W. Nrlton I.. Ftidrr INTERCLASS TRACK AN unusual number of candidates turned out for interclass track this year. This season a rule was made prohibiting lettermen from running in the preliminaries and the candidates were divided into A and B classes. Chester White and Roy Masica were the outstanding men in the two classes. With the lettermen competing. Henry Knoke broke a six-year high jump record with a leap of 5 feet 6 4 inches. POINT winners The standings were as follows: CLASS A 12A . 47 points 1 1A................................... . . 47 points 12B 22 points 1 1B .........................................4 points CLASS B 9A ..................................44 2 points 1OA ... ........34 points 10B .....................26 4 points 9B ............................... 13 points t 124 ]T HE WIZARD. Top Row J WVidf. I.. l.orbrtki. K Monton. E. Ifudobi. D. Krrzowtki. H Ponon H KnoVr. H lludobj Second Row L Fcidcr. J. Pitcher. 0. Wcadting. P. Jurichko. C. Skantc. G. Huuk. H pitcher. K Kelter Roreotn Row L Lirten, E Pedorciw. W Kucetka. C. While. R Overacker. I. Knuuon TRACK THE 1932 track season began with approximately all of its previous letter men back. The nucleus of a strong team was shown in the efforts of Kre-zowski. Turgeon. Willet. Couture, and other promising athletes. Having practically no field of their own. the Edisonians made use of Macal-ester's track in competition with them and soon came to recognize it practically as their home field. Edison was among the first three in all the meets entered. The annual All-City track meet this year was held at Macalester s field with Edison finishing in third place. The Minneapolis quadrangular Track meet was staged at the Minnesota Stadium. The Wizard tracksters placed first not only among the four schools but also of the whole meet. The outstanding performer was Turgeon who made a new record of vaulting 1 1 feet I 1 % inches. The most eventful and colorful track meet of the season was the Carleton Interscholastic Track Meet staged at North-field. Minnesota. The Edison cindermen were favored with second place. In all three major events the high point winners who garnered the deciding points were the reliable athletes. Willet and Couture. I 2S )T H E WIZARD Top Row: W. Chcllgun. W. Rotinjk. S. Ltgui. C. Plihtl. D. Mtittrr Bottom Row: L. Ahlquitt. R DjHI. R. K f tto TENNIS SPRING tennis at Edison in 19 2 was not so successful in the number of games won. but considering the lack of experienced players the tennis fans were not downcast. Coach Curran started the season with only one letterman. Wilbur Chcllgren. and he developed a team from the new material which reported. The outstanding performer on the team was Wilbur Chellgren who. in winning most of his matches, was the mainstay of the team. Other consistent performers were Kcrsten and Ahlquist. the first doubles team, and Rusinak and Legus. another good doubles team. The interest of the students in this sport has been growing, and each year more and more boys fight it out for a position on the team. Each year an elimination is held, and the winner, together with the men who make a good showing, is given a chance to make good on the team. Edison has never won a championship in this minor sport, but this spring’s team, with only Wilbur Chellgren and Steve Legus gone, has high hopes of being the first team to capture one for their school. It was mainly due to the assistance of Mr. Charles Blanchard, who so generously gave much of his time to coach the team, that Edison provided such a high standard of high school competition. “Chuck'’ is one of the outstanding tennis players in the twin cities, and through his valuable assistance Edison was able to present Chellgren. an outstanding singles man in the city, and Kersten and Ahlquist. the season's strongest doubles combination. Mr. Bob Shay of the Minneapolis Tennis Club also spent several days coaching the team in the fundamentals of court strategy. D. MEISTER I 126 ICHEER LEADERS J. Dunlovy. J. Andcnoa. E Erukton GOLF AND ROOTERS ALTHOUGH golf is not considered a major sport at Edison, it has many interesting qualities. The letters in this sport are awarded to the four medalists, or the four men who get the lowest aggregate score for the entire season. Last season there were only two outstanding men: namely. Morris Falldin and Sigmund Choromanski. These men held their own with the other schools in the city through the entire season. The golf team usually practices on the Columbia Park Golf Course. Mr. Janes, who was formerly golf coach, has now ceded the position to Mr. Pile. Mr. Pile was the coach of the 1932 golf team. The enthusiasm and attitude of the school toward its activities depends very much upon the cheer leaders. When the cheer leaders are good, the attitude of the whole crowd of Edison rooters stimulates the boys on the team to a point where they give their best efforts to the school. The cheer leaders are tried out in the auditorium and are rated according to the response they receive. The three best cheer leaders arc usually picked to lead the cheering at the football and basketball games. The cheer leaders this year were John Dunleavy. Jack Anderson. and Elmer Erickson. These three men have shown much pep. and the results they have brought out from the Edison rooters were excellent. We will lose two of these cheer leaders through graduation, but Jack Anderson will still be here to carry on. Miss Erb. our economics and history instructor, is largely responsible for the efficiency of our cheer leaders. She coached the many contestants who tried out for the positions of cheer leaders, and also trained the three boys who were finally chosen. M FALLDIN t 127 JTHE WIZARD Top Row: H. Fitcher. P. Mtf«, C. Skantr. E Erickton. W. Delmomco. M Falldin. C. Gaudette Second Row: R Oreracker. S. Melby. W. Kucctka. E- Hagen. A Polkl. 1. Knutton Bottom Row D. Olton. L. I.orbetki. R Kertten. I. Ahlquin. H Pearton. D Lanoa LETTERMEN THROUGH any high school athlete's career, the highest ambition is to earn a letter in some sport. A person bearing an insignia is always looked up to as a good, clean athlete. The awarding of these letters is usually held in the auditorium, and it gives the lettermen a great pleasure to be recognized by their friends and fellow students in this manner. This year, however, the letters are not to be awarded in the auditorium but at a banquet which is to be held in honor of these men. The letters are always awarded on a system of points: that is. the men who earn a certain number of required points from their merits in the sports in which they participate receive letters. Edison might do well to live up to the fine standard of character and sportsmanship set by these men who have spent endless time and effort as a boost to the school. lop Row J. Anderton. J Varhol. t Vorpahl. L LipiU. R Olton. P Jurichko. J Kovalik. G llatak. C. Roger Srcond Row J Dunleavy. R DcGidio. C. Dargay. C. Ahtquiic. C. White. W. Sheldon. M Rolek Bottom Row R Andcrton. G Nath. D Kteiowtki. D. Cederburg. H Knoke. K. Monton t 128 J LETTER GIRLS Top Row: M. Maiding. G. Sundahl. R. Kalow. J. Martinun. M. Wcnchcm. O. Mikutak Second Row: V. Chinander. R. Roller, 1.. Ku««. J. Gemmell. I Plihal. D, Ktumtcr. A- Kocbecka Bottom Row: T. Kolodjraki. V. Larm. O. Taragoi. A. Sundeen, G. Cboromantki. I.. Fagerlee LETTER GIRLS AND G. A. A. BOARD IN order to win a letter in girls' athletics, a girl must participate in almost every sport. She needs six hundred points to win a school letter; one hundred points are given for making the first team or winning first place in a minor sport, seventy-five points for the second or runner-up. and twenty-five points if she has the required number of practices even though she does not make a team. The requirements for a city letter are the same except that the minimum number of points is one thousand. The Board of Athletic Control consists of the officers of G. A. A., the heads of the various sports, and one representative from each class. Top Row: E. Roiacker, G. Choromamki. M. Saline. A Sundccn. M. Babich. E. Andvnon Second Row: D Ktumtcy. M Homan. R. Kalow. L. Engdahl. M Wcuchem. J. Ludford Boliom Row: V. Chinander. O. Mikulak. Mn. Conklin. Mi». Ingrbiciion. S. Haichytcn. I Plihal G A A. BOARD T HE WIZA R D I 129 )THE WIZARD lop Row: R. Pmo, E Smith. A Johmon, H. I.aiicr, L Jobneon. G Choromantki, Rekutki. H Hendrrion. M. Saline Fifth Row M Harding. G. Stendahl, R Katow J Martimen. V Farm. E Roracker. J Miller. I. William Fouith Row. G Strom berg, M. Kai.er. M. I.ambir. M. Chamberlain. R Sinron. S StyWki. A l.arion. D Carlton Third Row I WinceV. D. Wecley M Hanccn. 1 Fedora. S. Mutzyn. G Guenther. M Truncal . M Sveum Second Row: O Carpentier. J l.edding. M Moore. I Stczemp. I White. L. Klein. A Wolk bottom Row: I). Wiggcrtt. G. Luberda. Mr . Ingebretton. Mr Conklin. [1 Sjoberg. A Sundeen. D. Hill G. A. A. INTEREST in girls athletics has been growing by leaps and bounds during the last year. This has been shown by the increase in membership of the Girls' Athletic Association. From a small organization of twenty-five members five years ago. it has grown to its present size of one hundred sixty girls. Top Row: J. l.udford. I Coddington. M Salem. M. Seiler. L Ochu, O Taragoy T Kolodjrtki, C. Steven . V. Warmuth Fifth Row J Nrlica. M. Wcrtchrm. E Kota. V. Reiner. I Vandepa . H Hoctran, I Plihal. E. Dye Fourth Row: V. Nclvon. L. Fee. E. Croit. b. Lee. M. Hutchison. A. Moberg. L Ku ». B Bolin Third Row L Engdaht. J Bluebaugh. L Keltey, F N'iznik. F. Peterton. R. Fuller. P. Boyda. M Seva Second Row A. Kucbetka. L. Wroblerki. P. Brink. L- Bittner. E Job. D. Krurarey. C Gottlin Bottom Row. V. Chinander. O. Mikulak. H. Harcbyien. R Pa . E. Andenon. F Smith. M Babich [ HO ]THE WIZARD lop Row. M BithmiLf. A Culion, M Arkman. K, l.ent. B Sjoberg. G. I.uberda. G Choromanski, O Taragos. .. . „ O Clark. G Weber. C. Coe. M. Olson roarih Row R Paul R Hollister. B. Bedrnark F Niznik. M Johnson. E St Jacques. P Bailey. J. Smith, S. Pierog. H Olson. A Sou. M Sveum FhifJ Row G Coon. M Sehnap. S. Simons D Cook. P Robertson, j Mirtinttn. E Dye. G Stendahl. V Larm. M Hutchinson. B. Lee. G. Vizi Second Row A Holbrook. J. Norton D. Hall. D. Braa. H Nelson. J. Zipp. E Kusi I Vandepat. L Sbaw. E. Lundblad, M. Szucek, N. Lenet Bottom Row: C Green. I Monson. A. Cobes, K. Curyl. I Totko. V' Swanson. R Fuller. M Mahlman. D Krumrey. V Chinander. A. Kucheska, S Wolk VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL proved to be the most popular sport of the athletic season. Because so many girls came out. Mrs. Conklin, who was in charge, was forced to limit the participants to members of the G. A. A. only. Top Row: J Holbrook. M Saline M Wrrschem R Kalow. D Berg. A Sundeen. G Bruins. M Babich. E. Anderson. M Solem. I) Wiggect Fourth Row J. Miller. E. Smith. M Halting. H Seiler. T. Kolojeski. II Lasser. I Pl.hal. J Nelson. D Christensen. A. Roman. S. StyUki Third Row M Morels. O MikuUyk. L. Koss. J Gemmell. S. Harchvsen. R S.nron. A Capitola, H. Roman. G Stromberg. N Grube. F.. Wesrwig. K Russell . „ . Second Row M Teuncalc. H Mokits V Bicn. M Duberg. E Cross. L Kelsey. E Krooncr. 1 F:ricksnn. B Xavier. V Nelson. J Kasmir. F Peterson Bottom Row: S. Maslowiki. S. Polivchak. V Dietsler. A. Gersdorf. M Swenscn. M Splinter. A ( aryl. I) Wrstley. M Moore. J l.edding. A Larm. C. Cook f o I 131 ].THE WIZARD. Top How V. Larin, J. Marimicn, H Untr. O. T((J|o . B. Sjobcrg. Ci Bruin . M Babich. E. Andrrton. E. Dy . M. Solem. M. Saline. T. Kolodj« ki Third Row B Webttrr, I. Plibal. J. Nclcon. S. Simon . H. Slanich. G. Strndahl. M Hutchinson, S. Siyltki. M Wenchcm, E. Ku ». O Mikulak. L Ku«« Second How; J Smith. R Hollitier, I. Kctwy. J Gcmmell, M Bachy ky. J Blucbauglt. M Truncale. A Roman. F. Peierton, P. Bailey, S. Hatcbyten Bottom Row M. Sveum. R Fuller. R Paul. M Splinter. L. Engdahl. V Dictllcr. J. l.edding. M Moore, D. Krumrey. A Kuchnkj. V Chinander BASKETBALL THE seniors proved themselves the superior basketball team by winning all the games of the G. A. A. tournament, which took place February 27 and March 6-7 in the girls’ gym. In the first game of the series the sophomores, led by Charlotte Green, defeated the freshmen 13-10. The same evening, with Janet Martinsen leading the scoring, the seniors whipped the juniors 24-8. Tied 8-8 at the half of the March 6 game, the seniors dropped in a couple of baskets and a free throw to beat the freshmen 13-9. Sophie Harchysen and Geneva Stendahl were the outstanding players for the winners. Top Row: I). Krumrry. J Gemmell. G. Scrndahl. T Kolodjttki. R Pullet. A Kuchtska Bottom Row: E Dye. J Marl in ten. V (.arm. S March v rn WINNING TEAM t I ITHE WIZARD HOCKEY Top Row A Rekuiki. M Solem. A. Sondeen. E Anderson. M Babich. C. l.uberda. I. Johnson. J Miller. D. Wiggertt Fifth Row: J. Mariimen. H Uutt. E. Dye. M. Werschem. R. Kalow. M Saline. M Chamberlain. ( Codding coo Fourth Row: G. Stendahl. S Harchysen. R. Homan, E. Kuts. M Hutchison. J. Nelson. I. Plihal. V. Larm Third Row: S. Murzya. L. Pec. $. Styltki, R. Par. B I.k, R. Sioton. I Vandepas. O Mikulak Second Row: M. Hansen. M Truncale. F. Mynik. V' Nelson. L Kelsey. J Bloebaugb. F Peterson Bottom Row A Kxhetka, V. Chinander. J Ledding. M Moore. D Krumrey, A. Wolk. I. White. D Stszemp HOCKEY AND HIKERS GROUND-STICKS, ground-sticks, ground-sticks—bang goes the ball. That is the way hockey was played this year with Dorothy Krumrey in charge. Although no champion team was chosen, several girls developed into outstanding players among them being Jean Gemmell. Sophie Harchysen. Olga Mikulak. Mildred Werschem. Josephine Bluebaugh. and Marjory Mahaney. Hiking is another sport on which the girls depend for the much desired "E" This year the hikes were held after school whenever convenient, one consisting of ten miles, two of six miles, and three of two miles making twenty-eight miles altogether. Top Row: J Miller. I. Vandepas. L. Williams, M Huichison. J Martinseo. R Pearo Third Row: T. Kolodjcski. S. Muizyn. L. Pee. A Larson. S. Stylski. R Pas. R Kalow. A Fieve Second Row: .1 Nelson. M Truncale. F. Ni nik. G. Gaeniher. F. Peterson. G. Stroraberg. £ Smith First Row: [. Wroblrwski. H. Job. P Boyda. M Sveom, D Wesley. D Klein. V. Warmuth HIKERS I MMTHE WIZARD BASEBALL Top Row M Saline. I Coddingtem. M. Solem. E Andenon. T. Smith. A. Sundecn. I John ton. A Rekucki Third Row: T. Kolodjetki, E Dvc. M. Wenchem, R Kalow, V Lam. E Roucker. A Johnion Second Row O. Mikulak, G. Stendahl. S. Harchy»eo. E Hottran, E Ku»v, L. Run, I Plihal Bottom Row: V. Chinandrr. I) Krumrey. L. Wincek. J. Blurbaugh. L. Keliey. P. Bovda, A Kucetka BASEBALL AND DANCING BASEBALL is a popular sport through which many girls add points to their credit for their school emblem. This year after a hard struggle the sophomores were proclaimed champions. Because so many girls were interested in dancing. Mrs. Ingebretson organized a special dancing class which met every Tuesday and Wednesday during the sixth period. First the girls received instruction in fundamental dancing steps such as hopping, skipping, jumping, running, walking, and so forth. When they had mastered these, they were taught stage, interpretive, and ballroom dancing. Top Row I Vjndcpji. E Meyer. R. Carnot. V Fedora. J Pilkcy. E Thompson Third Row: 1. Wirvi, E. Wick . S. Simon . G. Guenther. E Bortnick Second Row D. Etcher. J. Blucbaugh. D. Stszemp. M McCurn Bottom Row- V Lyont E Thompson DANCING I IJ4 1 THE WIZARD DECK TENNIS SINGLES DECK TENNIS DOUBLES DECK TENNIS SINGLES D Wapiti G. LobtrdJ J. Mjrtinwn O. Mi lie bit TENNIS AND GOLF A LTHOUGH a comparatively new sport in the girls' athletic program, deck tennis has already proved to be very popular. In the first tournament Janet Martinsen was winner of the singles and Margaret Babich and Dora Wiggerts won the doubles. After close competition in the second tournament. Dora Wiggerts won first place with Olga Mikulak and Genevieve Luberda leading the doubles. The tennis tournament sponsored by the G. A. A. was very popular this year. After a hard-fought battle Agnes Johnson was proclaimed champion and received one hundred points toward her school letter, and Helen Hottran, runner-up. received seventy-five points. Golf is a popular spring sport. This year because she had the lowest score on eighteen holes Mildred Werschem received one hundred points toward her letter, and Janet Martinsen. runner-up. received seventy-five points toward hers. D. Wiggcrlt A Johnton M. Bibich M W«r» h«m TENNIS SINGLES DECK TENNIS DOUBLES GOLFTHE WIZAR D. I 136 )“What is a church?" Let truth and reason speak. They would reply. “The faithful, pure, and weak. From Christian folds, the one selected race. Of all professions, and in every place." ST. PETRI LUTHERAN CHURCH Madison Street and Fifteenth Avenue N E REV. P. WINTHER ST. MARYS RUSSIAN ORTHODOX GREEK CATHOLIC CHURCH Fifth S« jnd Stvf :«B:h Av». N F REV. JOHN NEDZELNITZKY ----------------------------------- a EMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Thirteenth and Monroe Street N. F. REV. G. K. STARK ST. JOHN S EV. LUTHERAN ! CHURCH Broadway and Washington St N. E REV. PAUL C. DOWIDAT ! CONCORDIA EV. LUTHERAN ! CHURCH Twenty-Second Ave. and Filmore St. N. H. REV. WALTER L. WANG L SHILOH BETHANY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Central and Twenty-Fourth Avenue REV. RAYMOND SORENSON "Buy with Confidence" NELS SWANSON, INC. FUEL AND TRANSFER ICE I8H CENTRAL AVENUE Gladstone 59 i 5 Certified Plant Inspected and approved by Urn Cleaners and Doers Institute of Minnesota We don't claim to do all the good work. but all the work we do is good 25 20 Central Ave. Dinsmore 2162-3 For Flowers Phone . . . Hans Rosacker Company Florists • We have served you for over thirty years Gladstone 18 58. 1850 Stinson Boulevard N. E. WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS I U7 |i AMONG OUR BOOSTERS j LUND BROS. Quality Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 2201 JOHNSON ST. N. H. Dinsmore 3604-3605 ST. ANTHONY PHARMACY Home Made Ice Cream Rich Creamy Malted Milks. Five Cents 29TH AVE. AND JOHNSON ST. N. E. Gladstone 2731 HOLTON S BAKERY 2205 Johnson St. N. E. DINS MORE 55 3 3 E. G. 1NGEBRIGTSON Pure Oil Service Station YAI.E TIRES AND TUBES Purot Ptp • Purol Ethyl CORNER 29TH AND JOHNSON Dinsmorc 9080 HEDEAN'S FAIRWAY MARKET Quality Foods—Complete Service 1901 FILMORE ST. N. E. Gladstone 1374 AL. JOHNSON Dealer in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats Quality. Service and Courtesy Our Goal 2852 JOHNSON ST. N. E. Dinsmore 14 25 R. A. LOHMAR MEN'S WEAR 23 37 CENTRAL AVENUE j R. SWANSON HI TEST TYDOL - TYDOL ETHYL VEEDOI MOTOR OILS BATTERIES - TIRES 2901 Johnson N. E. THE CREST COMPANY RINGS - TROPHIES 627 First Avenue North D. O. Pommcr Geneva 3527 Kodak Headquarters Our Prices Will Please You National Camera Exchange 5 South Fifth Street Sales PORE) Service MINAR COMPANY 1710 CENTRAL AVENUE Get your LESHS 5c PIE from your neighborhood grocer LESH S PASTRY SHOP 2207 Central Avenue EGLER 0 ANDERSON INCORPORATED Hardware and Furniture 1903-5-7 Central Avenue Gladstone 1782 ROSEfcyMARIE Xshoppe Fashionable Wear 1923 Central Avenue BROADWAY MEAT CO. Fresh Meats and Poultry 1103 ADAMS STREET N. E. Fine pictures suitable for school and home at moderate prices OHIO PICTURE FRAME COMPANY 114-16 South Fourth Street I UK JWe Feature Perfect Diamonds Blue white Diamonds set in latest style ring mounting as low as $9ZI a most beautiful selection WATCHES Buy nationally known watches for Accuracy. Style, and Value Hamilton Illinois • Elgin Gruen. Etc. Latest Models FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS All st.md.ird makes including SWAN STENOGRAPHICS See our $2.00 special ; s 4 { ( 4 I Your Neighborhood Jeweler for Twenty-Two Years WE ARE NOT HERE TODAY AND GONE TOMORROW We arc identified with the growth of our city Your GOOD WILL and patronage are the foundation of our business [ j EMIL GUSTAFSON j 1 Jeweler j j 2201 CENTRAL AVENUE j 4 I no ] T H E WIZARD. BERNICE JEAN DOROT-HY MILDSED RUBY; JERRY DOM HI AT LYMAN LODGE RALP-H FERN ARNIE I HO 1r EXCLUSIVE SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Also Fine Repairing SAMAR QUALITY SHOES Eighteen Years a Union Member in Shoe Factories. Nine Years in Business 2326 Central Avenue Across prom the Central National Bank O. F. BERGMAN Grocer 2958 JOHNSON ST N. E. Gladstone 5961 i rr O. M. ANDERSON Allied Grocer 2200 I'll.MORE STREET N. E. Gladstone 2613 O. E. LARSON MORTUARY Funeral Directors 2301 CENTRAL AVENUE N. E. Phone Gladstone 2091 Residence: Dinsmorc 2137 1 ! Gladstone 184 5 ST. ANTHONY MEAT MARKET Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats Fish and Poultry E. J. MARCOUILLER. Prop. 323 EAST HENNEPIN MINNEAPOLIS — ARVID E. JOHNSON Shoe Rebutlder Our Work Is the Best A Try Is the Test GEO. O. HART Grocer 1848 1850 CENTRAL AVENUE Dinsmore 7465 I Ml l■-J CURTIS HOTEL MIN NEAPOLI S The younger set of today n ay rest J assured that Curtis' "ideas will ' always remain young ami moderne | ' to better serve the coming genera- j j lion. j I Costumes - Wigs - Makeup ! for ' Amateur Theatricals, Operettas. Minstrel Shows. Pageants, etc. J S We guarantee j J Clean. Correct. Comi lete Costumes j ! MINNEAPOLIS COSTUME CO. J Minnesota Theater Building 50J4 South Ninth Street j Minneapolis. Minnesota | Neiv and Used UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS Perine Book Company 1411 University Ave. S. E. Opposite "U" Campus j THREE EAST SIDE BANKS . . . to give East Side residents and business firms a complete banking service. These friendly, neighborhood institutions are always ready to serve you in an efficient manner. You will find it convenient to use the complete services of the nearest bank. CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK 23 29 Central Avenue 2ND NORTHWESTERN STATE BANK 1300 N. E. Second Street Affiliated with Northwest Bancorporation Group 3RD NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK East Hennepin at Central I IBank’s Cut-Rate Department Store General Merchandise and Groceries “If we have what you want —you buy for less" Dinsmore 84 52 2214-16 CENTRAL AVENUE SID FORSYTHE 24 22 Central Avenue " Where the boys meet" j 1. Formerly St. Anthony Falls Dairy SUPERIOR QUALITY Milk - Cream - Buttermilk Served exclusively at Edison GOOD PRINTING . . . COSTS LESS FACTS prove the truth of this statement. Printed matter, poorly done, may not always cost you as much in dollars and cents as quality work, and it shouldn't. WHERE trained craftsmen, gifted in the knowledge of the art of printing are employed, you are sure of attractive and intelligent display of type and illustrations. Printing of this class costs less, because it gives you many times more value for your dollar. Think it over! ARGUS PUBLISHING CO., Inc. Emmett L. Duemke. Pees. 2535 CENTRAL AVENUE Accredited Printers for Over 40 Years [ 145 ITAKEN FOR A AIDE ■FORUM GANG EDISON FOLLIES ON THE S1DELINFS ||| THE MEAR'.EIELDS JOHNNY MARV [ 14« ]Largest and Oldest Men's and Boys' Outfitters Outside the Loop 4 4(H East Hennepin Avenue ClothinaCg; HERE FORTY YEARS Compliments and Best Wishes to the Class of June. 1931 1844 Central Ave. N. E. MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA Telephone Gladstone 2568 Next to Hart's Grocery —1 PEARSON BROS. GARAGE Sales—NASH—Service General Automobile Repairing m5 central avenue Gladstone 2544 COAL Since 189} L. W. NORTHFIELD CO. 2542 Central Avenue Visit Our New Location G. G. FAGEROS Cut rite Meats 225 EAST HENNEPIN AVE. Phone Geneva 04 70 Buchmgerfc FUNERAL H O M E Phone01.1564 ♦ 2535 Central Ave.i SAVE YOUR 50 CENTS DURING YOUR SUMMER VACATION for a RECORD "Your school paper' Record ' Mailed to Alumni for 50c a Semester I MS ]( I 46 J LIEBIG STUDIO Distinctive Portrait Photography It has been a pleasure to work with the Wizard Staff in the production of these photographs for this 1933 Wizard annual. DINSMORE 3351 329 E. HENNEPIN I 147 ] 0i THE WIZARD. I MS ]Served in Edison’s Lunchroom L. R. LIETZKE Bakery Manufactured by the Jersey Ice Cream Co. 2302 Central Avenue N. E. Dinsmore 6020 ! ! 43 Years on Central Avenue BILLMAN’S Furniture - Hardware Undertaking 2504-10-16 CENTRAL AVE. PEARSON CANDY COMPANY Manufacturers of High Grade Chocolate and Bar Goods 108 Glenwood Avenue Geneva 6506 MINNEAPOl IS. MINNESOTA L Leave It to Lund” rr PRINTING 7) A book PUBLICATION AND COMMERCIAL THE LUND PRESS 406 SIXTH AVE. SO. Minneapolis BARNEY and BARNEY Established 1888 Mortgage Loans and Insurance 207 EAST HENNEPIN AVENUE I M 1PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Martinsen Bros, and Joslin Incorporated CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH Sales - Service Open All Night 1900 Central Avenue Dinwnorr 1058 DR. A. W. JOHNSON Dentist 23 37 Central Ave. N. E. Room 20 5 Dovre Bldg. Dinsmorc 3509 F. L. PALMER 2409h Central Avenue Forty-Three Years' Experience REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGE LOANS DR. J. ED. PETERSON Optometrist EYES EXAMINED SCIENTIFICALLY MOST UP-TO-DATE METHODS 2201 Central Ave. N. E. Gladstone 2354 ELMWOOD CAFE 1846 Central Avenue Gladstone 1767 DR. EDWIN SERUM Dentist 2337 CENTRAL AVENUE Gladstone 2078 H. J. CARLSON Hardware 2410 Central Avenue Gladstone 1092 DR. O. H. BREDE Dentist 24th and Central Avenue Telephone Gladstone 1 1 04 SCHRAGS PHARMACY Where Everyone Goes LUNCHEONETTE SODA DR. ROBERT C. RAWSON Dentist X-Ray Diagnosis BROADWAY and ADAMS ST. N. E. Gladstone 2208 FIDELITY STATE BANK • YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD BANK" KARL H. SCHMIDT M. D. 3254 ARTHUR ST. N. E. Gladstone 7788 Dinsmorc 4 246 GUY W. FOSTER fuel and Transfer Real Estate and Insurance 2536 Central Avenue Minneapolis. Minnesota IDZIOREK DRUGS 1632 N. E. WASHINGTON STREET. MINNEAPOLIS DINSMORE 7564 I 1 0 ]Step by Step Book by Book AUGSBURG PUBLISHING HOUSE MINNEAPOLIS It has been a pleasure to work with the 1933 Wizard Staff. They have worked untiringly to produce a truly distinctive book. . . . We extend our heartiest congratulations! For TWENTY YEARS the Augsburg Press has continued to serve the Northwest as a leader in the printing and binding of school annuals.. .Annuals which have consistently been prize winners in their classes... Annuals which have received the stamp of approval from out leading colleges, universities and high schools . . . Annuals of which we are justly proud to be the printers. So. too. in the field of commercial printing we are well equipped to handle your most exacting requirements. I »5i ]RED 8 WHITE GROCERY STORE Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season 1101 Adams Street n. E. CATARACT MEAT CO. 1852 Central Avenue Gladstone 1229 EMIL’S LITTLE STORE Shoes and Furnishings Expert Shoe Repairing 600 MONROE STREET N. E. THE MISSES JOHNSON DEPARTMENT STORE 22nd and Central Avenue We Give and Redeem Red Trading Stamps Gladstone 5917 MILT HOLMGREN’S TEXACO STATION Texaco Products Exclusively 18th and Central Di. 8224 j CENTRAL AVE. CAFE 2403 Central Avenue We Serve the Best Twenty-one Booths to Serve You In TWENTY FOUR HOUR SERVICF. COMPLIMENTS OF 1 CHESHER PRINTING COMPANY 608 First Avenue North ! Geneva 3 363 CHRISTENSEN’S BAKERY Everything Fresh Every Day 2336 Central Avenue - Dinsmore 7771 I TO OUR ADVERTISERS In a day like ours, advertising is increasingly important. It is always efficient for a business house to keep its name before the public, but today, with the increased tendency to reduce expenses, many firms are tempted to neglect advertising. Those companies whose names are constantly before the public have the greatest chances for success. We wish to compliment our advertisers on their efficient foresight in advertising today in spite of economic stress. We also wish to thank them for their loyal support of our annual. And to you, the readers, we heartily recommend our advertisers. THE STAFF. | s ; ! r i521 


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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

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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.