Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1946

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1946 volume:

THE WIZARD IMG PRO ALUS VOLUME TWENTY-TWO PUBLISHED B» [HE SEHIOI [LASS OF EDISON HIGH SCHOOL MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Page 1 CARLA SWANSON Editor-in-chief VIRGINIA FODLASEK Associate Editor MARY KOLINSKI Business Manager Circulation Manager PHYLI.IS ANDERSON Advertising Manager Page 3Foreword In this our post-war world, friendship is the binding link between nations to form better, more prosperous, more peaceful relationships. One of the basic foundations for friendly cooperation is the school. Here we form our opinions, here we establish our ideals, and here we associate with students and faculty to develop friendships. Our school activities serve as guiding lights, leading us to knowledge and mutual understanding with others. With the hope that the spirit of friendship prevails in Edison, the staff of the 1946 Wizard has chosen Friendship as its theme. LAUGHTER WINS FRIENDS Page 4FRIENDLY CHATS FROM CLASS TO CLASS Contents FACULTY -SENIORS - - ACTIVITIES - - - SCHOOL LIFE - - ATHLETICS ADVERTISEMENTS BOOK ONE BOOK TWO BOOK THREE BOOK FOUR BOOK FIVE BOOK SIX Page 5Dedication The 1946 graduating classes of Edison High School dedicate the twenty-second edition of the Wizard to Christopher Hamrin. For many years he has been senior adviser working with us for our success. With his distinct explanations to the uninitiated students in his algebra classes, sly humor, and kindly understanding. he has won the affection of the 1946 classes. Pag© 6In Memoriam TO THOSE STUDENTS OF EDISON HIGH SCHOOL WHO MADE THE SUPREME SACRIFICE. EACH “STANDS N THE UWROKEH LIME OF PATRIOTS WHO HAVE DARED TO DIE THAT FREEDOM MAT LIVE, AND GROW, AND INCREASE TS BLESSINGS. FREEDOM LIVES AMD THROUGH IT, EACH LIVES IM A WAT THAT HUMBLES THE UNDERTAKINGS OF MOST MEM." FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT S Sgt. Lincoln Abraham served with the Nth Army in Franco and Bolqlum. Ho rocolved the Good Conduct Medal and the Purple Heart. Ll. Earl M. Anderson served with the Medical Corps of tho U. S. N. R. in the South Pacific and the Atlantic Oceans. Pfc. Phillip W. Anderson served with General Patton's Third Army in France. He received the Good Conduct Medal. Infantry Badqo, Presidential Citaticn. and the Purple Heart. 1st Lt. Walter T. Anderson served with the 70th Tank Bn. in the European Thoatre. He received the Purple Heart, two battle stars, and the Presidential Citation. CpI. Joe Barret served with the United States Army in Germany. He roceivod the Silver Star and the Purple Heart. Pfc. Warren A. Beckslrom. U. S. M. C. R.. served in the Pacific Area. He was awarded tho Purple Heart. Seaman 2 c Gordon J. Berres served with tho United States Coast Guard in the United States. 1st Sgt. Frank Biernat served with tho Infantry In the Southwest Pacific. He received the Bronze Star and the Purple Heart. Pvt. Robert R. Borchardt served with tho Medical Detachment ol the United States Army in France. Lincoln Abraham Eail Anderson Phillip Anderson Walter Anderson Joe Barres Warren Beckstrom Frank Biernat Robert Borchardt Page 7 Gordon BerresHoward Boreon Donald Brock Ralph Brodm Ed Capula Tod Cleplinskl Edward Clsek William Ctsek George Coo Louts Coulomb© Paul Danclk FloyADoncaster Donald Dubay S Sgt. Carl Ezuck served with the United States Army Air Corps In Europe. He received the Air Medal with eight oak leaf clusters and the Purple Heart.. Lt. Sigurd O. Fagerlee served with the United States Infantry in the Mediterranean and North African Theatres. He received the Combat Infantryman’s Badge and the Purple Heart. Aviation Ordnanceman 2 c Leonard O. Falldin served with the United States Navy In the South Pacific. Pvt. Richard D. Flck served with the Unltod States Army Infantry in Ihe European Theatre. He rocetved the Presidential Citation and tho Purplo Heart. CpI. Vincent L Fish served with the Medical Detachment of tho United States Army in the South Pacific. He recelvod tho Bronze Star, three battle stars, the Good Conduct Medal, and the Presidential Citation. 1st Lt. Winston J. Fisher served with the United States Army Infantry in Northern France. He received the Purple Heart and the Combat Infantry Badge. Pic. William Francsak served with the United States Marines in tho United States. 1st Lt. lack Fuller sorvod with tho Unltod Slates Air Forces in tho Middle East. Ho rocoived the Air Medal and the Purple Heart. Pfc. Richard E. Geidl 3 ?rved with tho United States Marino Corps in the Pacillc. He roceivod tho Purple Heart and Export Rifleman's Badge. Yeoman 2 c Pool Gray served with the United States Navy in tho Hawaiian Area. Pic. Donald G. Grisen served with the 70th Division of the United States Army in France. He received the Purple Heart. Combat Infantryman's Badge, and Expert Rifleman's Badge. Sgt. John Haglund served with the 8th Army Air Force in tho European Theatre. Ho rocoived the Purple Heart and Citation of Honor. Pvt. Howard J. Boreon served with the United States Army Infantry In the United States. Pvt. Donald F. Brock served wtth the Untied States Marine Corps in tho South Pacific Lt. Ralph W. Brodin served with tho Marine Air Corps in the I States. S Sgt. Edward C. Caputa served with tho United States Iniantry in the Mediterranean Area. He received the Purple Heart and battle stars. Ship's Painter 2 c Theodore W. Cieplinski served with the United States Navy in the South Pacific He received an overseas ribbon and three stars. Pfc. Edward J. Cisck served with the Third Army in the European Theatre. Pvt. WUliam B. Cisek served with tho United States Marine Corps in tho United States. SSgl. George C. Coe served as turret gunner in tho Army Air Corps in the European Theatre. He recelvod the Air Medal with an oak leaf cluster and the Purplo Heart. 2nd Lt Louis L. Coulomb served with the Unitod States Marino Corps in the United States. Sgt. Paul Danclk served with the 81st Division of the Unitod States Army in the South Pacific and Japan. Pfc. Floyd L. Doncaster served with the United States Infantry in the European Theatre. He received tho Infantry Combat Badge and the Purple Hoart. Lt. Donald Dubay served with the United States Army Air Corps as an Instructor in the United States. Carl Ezuck Sigurd Fagerlee Leonard Falldin Rtchard Pick Vincent Fish Winston Fisher William Franczak Jack Fuller Richard Geidl Paul Gray Donald Grisen John HaglundDayharj Jacob Paul Jacobson Nick Janosco Marvin Johnson Pic. Irvin R. Hegro served with the 80th Division of the United States Army in the European Thoatro. Ho received the Purple Heart and the Good Conduct Medal. Fireman 2 c Warren L Hendrickson served in the United States Navy on the destroyer transport McKean in the Pacific Ocean. WT 3 c Frank P. Holewa served in the United States Navy in the Pacilic area. He received the Purple Heart. Flight Officer Edward A. Holmqulst. Jr- served in the United States Air Force in the United States. He received the Citation of Honor and the Pre-Pearl Harbor Ribbon. Sgt. William Horowlcki served with the Unltod States Army In England and France. He roceivod the Purple Heart. Capt. Lucien W. Houle served with the United States Army in the European Theatre. He received the Silver Star. Purple Heart, and the Presidential Citation. Pic. Richard Humnick served with the 1st Marine Division in the South Pacific. Ho received the Purple Heart. S Sgt. Rcberl F. Irmen servod with the United States Air Force in the European Theatre. He received the Purple Heart. Air Medal, and Citation of Honor. T Sgt Dayharl Jacob served with the Army in the European Theatre. He received the Purple Heart, three battle stars, and the Good Conduct Badge. Technician 4 c Paul L Jacobson served with the Transportation Corps in the European Theatre. He roceived the Good Conduct Medal and the Rifle Marksman's Medal. Pch. R. 3 c Nicholas Janosco served with the United States Navy In the South Pacific. He received the Purple Heart. Machinist's Mato 2 c Marvin Johnson servod with the United States Navy in the Pacilic area. Pvt. Morris Johnson served with the 10th Flold Artillery Rangers in Alrica, Italy, and Sicily. He received the Purple Heart. Midshipman Rcbert Johnson served with the United States Navy In the United States. Pfc. Casmir M. Karbownicxek served with the 507th Infantry Division in England and France. He received the Fhirple Heart. Morns Johnson Robert Johnson Casmir Karbownicxek Adolph Karkuia Ervin Hegro Warren Hendrickson Frank Holewa Edward Holmquist William Horowicki Lucien Houle Richard Humnick Robert Irmen 1st Lt. Adolph Karkuia served with the 11th Armored Division of the United States Army in Europe. He received the Purple Heart. Sgt. Charles R. Knaeble served with the United States Army in Europe. He received the Purple Heart. Infantry Badgo, and the Presidential Citation. Pvt Irving Knealing served with the Hdqts. Co. of the 90th Infantry Division of the United States Army in Europe. He was awarded the Purple Heart. 1st Lt George S. Kobler served with the Marino Air Corps in the Asiatic-Pacific Area. Pic. Martin Kostik served with the 334th Division of the United States Army in Europe. He received the Purple Heart. Pvt. Sloven Kovalitsky served with the Third Army in Europe. Ho received the Purple Heart. Pfc. Richard E. Kraus served with the United States Marine Corps in the South Pacific. He received the Congressional Medal of Honor. Purple Heart, and the Presidential Citation. AMM 3 c Lawrence E. La Valloe served with the United States Navy in the South Pacific. 1st Sgt. Frank Leba served with the 75th Infantry Division of tho United States Army in Europe. He received the Purple Heart. Charles Knanblo Irving Knealing George Kobler Martin Kootlk Steve Kovalitsky Richard Kraus Lawrence La Valleo Frank Leba John Malik Orlando Mancuso James Martin William Mathias Radioman 3 c John T. Malik served with the United States Naval Reserve In the United States. T Sgt. Orlando Mancuso served with the 66th Armored Regiment of the United States Army In Africa. France, and Italy. Pic. lames M. Martin served with the United States Army Air Corps in India. Lt. William C. Mathias served in the 172nd Infantry Division of the Army in the Pacific area. He received the Purple Heart. 2 c Petty Oilicer Earl McGovern served on the Destroyer Barton In the South Pacific. He was awarded the Purple Heart. PIc. Earl Meister :iorved with the Infantry of the United States Army in Ireland, North Africa, Sicily, and Italy. He received the Purple Heart. PIc. Roland M. Mosler served with the Sth Marine Division in the South Pacific. He received the Purple Heart. Capt. William C. Mueller sorved in the Air Corps in Europe. He received the Purple Heart. Distinguished Flying Cross. Air Medal with two silver oak leaf clusters, and a bronze oak leaf cluster. Seaman 2 c John Murray served with the United States Navy in the United States. Earl McGovern Earl MeUter Roland Moeter William Mueller lohn Murray Henry Nadeau Milton Nelson William Nelson Lt. Roger W. Nielson m rv I with the United States Army in Europe. He received the Air Medal with three oak leal clusters and the Purple Heart. CpL Ivert Olson served with the United States Army in Europe. Ho was awarded the Purple Heart. A. O. M. 3 c Warren M. Olson served with tho Torpedo Squadron of the United States Navy in the United States. Pvt. Henry Nadeau served with the United States Army Infantry in Europe. He received the Purplo Heart. Sgt. Milton Nelson served with the Paratroopers in Europe. He received the Combat Infantry Badge. Presidential Unit Citation, and the Good Conduct Medal. Pfc. William C. Nelson served with the Sth Infantry Division in Europe. He was awarded the Purple Heart posthumously. Roger Nielson Ivort Olson Warren Olson Charles Perllck Pfc. Charles Perllck served with the 179th Infantry Division of the United States Army In Italy. He received the Purple Heart. Sgt. William Peters served with the Mechanized Cavalry In Germany. He received the Purple Heart, three major battle stars, and a Good Conduct Medal. CpL Richard J. Picore served with the 4th Cavalry Division of the United States Army In France. He was awarded the Purple Heart. Radarman 3 c Robert J. Pool served with the United States Navy on the U. S. S. Chevalier in the European and the Asiatic Theatres. S Sgt. Honry Ptak served with the Army Air Corps in the Southwest Pacific. He received tho Air Medal with one cluster, the Purple Heart, and the Citation of Honor. Pic. Rose F. Puchalla served with the Air Transport Command of the United States Army In Africa. Pvt. Charles W. Randolph served with tho 70th Infantry Division in Europe. He was awarded the Purple Heart. Paul Raupach served with the United States Marine Corps William Peters Richard Picore Robert Pool Honry Ptak 2nd Lt William Robertson served with the United States Marine Corps in the United States. Rose Puchalla Charles Randolph Paul Raupach William RobertsonCpL Fred Robinson sorvod with the Anti-tank Division oi tho Unitod States in North Africa. Ho was awarded the Purple Heart. Sgt. William Rogers sorvod in tho Unitod States Army Air Corps in Europe. Pvt. George E. Selinsky sorvod in the 91st Infantry Division of tho United Statos Army in Africa and Italy. Ho was awardod tho Purple Hoart posthumously. A. M. M. 3 'c Ralph J. Sinclair served with tho Unitod Statos Navy in tho United States and the West Indies. Frod Robinson William Rogers Goorgo Sollnsky Ralph Sinclair Gorald Sincock Stanley Slonskl Clydo Sloss Stove Sodd Ph. M. l c Gerald M. Sincock served with the Unitod Statos Navy at the Naval Hospital at Great Lakes. Illinois. Pic. Stanley Slonskl served with tho 6th Marine Division in the South Pacific. He received the Purple Heart, Pacific Theatre Ribbon, and tho Good Conduct Modal. Pic. Clyde G. Sloss served with the 44th Infantry Division in Europe. Ho recoived tho Combat Infantry Badgo. Pic. Stephen Sodd served with the United States Army Air Corps in tho Phtllpplno Islands. Pfc. Robert H. Sorenson served with the 34th Infantry Division of tho United Statos Army in Africa and Italy. He was awarded the Purple Hoart. 1st. Lt. Robert D. Slovens sorvod with the United Statos Army Air Corps in Europe. Ho received the Purplo Hoart and Air Medal with one silver oak leaf cluster. Pvt Gordon M. Stoen served with the 30th Infantry Division of tho Army in Europe. Ho was awarded the Purple Hoart posthumously. Cpl. Robert W. Stromberg served with the 87th Mnt. Infantry Regiment of the United States Army in Italy. He was awarded tho Purple Heart posthumously. Robert Sorenson Robort Stovono Gordon Stoen Robert Stromberg Cpl. Harry Super served with the United States Army Air Force ground crew in Europe. His group received tho Presidential Citation. Pic. Stanley M. Swanson served with the 3rd Infantry Division of the United Statos Army in Africa and Europe. He was awarded tho Silver Star, two Purple Hearts, six battle stars, and tho Good Conduct Medal. 1st Lt. Frank J. Warpeha. Jr., served with the 84th Infantry Division in Europe. He received the Bronze Medal and the Purple Hoart. Harry Super Stanley Swanson Frank Warpeha, Jr. Lauren Wetzel Ensign Lauren Welzel served with the Unitod States Navy Air Corps in the Unitod Statos. CpL Robert Will served with the 34th Infantry Division of the United States Army in North Africa. Ho received the Purple Heart Captain John E. Wilson served with tho 96th Infantry Division in Ireland and the South Pacific. He received the Purple Heart and Combat Infantry Modal. 2nd Lt. Walter J. Wolcik served with the 4th Ranger Battalion in Ireland. Africa, and Sicily. He was awardod the Purple Heart and the Silver Star. 2nd Lt. Blame K. Xavier served with the 80th Infantry Division in Europe. He received tho Purplo Hoart and the Infantry Combat Badge. Pfc. William J. Zeches served with Co. G-36SS A. S. T. P. at Michigan State College. East Lansing. Michigan. Yeoman 2 c Raymond E. Ziegler served in the U. S. N. R. In New York City, Now York. Pfc. William B. Zukowtki sorvod with the 3rd Marino Division in the South Pacific. He was awarded tho Purple Heart. CpL Anthony Sohorowich served with the 141st Artillery Division oi the United Statos Army in North Africa. Sicily, and Italy. He received the Purple Heart. Good Conduct Medal, and a Presidential Unit Citation. Robert Will John Wilson Biame Xavier Walter Wojcik William Zeches Raymond Zeigler Wm. Zukowskl Anthony SohorowichThe atmosphere in Edison is distinctly friendly. It is made so by the genuine understanding of our faculty. Through their sincere friendship and helpfulness, students are guided toward their chosen vocations. To those who have been with us for many years, we bring our devotion and respect while we watch the new members of the staff practicing the cooperation which is an example for all the students in Edison.Mr. Reichard, our principal, is the friendly man who is seen in and around school. His fatherly advice has helped many a student over the harder phases of school life. The democratic ideals are always present in a meeting between Mr. Reichard and the students. Advice, friendship, help: all are offered in Mr. Reichard's office. Clifford Reichard Those Who WILLING SERVICE Our school nurse. Miss Johnson, aids students who become ill at school and takes them home if necessary. She also admits students into school after they have been ill. Miss Johnson sends pupils to the various school clinics and protects the entire school against the spread of contagious diseases. The smiling, helpful woman who is always seen hurrying from one place to another in Edison is Miss Todd, our visiting teacher. Her personal contact with many parents helps her assist a great number of students with their difficulties. Her happy personality always gives a lift to those around her. Page 14 Lima Todd Florence Johnson.Mr. Janes, our assistant principal, is the busy man who plans the program every spring and winter. Mr. Janes collected the names of the Gold Star boys of the recent war and changed the numbers from time to time on our service flag. School attendance is also one of the concerns of Mr. Janes. Eddla lane? Serve Us Mr. Knox, the new junior high counselor, gives valuable advice to students starting their four years of high school. He also gives various types of tests to students to determine their vocational aptitudes. Miss Kocken has helped innumerable people in the past and is now helping even more students to select careers they will enjoy. Kenneth Knox Arta Kocken Mrs. Aim, the chief clerk, directs the office staff and arranges for appointments with Mr. Reichard. Miss Braun assists Mr. Janes in his work. Miss Dahl does the stenographic work for the office and is the bookroom clerk. Our attendance clerk who keeps a record ol absences and withdrawals is Miss Lebowits. Ruth Lebowite Nellie Aim Lorraine Dahl Dorio Braun Pa9e 15HISTORY Marjorie Simmons Joanotto Henderson Hugh Curran Eva Peterson Neill Erb History enables us to understand and become better acquainted with our forefathers. With a knowledge of history, we appreciate more fully the art we see, the music we hear, and the books we read. History is the background of a sound education. Teaching history is but one of the many interests of our social science teachers. The American History and American Government classes are taught by Mr. Curran. The stair guards are supervised by Miss Erb. Miss Henderson teaches the modern problems classes. Miss Peterson is the 11B social adviser. Miss Simmons advises the Student Council Social Committee. History Is Pago 16 MODERN PROBLEMS CLASSHISTORY Standing: Victor Erickson Helen Curry Katherine Bow Ralph Ahlstroni Agnoa Doveroll Minnie Bengtsson Seated: Graco Tlllotson Stella Ballou Mr. Ahlstrom is the faculty adviser of the Student Council Assembly Committee. Miss Ballou instructs the community civics classes in occupations. Miss Bengtsson teaches the junior high geography classes. Miss Bow advises the Skating Club and is one of the advisers of the Silver Tri. Mrs. Curry, lunchroom supervisor, also advises the cheerleaders and the Rooters Club. The double role of business adviser of the school newspaper and guardian of the Camp Fire Girls is played by Miss Deverell. The Chess Club adviser is Mr. Erickson, while the chairman of the social science department is Mrs. Tillotson. Our Teacher AMERICAN GOVERNMENT CLASS Pago 17Living Florence Fisch Giac? Garland Vorna OUen Anna Dunn Frances Cowan Language is one of the means by which we express our joy, fear, hate, ideals. A man is judged by the language he uses in every day life. To be able to speak well is to be able to lead. Miss Cowan is the chairman of the English Department at Edison. Our banking system is directed by Miss Dunn. Miss Fisch is the adviser of the Student Council Vaudeville Committee. The person responsible for our successful class plays and assemblies is Miss Garland. Miss Johnson advises the Latin Club and acted as social adviser of the January 1946 Class. Mrs. Kellner directs the French Club and the Pan American League; she is also the chairman of the foreign language department. Mr. Mankowski, formerly a lieutenant (jg) in the Navy, has again taken over his classes. The National Honor Society is supervised by Mrs. Verna Olsen. Miss Sorenson, director of the German Club, is a member of the faculty advisory committee. Polar Mankowski Paqe 18 Anne Kellner Alice Johnson Edna SorensonLanguages Dorothy Wallace Mildred Ward Sophie Alblnson Blrdolla Rosa Lima Sears Ruth Tuppor Miss Albinson finds that the Record, our school newspaper, occupies most of her spare time. To Miss Anderson English and history are interesting subjects to teach. Miss Bolin, a member of the Reserve Teachers Corps, took the place of Mr. Man-kowski while he was in the Navy. The 11A class adviser is Miss Catherine Johnson. Miss Larson teaches junior high school English. Mrs. Parsons, also a Reserve Teacher, taught English in Edison during the first semester. The supervisor of our school year book, the Wizard, is Miss Ross. Mrs. Sears is also a Reserve Teacher who taught here during the first semester. Miss Tupper, one of our senior advisers, is the director of the Sock 'n' Buskin and Penographers; she is also a member of the faculty advisory committee. ENGLISH CLASS Ruth Andoroon lanice Parsons Agnoo Bolin Esther Larsen Cathcrtno lohnson Pago 19Lolt to right: Lou loo Rams wick Christopher Hamrln Celia Torney Goorga Bruning Genevlovo Holkesvig Louise Olsen Beniamin Liemohn Instruments Mathematics is the language of inventors, scientists, and machinists. Every day of our life we depend on mathematics and its application. Mr. Bruning is kept busy being swimming coach, adviser of the stage crew, and in charge of locks and lockers. Acting as tennis coach, timekeeper for athletics, senior adviser, faculty representative on local athletic board, and taking charge of the ticket sales occupies much of Mr. Hamrin's time. Miss Holkesvig is the adviser of the Recognition Committee of the Student Council. Mr. Liemohn, chairman of the math department, advises the Ushers Club and the Finance Committee of the Student Council. Mrs. Olsen teaches junior high arithmetic. The adviser of the Silver Tri is Miss Ramswick. Miss Tomey, Blue Tri adviser, takes care of and fits the band uniforms. ALGEBRA CLASS Pag© 20Loft to right: Homor Pile LowU Barrett Mary Harroun J. Selmor Drago Eva Gana lolloraon Benner Ethel Pohlnon For Accuracy The profession of science includes the field of chemistry and physics, the field of discovery and improvement. We at Edison are proud of our science department and its faculty members with their varied interests. Mr. Barrett advises the Edison Junior Academy of Science. Mr. Benner, adviser of Carl Linnaeus, is responsible for the flowers and decorations for Commencement and Baccalaureate. Mr. Drage is in charge of the Inventors Club and the auditorium booth and its public address system. The chairman of the science department is Miss Gans. Miss Harroun, the Seton Hi adviser, is a member of the Louis G. Cook Memorial Committee. Mr. Pile is known to all as the faculty adviser of athletics and as one of the senior advisers. Mrs. Pohlson is in charge of the faculty flower fund. CHEMISTRY CLASS Page 21FOODS CLASS HOME ECONOMICS TEACHERS May me Luthor. Helen Hiekok, Gladys lacoboon. Lorraine Stavona . United We Work The skills the girls learn in the home economics department will be used to make a healthier, happier nation of tomorrow. Besides being one of our clothing teachers, Mrs. Luther is our Red Cross sponsor. Miss Hickok is also a clothing teacher. One of our newly organized clubs, the Party Planning Club, is advised by Miss Jacobson. Miss Stavenas is our 12A social adviser. With the efficient and willing help of our librarians, Mrs. Rendernick and Miss Moeller, the students of Edison have been able to secure every kind of book they need for their studies. Miss Lee. in spite of the food rationing and shortages, has done well at managing the lunchroom. LIBRARIANS Leila Rondernick. Ruth Moeller LUNCHROOM MANAGER Dorothy Leo. Page 22MUSIC AND ART TEACHERS Harriet Mickoleen. Diner Sodergren. Jean Toohy, Dmo Lunkley, Olive Bennett, Harry Ranks. APPLIED MUSIC CLASS Together We Play For real enjoyment in life, one must have an appreciation of music and art. Every day we come in contact with some phase of these subjects. Mrs. Mickelsen teaches the junior high chorus classes. Mr. Sodergren is in charge of directing and training the students for various musical events. Miss Toohy, the chairman of the art department, assists with the stage scenery and props. Directing the band and orchestra at special functions and being an assistant 12A class adviser keep Mr. Lunkley busy. Miss bennett, the social adviser of the 12B class, instructs the junior high art classes. The applied music classes which are held every Friday are directed by Mr. Ranks. The cleanliness of our school must be attributed to Mr. Barber and his efficient engineering staff. In order to do the tasks that have been placed before us as a nation, we must keep physically fit. Our gym teachers have certainly done their part to keep the students at Edison in good condition. Mr. Guzy is our very efficient baseball and football coach. The G. A. A. and the group known as the Junior High Girls are directed by Miss Leary and Miss Barton. Mr. Miller is kept busy coaching the gymnastics and track teams. CHIEF ENGINEER Lyle Barber. PHYSICAL EDUCATION TEACHERS Peter Guzy, Florence Leary, Edith Barton, Harry Miller. Page 23 INDUSTRIAL Barnard Robbins Henry Zittleman Lae Helronlmus Edgar Marnftald Leonard Johnson Louis Lopata Many of the boys that are learning the trades in the industrial wing today will be planning our machines and buildings of tomorrow. This course is perhaps one of the most useful of all, for it teaches skills needed in this atomic age. Mr. Heironimus is found in the senior advisory every morning helping us with our troubles. Mr. Johnson is assistant football and basketball coach and is a lunchroom supervisor. Helping with our football team and coaching our star basketball teams keep Mr. Lopata sports-minded. Mr. Merrifield is the person who sees that all student activities on the football field are supervised and run efficiently. Mr. Robbins finds printing and drawing interesting subjects. Mr. Zittleman spends most of his time teaching in the machine shop. Page 24 Workers of ELECTRICITY CLASSCOMMERCIAL Emma Choud k Mary Comeliua Lucille Slmmona Virginia Me tie Charles Lombard All businesses in this rushing world of ours depend on the skills taught by our commercial department. The sound of busy typewriters, the clicking of adding machines, and the hum of the dictaphone, all are sounds of an efficient living nation. Miss Choudek has a busy time being the adviser of the Key Pen Club and is in charge of the Student Council Point System Committee. The sound of noisy typewriters is music to the ears of Mrs. Cornelius, one of our commercial teachers. Our school treasurer is Mr. Lombard; and our school co-ordinator, Miss Meile, arranges work for seniors and teaches occupational relations. Chairman of the commercial department is Mrs. Simmons. the Future Pag 25 TYPE CLASSCLASSMATES We began school with certain friends and moved through the lower grades and high school with many of the same ones. Together we have looked into the future searching for aptitudes in order that we may choose our professions wisely and plan our lives. From now on our paths may divide; but the memories of our school companionships will always remain with us.Our Baccalaureate Service was held on January 20. Russell Carlson led the audience and class in the dedication and scripture reading. A very timely and interesting talk was given by the Reverend Mr. Charles Dion of Lakeville, Minnesota. Under the direction of Elmer Sodergren, the combined voices of the choral club and choir provided music for the occasion. "Lingering Melodies" was the theme of our class banquet that was held on January 17. The theme certainly suited the occasion as we shall always think of those good old days back in high school and wish we were again cramming for exams. But most of all we shall miss the happy times that only bobby soxers can have. Best of luck to the rest of youl CURTIS STENDAHL Valedictorian A Perfect Ending CLASS OFFICERS Gordon Hesselroth. Vice President: Barbara Noss. Secretary; Jarr.cn Johnston. President; Rodger Bxostrom. TreaBuror. Page 28CLASS ADVISERS Mr. Hamrio, Ml A. Johrmon. Mn. Mtckelsen. They Set The Pace Commencement this year threw a new light on the future. It is the first peacetime graduation since the world was plunged into war four years ago. The themes of the speakers, Irene Jensen and Curtis Stendahl, dealt with the problem of peace and the future. Presentation of awards was made by our principal. Mr. Reichard, and the diplomas were distributed by Roy Weir, member of the Board of Education. The music of the orchestra, instrumental solos, and a vocal ensemble gave variety to the program. With commencement exercises came the sad realization thit four glorious years have been completed. We're leaving Edison—leaving with the hope that teachers, students, friends, will remember the January class of '46, as the class will remember them. IRENE JENSEN Salutatorian ¥ Pag 29The January Class Of 1946 Andorson. Phyllis M. . . . Collecting records is not a dull pastime lor Phyll . . . National Honor Society; Wizard. Andreon. Lois . . Lo collects cards, golfs, skatos, and swims . . . Blue Tri; Choral Club; Student Council. Andrews. Stephen . . . Stove's choico of tho armed forces is the navy . . - Beck. Beverly . . Becky's collection of records is her pride and Joy . . . Vaudeville. Billman. Robert . . . Going into medicine at the University holds Bob's interest ... Hl-Haven; Hl-Y. Bjorklund. Bernice Butterball's one ambition is to lose her nickname . . . Cheerleader; Gobs Play; Vaudeville. Alison. Lowell . . . Basketball is tho one and only favorite of Lowell . . . Hi-Y: Class Play; Stage Crew. AndelL Walter . . . How long he will be a civilian keops Wally wondering . . . Hi-Y; Sock ’n Buskin; Ushers Club. Anderson. Beverly . . . Saving poetry and collecting stamps require Bev’s spare moments . . . Anderson. Harold . . . Snufiy has all the makings of anothor Frank Sinatra . . . Choral Gub; Gass Play; Ht-Haven. Anderson. Patricia . . . The nursing profession beckons to Patty; is it an interne? . . . Silver Tri; Vaudeville; Key Pen. Anderson. Phyllis A. . . . Queenie collects menus and enjoys dancing and football . . . Blue Tri; Record; Class Play; National Honor Society. Bloomqulsl. Geraldine . . Gerry loves to swim and hiko . . . Borgstrom. Leonard . . . Getting a good job will be first on Swede's list after graduation . . . Boris. Anno . . . Reading and hiking keep Butch happy and contented . . . Key Pen; Silver Tri: Blue Tri: BoselL Phyllis . . . Dancing, bowling, and having fun keep Phyl busy most of tho time . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri. Boyle, Evelyn ... To fly an airplane is Evy's dream . . . Brostrom. Rodger . . . Bro will make a good varsity football player . . . 12A Gass Treasurer; Class Play; Football.The January Class Of 1946 Brytowski. Raymond . . . li you ask Britt what he likes best, his answer will be. "Food" . . . Burkland. Richard . . . To be an electrician is what Dick has chosen lor his future . . . Ushers Club; Student Council. Calderwood. Shirley . . . Tho glittering lights oi Broadway hold forth a beckoning hand to Kelly . . . Blue Tri; Gass Play: Cheerleader. Carlson. Richard . . . Dicky Boy plans to be a chem-ical engineer . . . Hl-Y: Class Play; Hi-Haven. Carlson. Russell . . Another candidate for tho service is Swede, who plans to be a U. S. combat crewman . . . Hl-Y; Class Play: Hi-Haven. Chris lock. Rosella . . . Rosie's plan for the future is to become a career girl . . . Bluo Tri; Pan American League; Sock ’n' Buskin. Christensen. Delores . Chris hopes to be a model .. . Blue Tri; Seton Hi; Key Pen. CrandalL Marilyn . . . The Ambulance Corps may find a new driver in this Twin . . . Blue Tri; Rooter’s Club; Key Pen. Crandall. Marlys . . . Twin dreams oi being successful in the field of home economics . . . Blue Tri. Cremisino. Joseph . . . Anything to do with food interests Crem . . . Hi-Havon. Cristado. Mary Ann . . . Mare's hobby is collecting salt and poppor shakers . . . Key Pen; Seton Hi: Blue Tri. Drape. Betty . . . To go to Hawaii is Betts' hope . . . Key Pon; National Honor Society. Draus. Lorraine ... If someday Sunny’s name is up in lights, her dreams will become a reality .. . Wizard; Vaudeville; German Gub. Ehlke. Katherine ... If the future works out right, we will see Kae as a cute co-ed . . . Blue Tri; National Honor Society; Student Council. Falldin. John ... "A hole in ono" is no record for John as he likes golf . . . Floyd. Madonna . . Watch out, Califomlal Here comes Spook . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Silver Tri. Fresonke. Phyllis . . . Phyll longs to have a pent house in New York . . . Blue Tri; Rocord; Class Play; National Honor Society. Grivna. Gloria . . . Gloria prefers secretarial work for her future . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; Choral Club.The January Class Of 1946 Holmgren. Carl ... To bo a doctor is Carl's choice for his goal . . . Homiik. Helen . . . Hiking, rollerskating, and dancing fill the bill for Helen . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; Wizard. Horn, Phyllis . . . Rod already has a Job at the Northwestern Bank . . . Silver Tri; Blue Trl; Wizard. Jaax. Wayne ... To drive down Nicollet Avenue with a police escort is Jackson's secret longing . . . Hi-Y; Wizard; Ushers Club. Jacob. Ralph . . . The U. of M. will some day count Jake among its illustrious alumni If his ambition is fulfilled . . . Class Play: Hi-Y; Choral Club. Jensen. Irene . . . Photography occupies the spare moments of versatile Irene . . . Blue Trl; Key Pen; Salutatorian; National Honor Society; All-City Honor Roll. Hager. Marion . . . Marlon's preferences include reading, skiing, and horses . . . Haggbloom. Delores . . . Dee's secret longing is to be tho proud owner of her vory own dress shop . . . HalL Donald . . . The size of the world doesn't discourage Don’s plans for traveling . . . Hl-Y; Class Play. Hansen. Jan . . . The life of an artist is an exciting one and one which Jan hopes to on joy . . . Pan American League; National Honor Society; Art Scholarship. Hendrickson. Gale . . . Art is tho goal of Mophead’s ambition and the U. of M. will soon see his work . . . Art Scholarship; Hi-Y. Hesselroth. Gordon . . . On the list of all-around people, Hessie's name is at the top . . . Pres. National Honor Society; Class Play; All-City Honor Roll. Johnson. Lorraine . . . Lorka's plan for the future U to bo a private secretary . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Key Pen. Johnson. Ruth . . . Red doesn't limit her pastimes; she likes bowling and collecting dogs . . . Silver Tri; Blue Trl; Key Pen. Johnston. James . . . Tiny is fast approaching tho goal post labeled "Success" . . . National Honor Society; Class Play; Class President. Kalina. Harold ... A golf enthusiast is Harold who thinks a hole in one is nothing . . . Kaul. Helen ... To become an airline stewardess is Helen's goal . . . Hi-Haven; Pan American League; Soton Hi. Kersten. Joyce . . . Some day Korstonborgor hof =5 to become a secretary to a congressman . . . National Honor Society; Blue Tri; Key Pen, PresidentThe January Class Of 1946 Klrberqer. Maryiane . . An unusual ambition for a girl is Mil's desire to be an architect . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Sock 'n' Buskin. Kltchar. Andrew ... To travel in style seems ideal to Andy . . . Inventors Gub. Krawczyk. Wanda . . . Stenography sounds liko a promising future to Wanie . . . Blue Tri: Key Pen; Seton Hi. Larson. Clinton . . . Clint enioys tobogganing. He hopes to go to the University . . . All-City Honor Roll. Larson. Donald . . . The engineering profession is beckoning to Lars . . . Hi-Y; German Club. Lovaas. John . . It will soon be anchors aweigh for Jack . . . Hl-Y; Record; Student Council. Treasurer. Lundblad. Dolores . . . Dancing rates tops with Dee . . . Blue Tri; Silvor Tri; Class Play. Lundin. Lynn . . . After working on cars for a couple of years. Lyn would be very pleased with himself if one would run . . . Football. Martin. Mae . . . Frenchie hopes to skate in the Roller Derby . . . Seton Hi; Silver Tri. Marvin. Betty . . . Betsy is keeping the home fires burning . . . Blue Tri; Pan American League. Mattys. Jack . . . Jackie Boy regards engineering as a most promising futuro . . . Choir; Choral Club; Student Council. Murray. John ... A well romembered friend . . . Stage Crew. Ness. Barbara . . . Barb's unique hobby is that of keeping busy . . . Gass Play; Bluo Tri, Pres.. Treas.; Class Secretary. Nye, John . . . John hopes to go to college after graduation. He enioys boxing and swimming . . . Ohman. Phyllis . . . Astronomy holds a special place in Phyl's Interests . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; Silver Tri. OmdaL Donna . . . Travel, travel, and more travel do not seem dull to Boomie . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen: Silver Tri. Or tier. Donald . . . Ort's love of athletics is shown in his ambition to play football for St. Olaf's . . . Football. Padula. Helen . . . Honey's secret longing is for Texas to come to her . . . Blue Tri.The January Class Of 1946 Patrick. Colleen . . . Patty's Irish toes and ©yes are always dancing . . . National Honor Society. Payno. Jean . . . Hor hobbles are bowling, swimming. and dancing, and they keep Dolly well-occupied . . . Blue Trt. Peabody. Betty . . . Collecting miniature shoes is the unusual hobby ol Bats . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen: Class Play. Podany. Ronald . . Music holds a special place in Duke's plans . . . German Club. Porianda. William ... A carefree life is the one Willie would like to lead . . . Reiners. Donald ... All sports claim Don as an on thusiastic supporter . . . Shupien. Helen . . . Collecting glaseos is Helen's fascinating pastime . . . Slmonds. Patricia . . . Commercial Art is the field Pat has chosen . . . Blue Tri: G. A. A.; National Honor Society. Skovran, Dorothy . . . California holds a special attraction for Scoontie. who plans to visit there in the not too distant future . . . Silver Tri. Slettehcugh. Georqe . . To serve his country is Slatts' plan . . . Sodd. Helen . . If Ishy graduates from high school, her first wish will have come true . . . Sertimo. Donna . Donna has made many friends at Edison, and will make a lot moro at the U. . . . Blue Tri: Silver Tri; Hi-Haven. Sery. Dorothy . . . Working in a bank after graduation appeals to Dot . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri: Seton Hi. Shaw. Lorraine . . . Larry plans to bo a nurse . . . Blue Tri; Rooters Club. Sachko. Susan . . . Dancing and bowling keep Sweet Sue well-occupied . . . Sllvor Tri; Blue Tri. Rice. June . . . The exclusive dresses you will be wearing in the years to como may be designed by Shorty . . . Blue Tri: Key Pen. Staruck. Irene . . . Dancing, hiking, and skating are Irene's favorites . . . Silver Tri; Key Pen.The January Class Of 1946 Stondahl. Curtis . . . With astronomy as a hobby Curt should roach the stars . . . National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll; Valodictorian. Stroncek. Frank . . . The main attractions for Franky are iootball. skating, and collecting stamps . . . National Honor Society. Theilmann. Lois . . Lo's ambition probably is to bo a career girl . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Pan American League. Thompson. Glenn . . . Columbia Heights was our gam when Smiley Jack transferred his sparkling personality to Edison . . . Cheerleader. Tilbury. Eugene . . . Tilly's plan is to be a mortician . . . Choral Club; Stage Crew; Swimming Team; National Honor Society. Urista. Dorothy . . . Dot hasn't decided what her ambition is, but she is sure she likes dancing and bowling . . . Silver Tri; Key Pen; Blue Tri. Warholm. Shirley . . Strange that although Loo en- joys ice skating, she wants to move to sunny California . . . Blue Tri; Hi-Haven. Warner. Marian . . . To be a dental assistant is uppermost in Marian's plan . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri: Hi-Haven. Weldele. Carol . To travel to Chicago. California, and Canada are the desires of Blondio . . . Silver Tri; Bluo Tri; Key Pen. Wells. Rose Marie . . Sports In general attract Shorty, but roller skating holds a place of its own among these . . . Young. Lolsanne . . . Lolsanne has already been chosen by Pioneer Engineering Company lor a Job . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri: Stair Guard. Zak. Marcella ... A career sounds interesting to Marde but not for bng as she wants to marry ... Finn. Gerald . . Gerry Is doing a lot of swimming in California, but he hopes to return to Minnesota for some hunting . . . United States Navy. Johnson. LeRoy ... With radio communications as his interest. Curly plans to enter the U. of M. . . . Band; United States Army. CAMERA SHY Anderson. Richard . . . The varied interests of Andy Dabrowskl. Anna . are hockey, football, and golf ... to Brown Eyos . Nursing as a career appoalsThe June Class Of 1946 JOSEPH brinda VALEDICTORIANS James curry Our Leaders For Baccalaureate Services on Sunday, June 9, the Reverend Mr. A. W. Dickhart, a former resident and pastor in Northeast Minneapolis, gave an inspiring sermon titled "Adventuring with God." The program included hymns by the audience and musical selections by the Choral Club under the direction of Mr. Sodergren. Commencement, on Thursday, June 13. came as the final highlight of our high school life. The theme concerned the facts of how our high school classes have prepared us for future years. There was a panel discussion with eight participants. Among those on the panel were Joseph Brinda and James Curry, Valedictorians, and Marie Roessler, Salutatorian. The special awards and the diplomas were presented by our principal, Mr. Reichard. We want to express our sincere appreciation to our class advisers. CLASS ADVISERS Mtu Stavenaa. Mr. HeUonlmui, Mt»« Tupper, Mr. PtW. Mr. Lunkley.The June Class Of 1946 CLASS OFFICERS Mtkkolaon, Pr®8.; Scott, V. Prea.j Sansenback, S«c.; lacobaon, Troaa. And Comrades As the June Class of '46 leaves Edison, they take with them many memories of their school life here. One of these memories is the unique class party, the theme of which was "Shamrock Shag." The motif of the party was typical of the Irish Saint. When the time came for election of class officers, James Mikkelson was chosen as our very able class president. Patrick Scott was elected vice-president; Jean Sanzenback. secretary; and Donald Jacobson, treasurer. The Senior Banquet was held June 6, in a gayly decorated lunch room. The theme was well carried out and so shall be the Class Prophecy. And now as we leave the memorable halls of Edison, we hope that we may help to build a better tomorrow. SALUTATORIAN MARIE ROESSLER rThe June Class Of 1946 Andenon. Phyllis . . While she works to be successful, Phyl turns to roller skating and sports for divorsion . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Key Pon. Anderson, Stanley . . . To go to college and study science and mathematics will fulfill Stutz's future plans . . . Hi-Y. Ashcroft. Helen . . . Swimming, skating, and dancing require Blondle's every spare moment . . . Blue Tri, Troas.; Pan American League. V. Pres.; National Honor Society: All City Honor Roll. Baardson. De Loros . . Her determination and attractiveness will make Bardy the ideal secretary she hopes to bo ... Silver Tri: Blue Tri: Key Pen. Bergstrom. Esther . . Est’s hopes aro to fly highor than the notes she sings . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen: Rootors Club. Besnah. Betty . . . Bos's dancing feet will take hor to the top . . . Blue Tri. Acko. Frances ... To travol tho world and always havo fun seem ideal to Franny . . . Latin Club: French Club: Junior Academy of Science; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll. Allen. Lois . . . Having fun keeps Lois busy winter and summor . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen. Ammend. Richard . . . While hiking Euggy dreams of being successful. Anderson. Alice . . . School must agree with Ally as she has chosen teaching as her profession . . . German Club. Sec.; National Honor Society; Student Council; Quill and Scroll. Anderson. Dana . . The draftsman's craft is beckoning to Bing. Anderson. Dorothy . . . Andy's plans to be a medical technician will work out. for she Is ambitious and well-liked . . . German Club; Blue Tri; Band; National Honor Society: All City Honor Roll. Biernat. Joseph . . . Joe’s chosen vocation Is that of an aeronautical ongineer. but sports will always be of special interest. Blume. William . . . Boom thinks tinkering around with his car is a porfect way to spend a day. Bolin. Norma ... If Wabblt's plans work iut. Switzerland will see her after graduation . . . Blue Tri; G. A. A.; Latin Club; National Honor Society; Silver Scholarship Pin: All City Honor Roll. Bolton. Malcolm . . . Mitt should go on with his hobby, learning moro about life . . . Choral Club; German Club; Hi-Y. Bolton. Merle. . . . Merle's ambition will tako him far . . . Hi-Y, Sec.; Pan American League. Pros.; Ushers Club: Silver Scholarship Pin; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society; All City H-»nor Roll. Book. Lorraine . . . Lorraine regards a secretarial position as holding the most promising future . . . Choral Club; Key Pen; Silver Scholarship Pin; All City Honor Roll.The June Class Of 1946 Bornetun. Jerry . . . Raising pigeons Is a favorite hobby of Zetz. Boudreau. Yvonne . . . Skating, swimming and skiing fill the bill for Yv-onnle . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; G. A. A. Briggs. Phyllis . . . Boots cannot decide whether she wants to be a teacher or a model . . . Blue Tri; Hi-Haven. Brinda. Joseph . Electronics is Joe's main Interest . . . Junior Academy of Science: Hi-Y; Sock 'n' Buskin; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll; Valedictorian. Brooks. Darrel . . The life of a sailor appeals to Charlie. Brown. Jerome ... To pilot a B-29 is Jerry's biggest desire. Bryndia. Angelene . . . Learning to be a lady in white is Angie's ambition . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri; Hi-Haven. Bucxynski. Dolores . . . The nursing profession attracts Dolores . . . Choral Club. Burns. Luella ... A four-masted schooner and a trip around the world aro all Louey wants . . . Blue Tri: Key Pen; Wizard: National Honor Society. Callander. Dolores . . . The varied interests of Detb are sports and a collection of souvonirs . . . G. A. A.; Key Pen; Carl Linnaeus. Carlson. Joyce , Traveling will occupy most of Juice's time in the future . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Hi-Haven. Carlson. Lois Ann . . . While she fishes. Lois dreams of her luture travels . . . Blue Tri: Sock 'n' Buskin; Key Pon. Carlson. Richard . . . Dick is planning to become an electrical engineer . . . Hl-Y. Carrigan. Willard . . . Boxing and hunting make a real Irishman. Chmielewski. Mildred . . . Milly spends her spare time collecting photographs. Christen. Janice ... A full time fob as a secretary will satisfy Jan . . . Blue Tri; Pan American League; French Club. Christcflerson. Eleanor . The size of the world doos not discourage Ellie's plans to be a great dancer . . . Key Pen. Colberg. Lorraine ... If the future works out right. Jlcky will be a dependable secretary . . . Blue Tri.The June Class Of 1946 Cook, William . . . Bill's major in dentistry will not interfere with his ability as a pianist . . . Hi-Y. Connors. Patricia . . . Buttons will be remembered for her imagination in creativo writing . . . Pen-cgraphers; Key Pen; G. A. A. Conrad. Adriano . . . Susie will become an attractive model in the future ... G. A. A. Curry. James . . . Journalism has inspired Jim to plan an exciting future . . . Pan American League, Pres.; Record. Editor; Quill and Scroll. Pres.; National Honor Socioty; Silver Scholarship Pin; All City Honor Roll; Valedictorian. Danielson. David ... To keep fit. Dave finds swimming an excellent sport . . . Hi-Y. Delehanty. Betty . . . Nursing as a career appeals to Bets . . . Blue Trl; Silver Tri; Student Council. Dcrbis. Ireno . . . Derby is hopefully awaiting a trip to New York . . . Key Pen; Blue Trl. Dickhart, Lois . . . Lo has made up her mind to go to college after graduation . . . Sock ‘n’ Buskin; Penographers. Pres.; Band; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll. Dillon. David . . . Dave is a fine athlete with an enviable personality . . . Hi-Y; Baseball: Football. Dotray. Paul . . . Learning to be a civil engineer sounds exciting to Dutro. Dzubak. John . . . Johnny plans to onlist in the Navy immediately after graduation. Eberding. Vorna ... In a few years. Blondio may becomo another Florence Nightingale . . . Latin Club; Silver Trl; G. A. A. Edlund. Shirley . . . To be a general office worker will satisfy Poachos' whims . . . Blue Tri: Silver Tri. Eide, Joanne . . . Economically minded is Jo who koeps busy sewing her own clothes . . . Pan American League; Blue Tri. Ekvall. Marylyn . . . Red will make dress designing her career. Elrod. Merle . . . Aeronautical engineering will find a good prospect in Merle . . . Sock 'n' Buskin; German Club; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll. Elvin. Dolores . . . This sportswoman is particularly fascinated with the thrill of hunting . . . Silver Tri: Blue Tri; Rooters Club. Emerson. Betty . . . Teeing off the fairway takes care of Emmy's energy . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri; Key Pen.The June Class Of 1946 Englund. Eloanore . . Elbe finds baton twirling a worthwhile pastime . . . Blue Tri; Silver Trl; Student Council. V. Pres. Erickson. Eugenia . . . Genie is looking lorwara to the life of a psychologist after graduation. Erpelding. lack . . . Studying law at Georgetown university is Erp's plan for the future. Erpelding. Maricrie . . . Football and basketball come first with Marge . . . Blue Tri. Key Pen. Sec.; Choral Club; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll. Esklerka. Eugene . . . Just to bo a common bachelor will keep Gigi contented ... 12B Class President. Ewald. James . . . Jim is a good sport who goes in for athletics . . . Choral Club; Hi-Y. Fenn. Gerald ... In order to satisfy Pedro, there would have to be hunting all year around . . . Hi-Y; National Honor Society. Findorff. Muriel . . . Lefty's one and only ambition is to be a child psychologist . . . Seton Hi; Sock 'n' Buskin; Junior Academy of Science; All City Honor Roll; Silver Scholarship Pin; National Honor Society. Flemming. Lillian . . . Lilly's secret longing is to explore the North Pole . . . Key Pen; Choral Club; G. A. A. Fudro. Frances . . . Playing the piano is a synonym for pleasure according to Frannle . . . Hi-Ha-von; Key Pen: Wizard; National Honor Society. Gcdlesky. Rose Marie ... A long trip, lust anywhere. is all that Rosy asks . . . Sock 'n' Buskin: Ponographer8: Blue Trl. Gcdlewskl. Doloros ... To improve her dancing is Dolly's secret desire . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Rooter's Club. Gcrmley. Evelyn . . . Ev's hobbies include collecting snapshots and saving little knick-knacks . . . Silver Trl; Bluo Tri; Vaudoville. Gcvoent. Rose Marie . . . Rosie will make a kind, little teacher In the years to come . . . Seton Hi: Key Pen. Grabski. William . . . Bill Is waiting for the day when he can spend all his time hunting in South Dakota. Grill, Angeline . . . Angie's favorite sports are tennis and horseback riding. Grotte. Kenneth . . . Kenny finds hunting and fishing exciting sports. Grzesiak. Virginia ... To be a stenographer is Virg's goal . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri: Rooters Club.The June Class Of 1946 Guernsey. Dwight . . . Red considers football and baseball his favorite sports . . . Hi-Y, V. Pres. Gustafson. Florence ... To learn to fly is Flo's so cret longlnq . . . Blue Trl; Key Pen; Rooters Club. Guxik. Salome . . . Mabel's aim Is high, for she hopes to be a medical technician . . . Band: Penographers; All City Honor RolL Haavlg. William . . . Swede has definite plans for the summer of '47 ho wants to go to Cuba then . . . Band; Hi-Y. Hagen. Duane . . . Pickles' secret ambition Is to be a speed driver. Halit. Raymond . Pancho's a great lawyer in the making . . . Hi-Y; Stage Crew. Harris. Robert . . . After commencement you will find Windy in Montana raising cattle. Heft. Adolino . . . Whltey's aim is to bo a success in life, be a good drivor, and have good friends . . . Silver Tri; Seton Hi: Blue Trl. Heille. Rita . . . Root will be content to live in her own home in Duluth . . . Key Pen: Bank Cashier; Record. Horland. Dorothy . Rusty finds a special in terest in the Civil Air Patrol . . . German Club: G. A. A.: Rooters Club. Herr. Beulah . . . The nursing profession holds a special place In Billie's plans . . . Blue Tri: Silver Tri; Student Council. Hlckok. Eugene . . . With his jack-knife dive and his strong stroke. Hick will swim to success . . . German Club: Hi-Y. Higgins. Betty . . , The life of a private secretary holds a special appeal lor Betty . . . Key Pen. Hill. Patricia . . . The orchestra noods Pat and her enthusiasm for the viola . . . Orchestra. Hoglund. Rosemarie . . . Rosie is small, sweet, and hopes to be a successful stenographer . . . Key Pen: Soton Hi. Howard. Edward ... To find an easy job is the only request Ed makes of the iuturo. Hoyt. Wayne . . . Wayne's gardens would take a prlzo in any competition . . . Band. Hudoba. Lots . . . Hud intends to continue her schooling after graduation . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Pan American League.The June Class Of 1946 Iacarella. Albert . . . Abby is the "Joe Louis" o! Edison High. Ihnot. Doris . . . Dody's hobby is making a collection of rare photographs . . • Key Pen: Silvor Tri; Seton Hi. Irmen. John . . . Bill's futuro plans include the Army Air Corps . . . German Club. Ishikawa. Frank . . . Frank is already making his plans to attend college . . . Pan American League; Hi-Y; Sock n’ Buskin: National Honor Society. Jacobson. Donald The great outdoors appeals to Jako whose favorite sports are hunting, golf, and football . . . 12A Class Treas; National Honor Society. Jensen. Robert ... At the rato Bod and his band are going. Harry James is going to have some pretty stiff competition . . . Band. Johnson. Beverly . . . Roller skating is uppermost in Bev's life . . . Blue Tri; Carl Linnaeus; National Honor Society. Johnson. Dorothy . . Dot is debating whethor to go to California or New York after graduation . . . Blue Tri: Key Pen. Johnson. Earl ... To bo an engineer is Earl's dream. Johnson. Gayle . . . Dancing and golfing are tops with Gayle . . . Blue Tri: Silver Tri; Rooters Club. Johnson. Joyce E. ... To be known for one of her short stories is one of Joyce's secret longings . . . Ponograpors; Key Pen. Johnson. Joyce L. . . . Robbin's future is in tho nursing profession, but at the present hor favorite entertainment is roller skating. Johnson. Loron . . . The life of an alrplano mechanic is the tight one for Johns . . . Hi-Y. Johnson. Marshall . . . Just to have a iob will satisfy Swedo . . . Hi-Y. Johnson. Ramona . . Stenographers such as Mona are always preforablo . . . Key Pen; Rooters Club. Johnson. Robert C. . . . All kinds of sports intorest Swede, and going to the University surpasses all in his intentions. Johnson. Robert G. ... To get a job will be Bob's future plan. Jones. Dorothy . . . Secretarial work appeals to Dottie . . . Bluo Tri: Rooters Club; Key Pen.The June Class Of 1946 Jorgenson. Audrey . . . Collecting pictures and souvonirs lakes up most of Audio's spare timo . . . Blue Tri; Sock ‘n Buskin: Record; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Sociely. Kalvig. Harold . . . Kal's future Is rather undecided, but he is in favor of going to college. Kava. Beatrice . . . The life of a journalist holds a special appoal for Kava . . . Key Pen; Student Council. Kawaguchi. YurUco . . If Bright Eyes ever reaches five feet in height, her secret longing will becomo a reality . . . Key Pen; National Honor Society. Kiempka, Bernice . . . Klem asks very little of life; to have a Job is all she desires. Klescewski. Gertrude . . Not a place on the globo will be missed by Goochy. Kline. Kenneth . . . If his plans materialize, Kenny will be in Germany aftor graduation. Kobe. Donna . . . Donnlo will roller skate her way to the top . . . Key Pon; Band; Wizard. Kocon. Helen . . . You can find Helen either bowling or skating during her spare time . . . Root-ors Club. Kolinski. Mary . . . Mary loves to tinker and produce something unusual . . . Blue Tri: Key Pen; Wizard; National Honor Society; Quill and Scroll; All City Honor Roll. Kolosyk. Frances . . . Franny Is hopefully awaiting a trip around the world . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Cheer Loader. Koniecsny. Ray . . . Going to the U. of M. will assure a practical futuro for Ray. Kcpcseski. Lorraine . . . Lai's future will load her into the commercial field. Korney. Marie . . . Travel and more travel will not seem dull to Marie . . . Blue Tri: Key Pon; Silver Tri. Korienowski. Ted . . . Aeronautics is just about "it" in Kozy s lile . . . Hi-Haven. Kostlk. Ann ... To travel tho world and always be gay is the longing of our future stenographer . . . Silvor Tri; Blue Tri; Key Pon. Kowaliuk. Helen . . . Dancing, skating and playing the piano koop Shorty busy most of tho time. Kozlak. John . . . Lucky will bo the college that claims Kozy . . . Student Council; Record; German Club.The June Class Of 1946 Kraus. Yvonne ... To see the world is Krausey’s secret longing, but just to go to California would satisfy hor . . . Sock ’n' Buskin; Key Pen; Student Council. Krupp. Bernadette . . . Bernie s one desire is to have all the pineapple she can oat . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; Class Play. Kuxniar. Dorothy . . Dot would lovo to take an airplane ride over all the world. LaBelle. Delores . . The main attractions for Dee are dancing and skating . . . Carl Linnaeus; Key Pen. Lambert. Lois . . . Lois has a secret longing to own a cat and dog konnol . . . French Club; Blue Tri; National Honor Society. Land. June . . . Traveling by air would be a treat with Junto as the hostess . . . Blue Tri; Seton Hi; Wizard. Landry. Evelyn . . . Evto hopes to improvo her dancing in the noar future . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri; Seton Hi. Lawrence. Betty ... As a future secretary Bots wants to see the world . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Rooters Club. Larson. Betty . . . Playing Ihe piano and making new friends occupy most of Lars’ spare time . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri; Hl-Havon. Leary. Patricia . . . Skating and swimming come first with Pat . . . Key Pen; Hl-Haven. Lelsz. Jeanne . . . Bob would love to slide down the banister at Radio City . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri. Liliia. David . . . Photography proves Interesting to Tommie . . . Hl-Y; Pan American Loague; Choral Club. Lincoln. Donna . . . Line longs to bo famous and see the world . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri; Rooters Club. Lindahl. Keith . . . Football is uppermost in Keith’s list of favorite sports. Lundholm. Robert . . . Bob has plans that Include the Coast Guard Service. Maichrowlcx. Sophie . . . Dancing, skating, and bowling keep Soph busy most of the time . . . Seton Hi; Blue Tri; Hi-Haven. Maikozak. Gladys . . . Pee Wee's excellent work in the office has served as experience for her future vocation . . . Blue Tri; Seton Hi; Hi-Havon. May. Kenneth . . . The west coast is calling Kenny . . . Hl-Y: Ushers Club; Inventors Gub. The June Class Of 1946 McGrath, Lillian , , . Lill will bo succossiul as a private secretary . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Seton Hi. Meulenors. Albert . . . Bert plans to attend the U. of M. Mikkelscn. James . . . He'd argue with a fence post lust for the sake of a good debate . . . Stage Crew; Hi-Y; 12A Class Pros. Mlleck. Marilyn ... To be a secretary td a lawyer and travel across tho United States is Marilyn’s ambition . . . Silver Tri: Key Pen. Miller. Eugenie . . . Genie wants to learn to fly an airplane . . . Seton Hi; G. A. A. Miller. Shirloy . . Red has one ambition to learn to swim . . . Key Pon; Seton Hi. Mlschko. Irone . . Ike rogards the nursing pro-fession as holding tho most promising future. Mitchell. Dolores . . Mitch has chosen for nor vocation the life of a commercial artist . . . Student Council; Blue Tri; Hl-Havon. Mitchell, Patricia ... To see the world would be fun for Peanuts . . . Blue Tri; G. A. A.: Rooters Club. Mohn. Adele . . . Moni loves to skate on ice and ski . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Key Pen. Monson. Vornico . . . Vernie is undecided whether to go to college or be a stenographer . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Wizard. Moore. Dorothy . . . The teaching profession will claim Dot . . . Orchestra; Pan American League; Wizard; National Honor Socioty. Mortek. Rose Mary ... To be a laboratory technician is Chope's plan for the future . . . Stiver Tri; Blue Tri; Carl Linnaeus. Mcskal. Dorothy ... To pilot a plane is Dodie's secret longing . . . Latin Club: Blue Tri; Hi-Haven. Myers. Hazel . . . Being an airline stewardess would be a dream com© true to Ham. Narog. Theresa ... To hear Terty sing is to hear the birds of spring . . . Choral Club. Sec.-Troas.: Key Pen, Sec.; Blue Tri. Nash. Geraldine . . . Tho lifo of an archaeologist seems to Intrigue Jerry . . . Record; Pan American League; Penographers. Sec.; Quill and Scroll. Nelson. Jacquoline . . . Dancing will help to fulfill Jackie's dreams . . . Key Pen. Treas.; Blue Tri; Choral Club: National Honor Society.The June Class Of 1946 Nelson. June The llle of a receptionist In a hos- pital or being a nurse, appeals to Nell. Nelson. Mildred . . . Millie's socrot ambition is to be able to play the "Polonaiso" on the piano . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Rooters Club. Ness. Rosalyn . . . Rosie is a lover of all sports but to own a horse is her aim . . . Blue Tri; Silver Tri; G. A. A. Neuman. Jorene ... Jo fancies being a Powers model . . . Key Pen. Sec.; Choral Club. Sec.; Homecoming Queen; National Honor Society. Nlemcsycki. Stella ... Ice skating and baseball are tops with Stonie . . . Koy Pen; Blue Tri. Ncrbcrq. Shirley . . . Dancing |s the one and only favorite of Shlrl . . . Rooters Club; Key Pen. Nordine. Howard ... To hunt and fish for a year straight would satisfy Bud's fancy. Norris. Jack . . . Jack hopes to becomo a successful engineer . . . Inventors Club. Novitsky. Marie . . . Marie has a very unusual hobby—collecting salt and pepper shakers . . . Rooters Oub; Koy Pen. Ohlen. Vemer ... To go on with music is Vom's plan for the future . . . Band; Orchestra; Hl-Y. Ohlin. John ... As unusual as Jack. Is his desire to be a professional grave digger . . . Stage Crew; Pan Amorican League; Band. Ohman. Betty . . . The concert stage has groat attractions for Bebe . . . Latin Club; Swedish Club; Record. Cakvig. Joy . . . Jo's hopes aro high, for her ambition is to be a concert singer . . . Choral Club. Cdegaard. Mary Ann ... As far as Odee’s concerned, girls can bo pilots, too . . . Carl Linnaeus. O'Horn. Grace . . . Grace wants to enter the teaching profession . . . Spanish Gub; French Club: Band. Olson. James ... To tinker around with cars is Jim's favorite hobby. Olson. Marvin . . . Marv thinks electrical engineering is a fine choice for a vocation . . . Choral Club. Pappas. Louise . . . Among other things Lou amuses herself by collecting greeting cards . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Choral Club.The June Class Of 1946 Peterson. Donald . . . Pete's future is In aeronautical engineering, but at the present his favorite entertainment is model building . . . Stage Crew. Petorson. Marie . . . Our metropolitan city has not claimed this Pine City girl's loyalty . . . National Honor Society. Peterson. Marion . The nursing profession also holds a special place in Pete's life ... Inventors Club; Wizard; Blue Tri: Silver Scholarship Pin: Quill and Scroll: National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll Pieles. Alice . . . To be a really smooth skater is the height of Al’s ambition . . . Seton Hi. Pierce. Shelby . . . Writing letters keeps Cricket busy . . . Blue Tri; Choral Club; Wizard. Plumb. Lucille . ". . An interesting future to Lu is stenography . . . Key Pen; Blue Tri. Podany. John . . . After graduation. Jack will be seen on the U. of M. campus . . . Silver Scholarship Pin. Podlasek. Virginia . . . School and a successful career are Ginger's plans for the future . . . Rooters Club; Key Pen; Wizard, Associate Editor: Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society. Prestldge. William ... A full time lob of being a machinist will keep Prof well occupied. Provo. Robert . . . The field of engineering will acquire Tracy as an enthusiastic member. Pupesa. Marian . . . Marian should know her geography well as her hobby is collecting souvenirs from other countries . . . Key Pen. Ranem. Betty . . . Betts excels in roller skating as woll as in stenography . . . Studont Council; Band; Wizard: National Honor Society: Quill and Scroll. Rapacs, Ann Rose . . . Sandy's hobby is reading and collecting pocket editions of modern books . . . Key Pen. Reddln. Ellen . . . Football and baskotball rank on top in Ell's choice of sports . . . Blue Tri; Rooters Club. Redlinq. Mae . . . Getting a good Job will be first on Niggor's list after graduation. Rodger. Doris ... A full time job of just working will satisfy Rog . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Rooters Club. Roessler. Marie ... A secret no more is Toots desire to become a singer . . . Sock 'n' Buskin; Seton Hi; G. A. A.; All City Honor Roll: Saluta-torian: National Honor Society. Rondeau Margaret . . . Traveling and teasing are the two "t's” in Marge's life ... All City Honor Roll; Blue Tri; Sock 'n' Buskin; Record: Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society.The June Class Of 1946 Ross. Dais ... To got a good lob and support a wife are Rossco's ambitions. Roufs. Marguerite . . . Tootie is an all around girl who loves sports . . . Blue Tri: Bank Cashier; Wizard. Rosanski. Margaret . Cooking and traveling will occupy Margo’s time in the future . . . Key Pen; Blue Trl. Rule. Lois . . . Along with many others. Blondlo will be a lady In a white uniform. Rucak. Edmund . . . The idea of attending ths U. of M. appeals to Eld . . . Hl-Y. Russinlk. Rose . . The menu supply is depleted since Slim began her hobby of collecting menus . . . Hl-Haven; Blue Trl; Carl Linnaeus. Ryan. Margaret . . . Just to skate will keep Peggy contonted . . . Choir; Choral Club; Blue TrL Sanlcrd. Loretta . . . Work in the photographic field holds a special Interest for lean . . . Blue Tri; Bank Cashier; Wizard. Sensenback. Jean . . Studying music at St. Olal's appeals to Jean . . . Key Pen. Pres.; Blue Trl. Treas.; 12A Class Sec.; Nattonal Honor Society. Sansenback. Joan ... A girl always to b- remom bored for her baton twirling is Jo . . . Silver Tri. Pres.; Blue Tri, Pres.; Inventors Club. Sec.; Quill and Scroll. Sappa. Robert ... A secret exposed is Harpo’s do sire to own a sloek black limousino. Scavo. Lcrotta . . . Her desire to go to New York has Lala counting off the days ... G. A. A. Schaefer. Marilyn ... An unusual ambition for a girl Is Shafs ambition to be a draftsman . . . Sock 'n‘ Buskin: Seton Hi. Scott. Patrick . . . Tho U. of M. will have added Pat to its student body before long . . . Thrift Council. Pres.; Student Council; 12A Class V. Pres. Eelen. Yvonne ... If you have any ailments In 1956. consult Dr. Selen . . . National Honor Society; Band; Blue Tri; Junior Academy of Sclonce, Sec.. Treas. Shlndo. George . . . Oshlmoloi longs to be back near the great Pacific Ocean . . . Sock ’n’ Buskin: Penographers. Siedleckl. Dolores . . The life of a designer is an exciting ono and one which Dee hopes to enjoy. Sikora. Martha ... To be a housewife and stenographer will offer a double part In Marty's life . . . Blue Tri: Koy Pon.The June Class Of 1946 Slkorski. Betty . Collecting oddities for her scrapbook is Betts' hobby . . . Seton Hi. Skoglund. Douglas . . . Talented Is the word for Doug, for he occupies his time with photography . . . Inventors Club; Hi-Y: Ushers Club; National Honor Society. Smetana. Janet . . . When Janney gets tired she can just skate her worries away . . . Key Pen. Soderlund. Dorothy . . . Roller skating and ice skating have Do as an enthusiastic supporter . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen; Choral Club. Solke. Richard . . . To go to the University and major in journalism is Dick’s problem for the future . . . Hl-Y; Ushers Club; Record; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society. Sorenson. Andrea . . . Work as a dental hygionlst promises an exciting future for Andy . . . Blue Tri; Sock 'n' Buskin; Latin Club. Sorenson. Beverlee ... To grow hair that reaches her waist is Bug's secret longing . . . Blue Tri. Speed. Alton . . . According to Speed, hunting and fishing help make life worthwhile . . . Hi-Y. StacheL Mary ... To own a convertible and be a secretary are Parky's hopes for tho future . . . Bluo Tri; Koy Pen; Swedish Club: National Honor Socioty; All City Honor Roll. Staflord. Jean . . . Medicine must agree with Doc as she has chosen it for her profession . . . Junior Academy of Science; Latin Club; G. A. A.; National Honor Society; All City Honor RolL Steianko. Helen . . . Steffio believes that nursing is a fine vocation. Stenbakken. Donna . . . Sklppy will embark on a career at the U. of M. Stillings. Cvon ... To do big things in a tall way is Minerva's purpose in life ... G. A. A.; Sock 'n' Buskin. Svensk. Jean ... As a nurse Jeanne will undoubtedly be a success . . . Band; Orchestra.-Sllver Tri; National Honor Society. Swanson. Carla . . . Squirt will make a famous pediatrician . . . National Honor Society; Silver Scholarship Pin; Blue Tri; Choral Club; Wizard. Editor; Quill and Scroll- All City Honor Roll. Swenson. Richard . . . Going to the U. of M. will assure an exciting future for Dick . . . Hi-Y; Ushers Club. Tabaka. Catherine ... As a telephone operator. Catle will undoubtedly be keeping the lines busy . . . Seton Hi; G. A. A. Tamm. William . . . Sports is the one and only favorite for Bill . . . Hi-Y.The June Class Of 1946 Taraldson. Robert . . . Whllo striving to bo successful. Swede turns to forestry for dlvorsion. Tattleman. Darlene . . To enjoy her work In an offico will satisfy Tworp . . . Key Pen; Hi-Haven. Thalln. Annabolle . . . Taffy would liko to assume the role of a foreign newspaper correspondent. Thieme. Lois ... To bo an accountant is Lo’s idea of a career . . . Choral Club; Key Pon; Silver TrL Thomas. Donna ... As long as Squirt exists, tho theatres will not go bankrupt . . . Key Pen. Tonnemaker. Clayton . Tonney is a bom athlete with much ability . . . National Honor Society. Tostenson. Bette . . . Some day Vogue may have Toss on the staff as an artist . . . Blue Tri; Seton-Hi; Hi-Havon. Tyminski. Phyllis . . . Phil's hobby is collocting records . . . Key Pen; Seton-Hl. Upton. lames ... To understand Einstein's theory will satisfy Up . . . Ski Team. Urlsta. Joyce . . . While listening to music, Joyce occupies herself by knitting or working on her scrapbook . . . Bluo Tri; Choral Club; Koy Pon; National Honor Society. Vanstrum. Robert . . . To go to college and later earn a nice fat income are Van's plans . . . Hi-Y; Ushers Gub; Record; Silver Scholarship Pin; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society. Vnak. Dolores ... An interesting subject to.Deo is interior decorating . . . Bluo Tri; Seton-Hl; Rooters Club. Volkmann. Orville . . Turtle is going to mako a change from living in the city to farming. Voss. Delores . . . Babe keeps herself busy by collecting photographs and writing letters . . . Bluo Tri; Silver Tri; Hi-Haven. Waite. Joanne . . . Jo's future looks bright, for she hopes to be an Interior decorator . . . Koy Pen. Wang. Marilyn . St. Olaf College will add Marilyn's name to its list of students this fall . . . Bluo Tri; Choral Gub: Pan American League. Wasek. Emily Ann . . . Tho exclusive drosses you will be wearing In the years to come will be mado by Wass . . . Silver Tri: Bluo Tri; Hi-Havon, Pros. Wator. Esther . . . Water spends most of her time enjoying basketball, swimming, skiiing, and hockey . . . Blue Tri; Key Pen: Hi-Haven.The June Class Of 1946 Wenoll. Jo Ann An act course a! Iho U. ol M. will prove worthwhile to Jo . . . Blue Tri. Sec.; Key Pen. V. Pres.; Orchestra. Pros.; Music Pin; Scholarship Pin; National Honor Society; All City Honor Roll. Werp. Lois . . . Twerp's Interest In horses will never lapse ... G. A. A., Pros. Whinnery. Gayle . . An adventuress Is Jinx who would like to bo an airline stewardess . . . Bluo Tri; Rooters Club: Choral Club. Whitmore. Donna ... To improve her knowlc-dge Joey wishes to go to college . . . Rooters Club: Seton Hi. Pros. Wickberg. Lois . . . Some futuro day we may soo Wicks name among famous costume designers . . . Rootors Club; Blue Tri; Seton Hi. Willette. Wayne ... A future of drawing and do signing will keop Wayne occupied. Wilson. Kathryn . ling will bo a positivo in the future for Katie . . . Cheerleader; Rootors Club: Hi-Havon. Wittman. Mavis . . . Unspolling the spoilod kindergarteners of tomorrow is Mamie's futuro outlook . . . Silver Tri; Blue Tri; Sock 'n Buskin; Quill and Scroll; National Honor Society. Wojciak. Richard . . . Sports hold the spotlight in Woj's plan for tomorrow. Wcntor, Edward Pony's personality will help him become a successful traveling salesman. Yurlsta. Irono . . . Swimming is Bullets favorite activity . . Choral Club: Blue Tri; Hl-Havon. Ziolon. Frances . . . Fran may bo a music toachor a lew years from now. CAMERA SHY Anderson. Curtis . . . Shorty's aims aro high, for his special interests Include astronomy . . . Silver Scholarship Pin; All City Honor Roll. Morrison. Dolores . . . Learning to ride a motorcycle would be a droam como true in Dee's life. Thies. Gloria . . . Julie intends to complete her education at a girls' finishing school . . . Key Pon; Hl-Havon.The June Class Of 1946 SOME LINEUP SPRING FEVER TIME GOES BY GUESS WHO? TWAS NOT SO LONG AGOThere are many activities in which we may engage. Within each club are grouped students with common interests. Our organizations help to develop democratic principles and emphasize admirable qualities for which we may strive.Onward Marching BAND (Upper Picture) Acko, Alberico. Andell. D. Anderson, G. Anderson, J. Anderson. R. Anderson, S. Anderson, Banlk, Benson. Bllnco. Bray, Brinda, Bui lolgh, Callander, Chenvert, Day, Dickhari, Elrod, Englund, Fahoy, Pels, Folsom, Ford, Gable, Gochnaucr. Gould, G. Guzik, S. Guzik, Haavlg, Haberman, Hailing. Hantay, HJorth, Jenson, J. Johnson, R. Johnson, Jones, Karls, Kern, Kersten, Kobr., Knutson, Krumrey, Labenski. Lasker, Loisz, Maund, Miller, Nelson, Nordlne. Northby, Northfiold, Norum, Nypan, Odeqaaid, O'Donnoll, O'Horn, Ohlon, Ohlln, Ohman, B. Olson, J. Olson, V. Olson, Otto, Paradise, Pederson. Pellow, Pockrandt, Pratt, Pray, Ranom, Rlploy. Sanzonbacic. Ross, Sarich, Solodic, Selen. Skurdahl, Sorenson. Storch, Svensk, Swadnor, Talbot, Tetzman, Vonsko, Vottor. Whitney. Wtnthor. ORCHESTRA (Lower Picture) Carlson, Fauchor, Grolte, Groves. Haglord. Hill, Jonsen, Junge, Kozlol. Kalskt. King, Lingren, McCarthy. Moore, P. Olsen, V. Olson, Regan, Robinson, Sopclnski, Stavisky. Swanson, Walker, Wonell, Wlckland, Witt. Mr. Lunkloy. Page 56To Thee We Sing CHORAL CLUB (Lower Picture) H. Anderson, P. Anderson, D. Anderson, Barll, Bolton, Book, Buczynskl, Butler, |. Carlton, M. Carleon, Curry, Dahlman, Daughenbaugh, DoLong, Dtckhart. Eberleln. Ekvall, Ellis, Erpeldlng, Ewald, Farstad, Flemming, Grtvna, Haglors. Hanna. HolmquUt. Hulsing, lurch Ism. Koan, Korbltck. Krupp, Ltlja, Lindholm. Lyons, Luko. Mattys, Narog, B. Nelson, ). Nelson, R Nelson, Neuman, Oakvtk, L. Olson, M. Olson, Pappas, Pierce. Roessler, Sanzenback, Slmonds, Sledz. Spear. Stevens. Swanson, Thleme, Thomas, Truax, Urlsta, Wang. Whlnnery, Yurlsta, Zurbey. Mr. Sodergren. CHOIR (Upper Picture) Abelson, Almen, B. Anderson. B. M. Anderson, Blake, Blocker, Boggs. Braa. Brostrom, Colberq, Dame, J. B. Davenport, I. M. Davenport, Drake, Dusenka. Edtn. Femck. Forrest, Callus, Glguere, Gtendenning, Grabski. Hagen, Hanna, Hull, Hinman, Kostick, Krueger. Kluber. Lagos, Laker. Llngen, Melrose. Muskowiec, Moore, L. Nelson. V. Nelson. Norltng, Ohrn, Parsons, Peltier. Podany, Pupeza. Rose, Sabin. Schei, Seledic, Sewell, Sherman. Sklrka, Spears, Thels, Topel, Wagner, Walthour. Wang, Weaver, Weir, Westberg, Westtn, Wlckstrom, Zelin. Page 57JUNIOR ACADEMY OF SCIENCE 8 l»n, Brtnda, Mr. Barren. Acko, D. Olson. Stafford. Future This is the first year for Mr. Overmire as a Northeast Hi-Y adviser. while Mr. Miller, Edison's track coach, has been one of the advisers for a number of years. Members of the Junior Academy of Science and the Inventors Club are given ample opportunity to use school equipment for the purpose of conducting experiments and projects of their own. Each member has a definite interest in science and really enjoys the projects taken up by these clubs. Mr. Miller, Mr. Overmire. INVENTORS CLUB Standing: Godlesky, Findorit. Skoglund, May. Peterson. Goldnor. Seated: Novak, M.. Drag . Moekal, Btllman, Buck. Page S8Leaders We would like to introduce to you the members ol the committees that work through the Student Council. Each member of the council is in turn a member of a committee. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Miss Wallace, seated; Englund. Whitney, Mitchell. Novak. PUBLICITY Miss Albinson, Warhol, Drake. To look after the requirements and desires of the students of Edison is the chief duty of the Student Council. At each weekly meeting the various problems of the student body are brought up and discussed. SOCIAL Standing: Mitchell. Hinman. Wang. Neuman, Novak, von Domaruo, Laker. Soatod: Englund. Miss Simmons, Axelson. Page 59Selected Each committee of the Student Council has its own special tasks and problems to solve. If a matter brought up before the Council is of sufficient general importance, it is sent to a committee to be solved. After being discussed thoroughly, matters which do not require special investigation are voted upon in a regular meeting. Pago 60Service The council committees meet every other week and more often if necessary. There is a chairman and secretary in each group who are responsible for the reports of each separate meeting. If the work of a committee is seasonal, such as that of the Vaudeville, each member is assigned to another group that may need extra assistance. LUNCHROOM Seated: Mm. Curry. Tschudy. Standing: Rooell, Wotcik, Calguire, Campbell. RECOGNITION Seated: Magnolo, Mian Holkosvig, Kostick. Standing: Hansen, Peterson, Smith, Forrest. Page 61With Pen KEY PEN Filth row: Erpelding, Soderlund. Nelson. Chriatollorson, R. Johnson. Waite, Grzosiak, Peabody, Weaver. Fourth row: Urtsta, Lincoln. Leary. Book. Tyminskl, Stachel, Thieme. Higgins. Ryan. Krupp. Third row: Carlson, Thios, Bums. Korney, Rapacz, Rodger. Smetana, Novitsky. Podlasok. Second row: Allen. Narog, Callander, Conners. Biotklund. Korsten. Fresonke, Drape, Cristado. First row: Nelson, Troas.; Wennell. V. Pres.; Sanzonback. Pres.; Neuman. Sec. Any girl taking one oi the commercial subjects such as typing, bookkeeping, or shorthand may become a member of the Key Pen Club. This year the club has been doing Red Cross work, and they are also typing envelopes for the Minnesota Education Association. There are two office pages each period to help in the office. These girls file cards, cut stencils, operate the switchboard, and do various other things. There are also girls who help Miss Kocken, Miss Johnson, Mr. Knox, and Miss Todd. OFFICE PAGES Third row: Stachel, Allen, Warhol, Bolin, Baardson. R. Johnson, Droppa, Grzeslak. Second row: Novak, Zak, Majkozak, Norborg, Voes, Conners. Higgins. First row: Kraus, Hoglund, Tattleman. ]. Johnson, Sichak. Godlewski. Pago 62In Hand KEY PEN Fifth row: Norborg, Pappas. P. Anderson, Jorgenson, Urista. J. Johnson, Godlowskl, Kostik. Fourth row: Sikora, Carlson, Wasek, Englund, Gustafson, Mohn, Flemming, Crandall, Boudreau. Third row: Land, Kobs, Johnson, Rozanski, Kolinski, Miller, Ihnot, Baardson. Second row: Kava, Bergstrom, La Bello, Monson, Hoglund, Tattleman, Lawrence. First row: Heillo, Kawaguchi, Wator, Derbis, Kolozyk, Niemczydki, Kraus, Jones. With Miss Choudek as their adviser, the members of the Key Pen Club are obtaining a great deal of information which will help them in the business world. The club was organized in 1938 by Mrs. Beatrice Lama. Any commercial student in 11 A, 12B, or 12A may join. The group which was formerly known as the Creative Writing Club is now known as the Penographers Club. The second semester they wrote a play. Writing is the main work of the club which was started in January, 1945, under its new name; and Miss Tupper is the adviser. PENOGRAPHERS Second row: Godlewsky, Dickhart, Pres.; Vermeer, Ramstoad, Nash. First row: Shindo, Treas.; Mooro, V. Pres.; J. Johnson, Conners, Jones. Miss Tupper. Page 63BLUE T R I Sixth row: Godloaky, Luke, Hewitt. Kean, Reiners, Farstad, Tyaaee, Droppe, Warhol. Filth row: Kersten, Ramatoad, Vermeer, Baker, Stadnik, Burr, Frykman, Wood, Lally, Sanzenback. Fourth row: Barry, Seledic, Duaenka, Skirka, Kitchar, Novak, Pearce, Knutaon, Hennen. Third row: Eide, Carlaon, Landry, Vnak, Koeley, Kujawa, Seelig, Northby, Anderson. Second row: Warholm, Andreen, Ehlke. Floyd, Sertlmo, Lur.dblad, Lyons, Pyle, Mitchell. Flint row: Miss Ward, Erpeldlng, Sec.; S. Anderson, V. Pies.; Ness. Proa.; Ashcroll, Trees.; Bolin, Miss Tomey. Forward Big sister to the Silver Tri is the Blue Tri. This club consists of girls from the eleventh and twelfth grades. Since its beginning in 1923, the club has continued to carry out the main principles. Filth row: Colberq, Dulort, Gustafson. Hunter, Jasontuk, Rozycki, Palm, Jones, PerTy, Wickatiom. Fourth row: Waaek, Kava. Slkora, Elvin, Baardaon. Pierce, La Belle. Mohn, D. Johnson. Third row: Sorenson, Englund, Emerson, G. Johnson, Eide, Mangos, Pappas, Wang, P. Anderson, Rozanskt. Second row: Holmgren, Erickson, Kolinski, Derbis. Wator. Kolozyk, Niemcsycki, Monson. Bergstrom. First row: Larson. Carlson, Krupp, Keraten, Northlleld, Lawrence, Jones, Ganzer. Page 64BLUE T R I Fifth row: Sonzenback, Wenell, Nouman, Chrlstoiferson, M. Nelson, Sodetlund, Redd in, Kralt, Vonsko. Solon Fourth row: Swanson, D. Anderson, Wetoska. Andrusesky, Boroon, Lossen, Warner, Iverson. Grzesiak. Third row: Hohensletn, Peterson, Christen, Carlson. Smith, Ohman, Parlow. Lindman, Nyetrom, Lawman. Second row: Korney, Wetr, Knight, Lambert, Bums, Labennki, Carpentlor, Malowski, I, Nelson. First row: Pederson, Kern, Mitchell. Ness. Bjorkland. Draus. Fresonko, Godlewskl, Whltnoy, Morrlssotto. We Go These principles are health, knowledge, service, and class spirit. This club is the largest and oldest club of Edison High School. The members learn to be good companions and friends. Filth row: Dominik, Gusplei, Totxman, Lincoln, Nelson, Ross. Hyzy, Rouls, Rodger Rondeau. Fourth row: Shandorf. Sllndee, Hesselroth, Odencrans, Hull, Kostkrk, Skoq. Roeqer, Martin. Third row: Kocisko, Boudreau. Overmlre. B. Johnson. Peabody, Horn, Shaw, Crandall, M. Crandall, Gustafson. Second row: Allen. Narog, Kostlck. Bryndza, Voss. Malchrowicz, Helt, Majkozak. Malickt. First row: Jorgenson, Wtttman. Marvin. Chrlslock, B. Anderson. Laker, Mathews, Thompson. Page 65SILVER T R I Sixth row: Wotho. Allen, Larsen. LindsetK, Heille, Bodick, West, Walquist. Lee. Filth row: Drake, Williams, Hugford. Sandeen, Tetzlaff. Opsahl. Kolinski. Neltzke. Fourth row: Unsta, Bucher, Feleqy, Gaudreau, Lawrence, Stemnger, Schultx, Granquist. Lenart Third row: Honnon. Malm. Brand. Johnson, Larson. Bohn. Roeger, Borrls Second row: Bulleigh. Sherman, Falldin, Sadler, Malone, Kean. First row: Neudeck. V. Pres.; Giguere. Sec.: Wang, Newspaper; Wallis, Service Chrm. A Living The Silver Tri is a club of ninth and tenth grade girls. They come together twice a month for an hour of fellowship and fun. Meetings aren't the only thing. Fillh row: Colberg, Hage. Muscala. Gable, Buck, Mlskowtcz, Herynskl, Bezanson, Clarkln. Fourth row: Manske, Schwartz. Selisky, Lyseng, J. Johnson, Reshetar. Eklund, Anderson. Third row: Greer, Markey, Koedor, Rasmusson, Sappa, Buckley. B. Johnson, Swadner, Koehler. Second row: Ballman, Lemoing, Gardner, F. Johnson, Houle, Bllnco, Schultz. Berg. First row: Abrahameon, Lybyske, La Belle. La Point, Jurchlstn. Guetzko, Sabin, Sarich, Bxrzkalo. Page 66SILVER T R I Filth row: Anderson, Zolin. Lindquist, Herwig. Parvey, Peplinskt, Kanlorowicr, Hanson. Gray, Erickson. Fourth row: Modeon, Ztpoy ’Venell, Hedean. Swanson. Klooppol, Fahrendorfl, Velandor, Phtlltpoon. Third row: Germundson, Htckok, Ohlon, Slindee. McLaughlin. Hoslo, Hermstad, Johnson, Gaudreau. Walker. Second row: Faster. Krumroy, Sandtn. Ludtord. Northlield. Ekre, Lohn, Rhode. Lyons. Clarkin. First row: Miss Wallace, Sewell. Kielty, Gawronski, Bosoll, Buell, Larson, Junge, Worcester. Sabin. Faith The club also has many parties and other activities outside of school. This club prepares its members, so they will be eligible for membership in the Blue Tri. Sixth row: Blake, von Domarus. Wachsmuth, Almon. Frane. Hull, Ronayne. Nelson. Hansen Filth row: Hogan, Meuleners. Buntrock, Jemall, Ohman, Koehler, Lunde. Borglund Fourth row: Wade. Tousignant. Christenson. Jurichlsin. Erickson. Warhol. Chenvert. Edin, Brandt. Third row: Skovran, Mondeng. Heitsma, L. Johnson, Lincoln, Mathews, Skochinski, Urista. Second row: Haik. Rondeau. Salstrotn, F. Johnson. Parsons, Beatty. Schaefer, Hicks. First row: Waldt, Program Chairman; Miss Hoikesvig, Forrest. Chairman ot Publicity. Page 67LATIN CLUB Foreground: Martin. Richardson. Center: Anderson, Miss Johnson, Wachsmuth, Johnson, Larson. Standing: Williams, Frovold, Kinnett. Parlow, Gochnauor, McKinley, Altermatt, Groves, Loonard, Krurmoy, Magnolo. Shall We In case you were wondering where the greens came from that you buy on St. Patrick's Day, they were sold by the Latin Club in honor of St. Patrick, who was a Roman. Any student who has finished one or more semesters of Latin may join. The letters S. P. Q. R. are the insignia, and they signify the Senate and the Roman people. The club is nineteen years old this year. LATIN CLUB Soatod: Caldwell. Lyseng, Rondeau. Hick ok, Gawronski, Benson. Standinq: Wade. Swadnor, Phllllpeen. Kalow, Sokolowski. Ohlen, Schwartz. Buczynski. Jaster. Goldnor. Kielty. Carlson, Buck, Ballman. Pago 68Join Now? FRENCH CLUB Fourth row: Ohman, R. Anderson. Hummel, Acko. S. Anderson, Lambert. Third row: Christen, Hudoba, Lyons, O'Hom, Roilsma, Lindman, Honnen. Socond row: Johnson, Becker, Hagie, Lemolng, Clarkin, Pederson, Mrs. Kellnor. First row: O'Rourke, Wang, V. Pres.; Carlson. Pres.j Sporty, Sec.; Smith, Treas.; Bohn. Laux. French Club is also celebrating its tenth anniversary this year. It was organized in 1936 by Mrs. Kellner who is still the adviser. By belonging to the club, each member is learning to use and understand more conversational French. Since its beginning in 1936, the German Club has doubled its membership. This year the club is ten years old. The adviser is Miss Sorenson, who is the third adviser the club has had. They had a joint Christmas party with the Spanish Club last Christmas. GERMAN CLUB Filth row: Hickok. Burg, Cherry, Elrod. Burmeister, Bolton, Vonsko, Parvoy. Fourth row: Dtckhart. Krait, Moore. Onslow, Gullon, Greene, Llngren. Wickland. Third row: Anderson. Holmgren, Hohonstein. Odencrans, Gromek. Norllng. Lundgren, Gable. Second row: Roessler, Walker, Erickson. Ektund. Bulleigh, Junge, Nioderhoier. First row: Whitnoy. V. Pres.; Dusenka, Pres.; Miss Sorenson, Anderson. Sec.; Dame, Treas. Page 69SOCK ' N ' BUSKIN Fouith row: Dickhart, Erpelding, Stillings. Brmda. Andell, Ishikawa. Potoison. Shindo. Thud row: ChrUlock, Andreon. Kolinski, Godlesky. Ranom. Sorenson. Wasek. Mango , Pappaa Second row: Carlson, Fmdorll, Ashcroft. Moor , Roossler, Kraus, Wlltman. lorgonaon. First row: Elrod, Swanson, Pres.; Miss Tupp«r. Anderson. Rondeau PAN AMERICAN LEAGUE Sixth row: Lynch, Ishikawa. Peterson. Nelson. Curry. Lingen, Davenport, Hull, Wenell. Hedean. Fifth row: Hauan. Christen. Peterson. Modeen. Drake. Herland. Bezanaon. Thompeon. McLaughlin. Fourth row: D. Wang, Gill. Neudeck. M. Lyons. M Wang. Nash. Lagoa. Wagner, Grabskl. Roegor. Thud row: lernall, Koehler. Lunde, Johnson, Blrcher, Berglund. Nygard. Gorecki. Moore. Haik. Second row: Laker. Sherman. Clarktn, B. Lyons, Porter, Gardner. Brown, Andorson. Larson, Holland First row: Ashcroft. V. Pres.; Bolton. Pres.; Mrs. Kollner, Eide, Treas.; O’Hcrn, Sec. Friendship Sock n’ Buskin is open for membership to any boy or girl who has had one semester of Shakespeare. The organization meets the first and third Thursday of each month to discuss and dramatize the works of Shakespeare. The Pan American League is organized for the purpose of helping Spanish students become well-acquainted with our South American neighbors. This year the club is working on a war relief project in their spare time. Pag 70Third row: Bor©on. Drogqor, Anderson, Gochnauer, Thultedal, Olson. Anderson. Second row: Ludfoid, Grimshaw. Kaiski, Thompson, Hase, Miller, Wilson. Soledic. Firs! row: Loglor, Conlon. Anderson, V. Pros.; Altermatl, Pres,; Leisx, Webster, V. Pres.; Skurdahl H I. Y Filth row: Nolson. Swenson, Skoqlund, R. Carlson, Anderson, Curry, Soike, L. Johnson, Fenn. Fourth row: Vanstrom, Novak, Hickok, Cherry, Bolton. Larson, Ohlen, V. Johnson. Third row: Haik, D. Carlson, Andell, May, Brlnda. Jaax, Enqolhart, Ishikawa. D. Carlson. Second row: Lovaas. Alison. M. Johnson. Gunderson, Otto, Blomgren, Wallin. Ripley, Axelson. Firs! roy: Merle Bolton, Sec.; Johnston. Trees.; Mr. Miller. Danielson. Pres.: Guernsey. V. Pros. Forever All boys in the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades at Edison are eligible for membership in the Hi-Y. The boys in seventh, eighth, and ninth grades have the privilege of joining the Torch Hi-Y. As a result of having the division into two clubs, the boys are more friendly with one another because of their similarity in ages. The aim of these clubs is "to create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the school and community.” Paqo 71STAGE CREW Third row: Hoik. Ohhn. Gochnauor. H. Anderson. Mikkelson. Rodger. Second row: Nelson, Podany. BiUman. I. Anderson. Altermatt. Fust row: Mr. Brunlng, Glendennlng. Gemmell. Stout. Campboll. Although the Stage Crew boys are not outdoors enjoying scenery, they make our Edison stage resemble the outdoors at times. They are on the job whenever they are needed to help with assemblies, concerts, and other social events. Scenery Is The members of the Carl Linnaeus Club enjoy the friendship of those who take a special interest in nature. CARL LINNAEUS Third row: Huntsr. Hulalng, Andrusesky. Sscond row: faseniuk. Koclsko. Odoqaard. First row: Luks. Treas.; Soledtc. V. Pres. Pago 72CAMP FIRE Third row: Forrara, Guernsey, Holfman, Katsch, Tanner. Second row: Prees, Pell, Falldin, Brodin. Firs! row: Ballman, Pres.; Miss Deverell, Thles, Asst. Guardian. Campfire girls are lovers of nature and the outdoors. They plan many hikes and picnics, and they participate in the annual doughnut sales to raise money. Fascinating These students are closely related to the botany classes and the girls are very eager to get acquainted with all the wonders of nature in our community. CARL LINNAEUS Third row: Llndseth, Klubor, Guoik. Melrose. Second row: Sklrka, Wiemann. Miakowiec. First row: Mr. Benner. Rozycki, Sec.; Hull Pres. Pag 73NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Third row: Selon, Hanson, Wonoll, Skoqlund, Johnston, Curry, Elrod, Erpeldlng. Second row: Ehlko. Anderson, Hesselroth, Bolin. Stachel. Brtnda, Anderson. Dickhart. First row: Urlsta, Ashcroft, Swanson. Tonnemakor. Stondahl. Kersten, Slmonds. Mrs Olsen. Our Class The highest honor that can be awarded to a student attending high school is that of membership in the National Honor Society. In 11 A. if a student's scholastic average meets the standard set by the upper fourth of his class, he automatically becomes eligible for the Society. Before being elected, the student must meet the requirements in leadership, character, and service. The emblem of the National Honor Society symbolizes the light of education which the members are obligated to carry forward. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Third row: Tilbury, Jenson. Sanxenback. Solke. Neuman, Anderson, Petrangolo, Lindholm. Second row: Rondeau, Anderson. Norlhby. Bollon, Ranem. Acko, Peterson, Stroncek. Fust row: Findorfl, Paulck. Kolinski. Fresonke. Anderson. Moore. Jorgenson. Stafford. Page 74WIZARD Soeond row: Land, Sanxonback, Roufs, Wasek, Ranetn. Jaax, Miss Rosa, A. Anderson, Bums, Draua, Fudro. First row: Kobs, P. Anderaon, Swanaon, Podlaaek, Kolinski, Monaon. Headliners Very few seniors graduate without subscribing to the yearbook. In order to make this book possible, the Wizard Staff is divided into groups to work out each section. This publication pictures many school memories that will never be forgotten. The latest news, club meetings, and gossip may be read in the Record. The staff works hard to get this paper out, and the results are always absorbing. Every boy and girl at Edison has a subscription to the school paper. RECORD Soeond row: Neudock. Nash. Kozlak, Ashcroft, Rondeau, Sotke, (ones, Dahlman, Mingo, Heille. First row: Vanstrum, Vnak, Jorgenson. Wittman, Curry. Miss Alblnson, Bolton, Moore, Danielson. Page 7$LUNCHROOM HELPERS Standing: Stillings, Dabrowski. Elvin, Russtnlk. Shupion. Quememoon, Jones, Bag ley. Seated: Sarich, Pidany, Miss Lee. Mortek, Perry. Voluntary To be able to buy our lunches and our desserts at school, we must have some one to make this possible. Miss Lee and her helpers are doing a great service in providing good things to eat. To keep the halls orderly during fourth period, and to direct students in the halls, the hall guards are organized. The hall guards are also on a voluntary basis as are members of the other service organizations. For assistance and information pertaining to books in the library, the library monitors are always ready to help. They volunteer for this service, and we always find them accommodating. HALL GUARDS Third row: Budzynski. Thomas. Second row: Lincoln. Tyssee, Satranskl. Cybysko. First row: Poterson, Burr. LIBRARY MONITORS Standing: Wator, Sikora, Nor- bora. Burkland, Kocisko, V os-tin. BUI. Soatod: Kolozyk, Leisz. Mrs. Rondernlck, Traiicante, Hoillo. Pago 76STAIR GUARDS Thud row: Swanson, Novak. Second row: Miss Erb, Smith, Gullon. Jansen. Fust row: Whitney. Olson, Virnlg. LUNCHROOM HELPERS Third row: Prestldgo, Brodln, Gustalson, Jackson, Soller, Beck, Kimball, Campbell. Sorenson. H- Northiield. Second row: Mr. Johnson, Perry, Balnior. C. Northiield. Nason, Solom, Ouellette, Shelton, Ballman, Benson. Drake, Mrs. Curry. Fust row: Tousignanl. Jonno, Rosso, Asplund, Osterman, Lawronce, Lyman, Inman. Demro. Assistance To keep the lunchroom neat and clean is the aim of Mrs. Curry and Mr. Johnson. To help fulfill this aim the lunchroom helpers are doing an unusual service. In the halls of Edison, it is necessary to have traffic regulations. The stair guards are fulfilling the need by watching the stairs and directing students. The problem of buying and selling books in Edison is settled by the Hy-Y bookroom boys. At the end of each semester the boys collect used books which are sold at the beginning of the following semester. The small profits which the boys receive is put into the club's treasury. BOOKROOM BOYS Standing: Skoglund, Sotko, Da nlolaon, Curry. Scatod: Andorson, May. Pago 77Third row: Giauoro, Bodick, Hessolroth. Norlhby, Day, Sokolowski, Thompson, Anderson, Higgins. Shorman. Second row: Martin, Parlow, Wethe, Becker, Gridley, Koceski, Dusonka, Boatman. Wallis. Front row: Lyons, Sodd, Krupp, Fology, Wadatz, Pratt, Halk, Worcester. They Lead Dependability and leadership are the two requirements for being a group captain. The duties are to assist the adviser in distributing dodgers and notices, check the attendance, and collect money for Wizard and Record subscriptions. The Seton Hy is a club organized for junior and senior girls. They plan afterschool activities for their enjoyment. All of these meetings are cultural and recreational. SETON HY Tilth row: Sullivan, Pieles. Sikorski. Moo. Poplinski, Waller. Tyminski, Gecalski. Fourth row: But!! , Truzinskt, Thlos, tally. Barry, Forrest, Albetico, Carlson, Landry. Third row: Lonart, Alton, Findorfl, Leisz, O'Hern, Lawrence, Wlckborg, Roessler. Socond row: Schack, Brandt, Warhol. Erickson. Schei. Moritko. Hoglund, Tattleman. First row: Tostenson. Sec. and Treas.; Edin, V. Pres.; Whitmore, Pres.; Miss Hanoun, Buck, Dodger Chrm.; Godloaky. Refresh.; Vnak, Social. Page 78USHERS CLUB Fourth row: Erickson. laax, May, Andoll, Vanstrum. Brinda, Carlson. Third row: Sled . Ohman. Wang. Korston. Garllold, Bolton. Smith, Parlow Second row: Botewick, Laker, Portor. Knight. Weir, Wickstrom. Porry. Waidt. Front row: Hagte, Sec.; Sotke, Pics.; Mr. Lioirohn, Curry. V. Pres. Our Group The members of the Ushers Club assist at all social functions of the school in guiding people to their places. They are always prompt in giving directions at these activities. Bank cashiers are always found busy in the advisories when Tuesday appears. Since the rooms receive banners for the highest percentage, there is an increase in student bankers each week to try to win the banners from other rooms. BANK CASHIERS Filth row: Hull, Christen. Caldwell, Kralt, Swanson. Ford. Pratt, Stachel, Wenell. Fourth row: Piwoschuk, Truzinski. Kostick, Seledic, Odencrans, Hessclroth, Os tor man. Gndley. Third row: Smith, Hoorning. Sokoiowski, Nygron. Birchor, Lomoing, Wade, Cheala. Schaofor. Second row: Parsons, Furok, Rondeau. Anderson. Gawronski. Kohan, Loss, Brandt. First row: Skirka, Recording Sec.; Miss Dunn. Conners. Pres.; Porter. Reporting Sec. Pago 79•rnsions School parties, senior banquets, class plays, vaudevilles, and assemblies are among the many events that have taken place at Edison. Planning and preparation for these festivities have enabled classmates to become better friends. By being their natural selves, class members have enjoyed the fun that should be a part of school life.Victorious UP! UP! UP! Homecoming day was a day of wild excitement and joy, and as we raced from school to the field we were eagerly anticipating a victory. Confetti was flung, balloons were released, and voices were raised in a unanimous welcome to our Homecoming queen. Jorene Neuman, and her attendants, Evelyn Gormley and Kathryn Ehlke. HIGH STEPPERS Pago 82The first Homecoming after victory for our country proved to be a victory for Edison, too, as we walloped West by a score of 26 to 7. The crowd was led in peppy cheers by the energetic cheerleaders. Everywhere one could see the happy, familiar faces of returning alumni. HOLD THAT LINE Pago 83MISTER "X” EVERYBODY'S DANCING Evening Colorful decorations, gay costumes. and smiling faces made the Senior Class Party. Future Frolics, a huge success. One could see scrubwomen, clowns, riveters, servicemen, angels, and many other strangely costumed figures. The school telephone was kept busy by eager fellows making sure they had dates. ARE YOU BUSY? Pago 84Highlights Homecoming evening was made festive by dancing. • The climax of the evening came when the queen presented to Louise Moritko the football autographed by the team. The crowd that attended the party was large, and everyone was there to have a good time. DANCE AND BE MERRY STAR EYES LUCKY GIRL Page 85FUTURE FROUCS Pag© 86Around School UBHAHV FA -3WHAT A LIFE Curtain "What A Life” brought out the troubles a 'teen aged boy encountered during the time he was in school. The cast of "What a Life” included Neuman, Jensen, Elrod, Godlesky, Dotray, Jorgenson, Stenbakken, Ewald, Hickok, Krupp, Ashcroft, Vanstrum, Rondeau, Danielson, Sanzenback, Malcolm Bolton, Roessler, Korzenowski, Vnak, Sorenson, Eide, Landry, Scott, Anderson, Whinnery, Merle Bolton, Hudoba, Car-rigan, Carlson, Nelson. The plot of "Junior Miss” centered around Judy, an adolescent child, who by trying to solve family problems only made them more complicated. JUNIOR MISS Pago 88THE ROBBERY Time Many assemblies were presented during the school year, but the two that seemed to stand out were "Dust of the Road” for its idealism and "The Robbery" for its humor. The class plays and the drama assemblies were under the direction of Miss Grace Garland. The cast of "Junior Miss" included Stendahl, H. Anderson, Bjorklund, Peabody, Calderwood, Fresonke, Floyd, Johnston, Ness, Jacob, Borgstrom, Thompson, B. J. Carlson, Brostrom, Hall, Hessel-roth, Lovaas, R. J. Carlson, Alfson, P. M. Anderson, Lundblad. MOTHERS' TEA FOR THE JANUARY CLASS JUNIOR MISS DUST OF THE ROAD Pago 89Throughout the year we all look iorward to the iootball and basketball games. Here we torqet about our studies and take time out lor a lew hours ol lun. Many new friendships are made while we sit together on the same side cheering lor the same team. Good sportsmanship is promoted at the games; lor whether we win or lose, we always want to show our conlidence in our teams and give them an extra cheer.TONNEMAKER. All-City Contor LUNDIN Tommie Edison 27 Edison 21 Edison 20 Edison 13 Edison 46 Edison 0 Edison 26 WALUS MITCHELL REGEL JACOBSON BRYTOWSKI HESSELROTH Page 92 1 KALVIG. All-City FullbackJOHNSTON. All-City Tacklo EWALD Linemen NORTON Southwest 0 Marshall 6 Central 12 BROSTROM North 14 Vocational 0 South 13 West..............7 ESKIERKA Paq 93 DILLON. AU-Clty HalfbackFighting Comrades Tonnemaker, center; Johnston, tackle; Kalvicj, fullback; and Dillon, halfback—these Tommies were on either or both of the all-city teams. Those to receive honorable mention were Mitchell, end; Lundin, guard; and Eskierka, halfback. Tonnemaker was elected captain and the "most valuable player on the team" at the close of the football season. While Mr. Guzy and Mr. Johnson coached the "A” team, Mr. Lopata taught the soohomore squad the necessary fundamentals. THE MEN BEHIND THE GUN SECOND Socond row: Williams, Mgr.; Lund, Bruins, No Ison, Junchtsin, Trapp, Strandness. Front row: Warian, Mgr.; Krueger, Johnson, Gottlieb, BlJxt, Kos-takos. FIRST TEAM Third row: Anderson, Kalvtg, Lundin, Johnson. Tonnemaker. Bros-trom, Johnston, D. RegoJ, Piwoschuk. Tamm, Guernsey, Ohltn, Drake. Mr. Guzy. Socond row: Dillon. A. Rogel. D. Carlson, Fenn, Richard. R. Carlson. Brylowski, Mikkolson, Guzy, Jacobson. Hickok, Ewald. Front row: Englehart. Podany, Walus, Norton, Esklorka, Yates. Mitchell, Klrberger. HesBelroth, Order, Clarkin. Page 94Gridiron Statistics Winning five games and losing two, the Wizards tied for third with Washburn in the city league. The first games looked very promising with South as our only dreaded opponent. Our premonitions were changed when North edged over the Tommies 14-13. Due to an arm injury, Tonnemaker was forced from the North game in the first quarter. This was one of the reasons for the Tommies' losing to the Polars. The Tigers proved to have a faster backfield in the tilt where South won 13-0. The Wizards put up a good fight, but it wasn't strong enough to hold Pullens down. In the Homecoming and final game of the season Edison overtook West 26-7. PREGAME EXCITEMENT TEAM Second row: Boldt, Spears. Lindquist, L. Johnson. Pidany. Larson, Haik, Mgr. Front row: Moo, Grtch. Garbett. Sledz, Paldosh, Paradise, Mgr. SOPHOMORE SQUAD Third row: Gonsior, Juris. Forrick. Plltelkow, Horech. Folsom, Kil-man. Nelson, Johnson. Wilt, Pribula, ICeehn, Sottorborq. Second row: Nordln, Mgr.; Roberts, Grlvna, Waltnski, Hewitt, Maier, Bridqeman. Slettehaugh, Lingen, Wood, Haas, Olson, Mgr.; Erko. Front row: Koneck, Lelss, Calgulre. Dregger, Pidany. Suchla, Ford, Kulkay, Hosselroth, Kobe, Pondzimas. Guslk. Pago 95BOARD OF CONTROL First row: Mr. Lopata, Mr. Miller, Mr. Reichard, Mr. Pil®, Mr. Hamrin. Second row: Mr. Guzy, Eskierka. Tonnemaker. Ktrberger, Dillon. Brains and Brawn The captain and coaches of the football, basketball, baseball, and track teams together with Messrs. Hamrin. Pile, and Reichard make up the Board of Control. Mr. Pile, faculty manager, awards letters to those athletes whom the coaches believe deserve them. The Tommie line was strong; Tonnemaker, the strongest defensive man, and Kalvig, Dillon, and Eskierka, backs, were outstanding in all the games. HE'S STOPPED ONE HALFBACK "TWIN" MAKES A GAIN . . .THE OTHER MAKES A TACKLE Pag® 96First row: Topel. Gottlieb, Nirnik, Clarkin, Richard, Garfield, Grich, Podany. Second row: Ballman, Kirbergtr. Spears, Cook, Regel, Walus, Korzenowski, Wofciak. Mr. Milter. Third row: Ferrick, Lasker. Krueger, Day, LaVigne, Lund, Borden. Schillinger. Three.. Go The 1945 season was one of combined successes and failures. The dual meets did not prove too good for the Inventors. Edison had 42 points and South, the state champion, had 71. Edison was once again overpowered by Roosevelt's 75 2 points to our 37 Vi points. Even though he suffered a leg injury. Bob Anderson came back to win a 100 yard dash in the Twin City meet defeating Glen Pullens, the state and city cnampion, for the second time. Other outstanding entries were Podany, dash and broad-jumper; Weidenbach and Kirberger, hurdles; Stroncek. the quarter mile; and Jaszewski, the weights. In this Twin City meet Edison placed fifth. The all-city relays put Edison in fourth place. Jaszewski broke the former Edison shot put record of Dominic Krezowski in 1933. The new record is 48 ft. 9Vfc in. First row: Grich, Wofciak, Ntzmk, Blumo, Schllllngor, Kirborgor. Second row: Richard. Stroncek, Anderson. Nalatad, Mattys, Podany. rhird row: Paidosh. Bicktord, Koreonowski, J. Podany, Weidenbach, Walus, Mr. Miller. UP AND OVER ITS A HIGH ONE Page 574 Player, Chatter Tonnemaker, all city center in football, again won honors when he was named all city guard in basketball. He showed a great improvement over the previous year when he played for the first time. The center whom we saw in all the plays was Mitchell. He was in there whenever he was needed. He began his basketball career as a freshman and has continued to improve every year. It is ' Mitch'' whom we are all counting on for the coming year. Surprises to all were Fenn and Kuduk. Kuduk showed his skill in the Roosevelt game and kept on sparking for the rest of the season; he will be on the next year's team. Fenn was a find in the South and Southwest games where he led the team to victory over these two strong opponents. Page 98Dribblin' 'N' Shootin' In the first games of the season we saw two disappointments when the Tommie five fell to Washburn and West. After a trip to Austin where they overtook the state champions, the boys came back to win the next seven out of eight games. In these games the Tommies really played good ball. They trampled over North. Roosevelt, and Southwest who were favored teams in the league. There was a definite slump in the team when they were overtaken by Central. The Central loss made the team determined to win over South and Southwest. Any observer could see that the Edison team was the best, but somehow they just couldn't get together and win to be city champs. A game to be talked of is the Edison-DeLaSalle game at the Field House at the last of the season. In this game there were only juniors and sophomores; they played a real game and defeated the state Catholic champs 39-38. Mitchell, center, was the factor around which the gam? was played and won. Page 99DILLON MITCH ELI KUDUK Edison 39 Marshall 22 Edison 44 COACH LOPATA ESKIERKA TONNEMAKER Henry 27 Edison 28 Central . South 30 31 Edison 32 Southwest — 38 Edison 47 Pago 100Hittin 'N' Throwin' Edison, in competition with Washburn, placed three on the all-city nine. They were Garbett, pitcher; Dillon, catcher; and Johnson, outfielder. Edison's pitching staff, headed by Mitchell, Garbett, and Hol-lom, proved to be tops in the city. Mika, Drake, Johnson, Norton, and Labenski, gave Coach Guzy his good crop of fielders and hitters to lend the hurlers their needed support. Hegre and Luedke were among the high-point men, also. Dillon, Guzy's entry in the all-American contest, showed a fine job of glovework throughout the full season. Marshall was the only team to overcome the strength of our boys in the Northern League. The city game brought unexpected misfortune to the Wizards when Washburn defeated them 6-1. From there the boys played for Fire and Police capturing the state title against strong competition. The 1946 outlook for the Wizards is high. Our team should go all the way to the top with eleven returning lettermen. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. MR. GUZY. Coach 9. DRAKE JOHNSON 10. GUZY. JR. GARBETT 11. NORTON DILLON 12. HOLLOM LABENSKI 13. MIKA BUTLER 14. SAPPA WONTOR 15. HEGRE HESSELROTH 16. LUEDKE 17. MITCHELL Pago 101DRAKE'S LEAP Balancing Chaps Because of ccmmando classes the 1946 gymnastics team was the first actual team in the last few years. The team was composed mainly of juniors and sophomores and was coached by Mr. Miller. They entered both the city and the state tournaments. George Shindo, captain, came in first in the horizontal bar and third in tumbling in the state tourney. DILLON S TAG OUT GYMNASTICS TEAM Second row: Turnouts!. Shindo. Lawman. Axelson, Trowbridqo. First row: Kcehn. Plihal, Nelson. Erke. Marcellus, Neuman. BASEBALL Edison 6 Edison 16 Edison 6 Edison 9 Edison 15 Edison 0 Edison 4 Edison 6 Edison..........1 SCORES North 0 Marshall 0 Vocational 5 Henry 5 North 1 Marshall 3 Vocational 0 Henry 6 Washburn 6 MIKA S ALMOST ON LUEDKE S SLIDE Pago 102Mr. Llomohn Racketeers and Clubsters The city golf tournament was held at Hiawatha Golf Course on May 23 and 25. Four players under the leadership of Mr. Liemohn entered from Edison. On May 23 Edison was the champion holding 341 points with Southwest close behind having 342 points. Edison was once again the winner on May 25 with 337 points. Of the individuals. Jim Johnston was the leader with 77 points on the first day and 79 on the second. John Falldin placed seventh, Harold Kalina, eighth, and Don Jacobson, twelfth. The Twin City Tournament was held at Armour Golf Course. St. Paul, Johnson being the defending school. Edison won the meet with eight-and-one-half to Johnson's six-and-one-half points. Mr. Hamrin coached the 1945 tennis team, but the tournament held bad luck for the Wizards when they scored but one point. The Roosevelt "Teddies" won the match with 11 points. Lilia, Bolton, and Ewald entered in the singles. Here the entries lost in their first attempts. Ewald, Anderson, Hickok, and Peterson entered the double tourney to win only their first game. Falldin TENNIS TEAM Anderson, Lllja, Bolton, Ewald. Jacobson. Kalina, and Johnston. Page 103Second row: Lawman. Mr. Knox, Paidoah, McCabo. NaUtad. Willette, Can, Dregqet, Pockrandt Find row: Greene, Norton, Garbett, Johnoon. Brulno, Rekuakt. Kitlinskl, Erpeldmg. Water Boys For the first time in many years the Edison puck team has again been started. The boys played a full season winning two games, tying one. and losing four. Larry Lawman who played wing and center was the puckster scoring the most goals for the Wizards. Dick Paidosh was the one who played the steadiest during the season. Coach Knox relates that the team has good chances for the coming year with the help of three fast skaters. Edison lost eight of last year's swimming team and three more at the close of the semester. Fifteen men are usually on the team, but unfortunately, the season closed with only eleven men, seven of whom were new material. The tank-sters swam against Southwest, Washburn, Roosevelt. Marshall, South, and Henry, all of which were rated as first rate teams. We lost every meet — two by one point each. In the city meet Hickok placed fifth in the 100 yard breast stroke, Maier was fourth in the 100 yard back stroke, and the Medley Relay team (Plihal, Hickok. and Maier) placed second. Second row: Butler, Wojclechowskl. Mater, Stout, Legler, Plihal. Firet row: Mr. Brunlnq. Thultedahl. Hickok. Laraon, O’Brien, Horech. Page 104Sports Champs BASEBALL ESKIERKA BUTLER EWALD DILLON FENN DRAKE GUERNSEY GARBETT HESSELROTH ★ GUZY HICKOK HEGRE JACOBSON HESSELROTH D. JOHNSON HOLLOM JOHNSTON JOHNSON KALVIG ★ LABENSK! + LUNDIN MIKA MIKKELSON MITCHELL MITCHELL ★ NORTON NORTON SAPPA ORTLER WONTOR PIDANY PIWOSCHUK REGEL GOLF RICHARD FALLDIN TAMM JACOBSON TONNEMAKER ★ JOHNSTON WALUS KALINA ★ TRACK TENNIS ANDERSON ★ J. EWALD ★ JASZEWSKI ★ KIRBERGER FOOTBALL NAFSTAD ANDERSON PODANY BROSTROM RICHARD BRYTOWSK! SPERRY BUTLER STRONGER CARLSON DILLON WEIDENBACH ★ CROSS GYMNASTICS COUNTRY KEEHN BASSINGER LAWMAN BERGSTROM PLIHAL DAY SHINDO ★★ LA VIGNE TOPEL WOJCIAK SKIING SWIMMING DANIELSON HICKOK ★ BUTLER KITCHAR ★ FORD D. LARSEN BASKETBALL MAIER PLIHAL DILLON ★ STOUT ESKIERKA THUFTEDAHL FENN TILBURY ★ KUDUK MITCHELL SAPPA ★ CHEERLEADERS TONNEMAKER HOCKEY BJORKLUND ★ FLOYD KOLOZYK ERPELDING GARBETT RIPLEY WILSON GREENE JOHNSON KITUNSKI MANAGERS LAWMAN FELEGY McCABE HAIK NAFSTAD R. HESSELROTH NORTON D. NELSON PAIDOSH PETERSON POCKRANDT REKUSKI PARADISE SCHILUNGER SPEARS WARHOL WARIAN WILLETTE WILLIAMS Letter In previous year. Captain of the team. Page 10SBusiness And Misa Barton LETTER AND EMBLEM GIRLS Kolinski, Bolin. Seolig. Andorson. Werp, Still Inga. The Girls' Athletic Association of Edison High is one of the school's oldest organizations. Although it started late this year and was even near disbandment, it picked up and is even going ahead of the pace set in former years. G. A. A. serves to promote good sportsmanship and cooperation so necessary in these times. In order to belong to the club, girls must have a "C" average in their school work. A minimum of fifty points must be earned each semester to retain membership. - G. A. A. Filth row: Llndseth, Gradln, Larson. Parvev, Stillings, Andrusesky, Pleimling. S. Hellle. Fourth row: Knoll, lonson, Herwtg. Hagford. M. Johnson, Holmborg, Bolin. Third row: Finney. Callander. Cottrell, Felegy, Jullot, Blase. La Pointe, Sterzinger. Second row: Gecalskl, Sibin-skl, Flemming, R. Hellle, J. Schultz, L. Gaudreau, Sherman. First row: S. Schultz. Treas.; Werp, Pres.; Lyons. Sec.; G. Gaudreau. V. Pres Page 1061 ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] ] Pleasure Mias Loary In order to earn a G. A. A. letter, members must have 600 points. Of these. 300 points must be in major sports. 200 in minor sports and 100 may be optional. The Edison G. A. A. emblem is given to girls who have acquired 1.000 points or more. The earning of the emblem indicates that they have shown outstanding ability and possess a wide interest in athletics. CHAMPION VOLLEY BALL TEAM Bolmer, Mitchell, Sebinaki, Weather?, Sherman, Holmbcrg, M. fohnoon, Worp. G. A. A. Third row: Bucher. Walker. Wallis. Guotzko. Buckley, Weaver. Tkjuo, Volander. Second row: Salstrom, Ptak, Otto, Haik. lurch is in Mai-teki. Miskowlec, Schack. Gawronnki. Fust row: Miss Learv. D. Johnson, Wallin. Noss, Roosslor. Weatborg. Mitchell. Miss Barton. 1 Pago 107HORSEBACK RIDING Lorotta Sanford. BADMINTON Janosz, RoossUr, Lovaaa, Podoraon. Girls Are Badminton, being a sister to ping pong and tennis, requires the speed and quick thinking of the player. It is the most popular of all the recreational sports. Bowling is a strenuous sport requiring free arm movement and accuracy in aim. It develops strong wrists. Pago 108 BOWLING Kucxek. Loo. Soilor, Ploimling.loon Eckonroth-Aulitanl. Active Horseback riding Involves the skill of both the rider and the horse. The rider must know how to treat and guide a horse, and the horse must be trained to iollow the rider's directions. In archery as in bowling it is necessary to have accurate eyes and firm hands. archery Tlquo Cottroll. Heillo By». V orp. Staiford, Pago 109Sports 8TH GRADE PHYSICAL FITNESS From the Physical Fitness class, these girls have earned at least a "B’' average. Hudak, Carlson, Plolmllnq, PING Speedball is much like field hockey and is played primarily by the seventh and eighth grade girls. It is a very energetic sport, requiring skillful footwork in kicking the ball around. SPEEDBALL Alter two semesters oi leaders’ class, a girl may become a class assistant. In this capacity she has various responsibilities, such as refereeing and taking charge c equipment. Through her help the instruct is free to do more personal coaching. ASSISTANTS Fu t Row; Hudak, loan, Cottrell, Tigue, Merroll. Second row: Boroen, Plolmhng, Warp. Sikorskl. Page 110PONG Gunlnloon. Kuczwk, Larson FIELD HOCKEY IN ACTION Field hockey has an eleven man team. The duties of the players correspond to those of a football team. Speed and intricate maneuvering are required. It is played in the fall of the year in Jackson Square. Basketball is the most popular indoor sport for girls as well as for boys during the winter season. It teaches swiftness of movement and cooperation. The gym classes and the G. A. A. both hold interclass and team tournaments. BASKETBALL WINNERS First row: lulkowski, UrUta. Schaefer. Wallin. Tabaka. Second Row: Demxo, Gecalakl, laroa. Wang. Bo sell. Pago 111 It H i I, (' 0 M K IIK N Some of the students now graduating from Edison will go into businesses of their own or take partnerships with their parents. Those who are accustomed to the job act like fathers to their sons, teaching and guiding those who are new. In our various contacts with businessmen we strengthen the bonds of friendship which are so necessary in the world of today.If you don’t Know Jewelry Know your Jeweler aiwM ON ®9 Fmil frusta fson-, 2201 Central Avenue MINNEAPOLIS 13. MINN. RrqUttrrd Jrwelrr Aerrlton Gen Society Make This Store Your Source of Supply and Information TEXTBOOKS AND SUPPLIES at P E R I N E ' S Mil University Ave. S. E. GL. 1522 HANS ROSACKER COMPANY FRESH FLOWERS From Our Own Greenhouses "Roseacres" 1850 Stinson Blvd. GR. 3577 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS CENTRAL MUSIC STORE JOHN I. TORBORG Pianos • Violins - Band Instruments Supplies 2218 Central Avenue GRanville 4030 OTTE Radio Sales and Service Specializing In RECORD CHANGERS UPTOWN HOSIERY SHOP Women's and Children's Apparel Accessories and Jewelry ‘•JUNE BENTLEY DRESSES" 2411 Vi Control Avenue N. E. ST. 1620 Page 114Photo Glajjt studies Your High School Photographer CHERISHED MEMORIES FOREVER VIVID IN PICTURES For Your Next Big Step REMEMBER Photo Craft's Newest Service is the CANDID WEDDING BOOK Offers You These Other Services FORMAL WEDDINGS APPLICATION PHOTOS GROUPS CHILDREN'S PORTRAITS COPIES OF OLD PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL MINIATURES TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 31S— 14th AVENUE S. E. GL 2396 2633 NICOLLET CO. 3119 Patf 115RELAXATION R. A. LOHMAR Men's Wear 2337 Central Avenue SCHERVEN'S STANDARD SERVICE 18th and Central Ave. GR. 9946 413 E. Hennepin BRISCO-JOHNSTON 1900 Central Avenue N. E. GRANVILLE 7238 Doalers in DODGE—PLYMOUTH KNOWN To East Minneapolis for over Fifty Years FIRST NATIONAL BANK ST. ANTHONY FALLS OFFICE 4th at East Hennopin Member of Federal Deposit Ins. Corp. JERSEY ICE CREAM CO. Eat Ice Cream for Energy One of our Seven BASIC FOODS Ra iney and Qabney ESTABLISHED 1888 Real Estate and Insurance 207 East Hennepin Avenue Pago 116Finesl and largest Men's Store outside of loop. East Hennepin at Fourth Sine 1893 ATlantlc 5385 Compliments and Best Wishes to the Classes of January and June 1946 DANIELSON DRUG CO. 24th and 40th and Central Avonue Central Avenue PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS BENNETT BAILEY LUMBER COMPANY Hard Woods Soft Woods Plywood 1335 Central Avenue GR. 3521 BUY WITH CONFIDENCE A Good Place to Buy EGLER and ANDERSON CO. Furniture and Hardware GRanvIlle 4782 John Thorin Che 11 W. KnuUon 2520 CENTRAL AVE. COOL AND REFRESHING DOUBLE EXPOSURE? SWEET AND LOVELY Paae 117PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY DR. KENNETH SODERGREN DR. E. SERUM DENTIST 2300 Control Avenue Ciiico GR. 9444 Res. GR. 6418 DENTIST 24th and Control Ave. GR. 5186 DR. J. ED. PETERSON. O. D. Eye Specialist Eye strains drain energy and norvous vitality. The result is fatigue and reduced efficiency. 2201 Central Avenue GR. 2356 DR. W. C. MELIUS DENTIST 24th and Central Ave. GR. 7340 DR. A. W. JOHNSON DENTIST 2337 CENTRAL AVENUE Office GR. 9243 Res. GR. 3290 HAPPY DAYS BIG SECRETS Pago 118 COMFY AND COZY WAITING FOR YOULARSON BROS. 2203 Johnson Street N. E. GR. 2484 QUALITY MEATS lor Reasonable Prices Furnish Your Home with Comiort and Style Community Furniture Co. 2214 Central Ave. ST. 1133 AXELSON Furniture Exclusively PYLE The Most Important Time ol Your Life we believe is between the ago ol 18 and 25. Decisions made then are really the foundation for years to follow. To Save 10% of your income is wise. CENTRAL N. W. NATIONAL BANK "YOUR HOME BANK" Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. PEARSON CANDY CO. ask lor Nut Goodies and Choo Choo 108 Glenwood Ave. AT. 5305 R. I. MOE Tailor and Cleaner 2837 Johnson Street N. E. GR. 4049 Compliments of Windom Cleaners and Tailors Tailoring • Repairing 2207 Johnson Street N. E. GR. 3337 RALPH'S PUROL SERVICE THAT SATISFIES 2900 JOHNSON ST. N. E. ST. 2234 Established 1878 CROWN IRON WORKS CO. 1229 Tyler Street N. E. Structural Steel and Ornamental Metals. Fencing Stoker Repairs GR. 3556 CO-OP SERVICES STORE Co-operative Products 2856 Johnson Street N. E. GR. 4303 SCHOOL DAYS FOREIGNERS Page 119WHY SPEND YOUR TIME WORKING THIS OUT WHEN BROADWAY PRESS CAN SO-.VE YOUR PRINTING PROBLEMS BROADWAY PRESS, INC. 300 East Fourth Street St. Paul 1, Minn. Pag© 120ENGRAVINGS FOR THE 1946 WIZARD ★ McuHe by, ’uWeston Engraving Company 415 SOUTH FOURTH STREET - MINNEAPOLIS GEneva 5351 Paqo 121LONDON CLEANERS Cleaning - Pressing Shoe Repairing 215 East Hennepin Ave. GE. 3773 O. E. LARSON MORTUARY "Our aim is to bo worthy of your frlendahip" CLARENCE HANSON. Director 2301 Central Avenuo Granville 3571 Best Wishes to the Graduating Classes oi 1946 Compliments of The Misses Johnson Dept. Store 2027 Central Ave. N. E. Opon Monday Evonlng Until 9 p. m. Compliments of ARIOM CAFE 2835 Central Avenue GR. 9822 SCHMIDLER MARKET "Meats of Quality" 1919 Central Avenue GR. 2451 NX HEN we all get to fly around this way . . . you may be sure "The Curtis” will have facilities to serve these new winged travelers THE CURTIS HOTEL MinncopoPs' 1 oroett MOnF.KVTB BATK9 hTIt.I. I’KKVAll. One pr raon, Private bath, double bed - $3.no, ft.ao. s c Two peraona. Private bath, double bed - 8-oo. s.50. -i.oo Two pr ramie. Private bath, twin bed - 4.50. 5.00. 6.00 Others Kn volte from ♦5.00 to fttro H rile The Cut its !J»tel • Minneapolis, for li'O-estini brochure. ACME APPLIANCES CO. Electrical Appliances 1923 Central Ave. ST. 2221 JAMES - CHARLES STUDIO 2335 Central Avenue GRANVILLE 8404 STROLLING Page 122 AT EASE LUNCHING "OUT"Compliments of 30 6-14 NICOLLET AVENUE CENTRAL FLORAL CO. Flowers and Plants lor All Occasions Office and Greenhouses Central and 26th Avenue N. E. GRanville 7261 CARL G. OHMAN TAILOR 2203 Control Avenue GR. 9368 R. E. JOHNSON General Hardware 2851 Johnson St. N. E. GR. 4997 RALPH'S Skelly Service 22nd and Central Ave. GR. 9848 E. G. BERGMAN GROCER 1917 Central Avenue N. E. GR. 3581 KAVCHAR'S CREDIT JEWELERS Watch and Jewelry Repairing ALL WORK GUARANTEED 2213 Central Avenue GR. 7283 FIDELITY STATE BANK "Your Neighborhood Bank" 24th and Central (On the Corner) Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal Reserve System Deposits Insured to $5,000 DOWN ON THE FARM GLAMOUR GIRL SUMMERTIME Page 123BALLERINAS TREE LOVER THREE MUSKETEERS DEEP CUT-RATE DRUG 2423 CENTRAL AVENUE Quality Drugs Lower Prices BILLM AN'S Furniture Hardware Appliances LOWRY AND CENTRAL AL. STRANDINE'S Quality Meats 2306 Central Avenue GR. 7268 C. B. ANNIS ELECTRIC CO. Wiring . Fixtures - Supplies Nu-Enamel Paints Granville 2737 2548 Central Ave. Compliments of CAROLINA NUT CORP. Manufacturers of HAPPIE'S NUT PRODUCTS TELEPHONE GENEVA 1669 16 EAST HENNEPIN AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTAESSENCE OF SPRING BURN "The Better Smokeless Coal' L. W. NORTHFIELD CO. HESSELROTH DRY CLEANERS 2244 Johnson St. GR. 1691 "See Us For Dependable Insurance" JOHNSON BROS. Real Estate and Insurance Mortgage Loans 2215 Central Ave. GR. 2932 Compliments of BOYS SANDWICH SHOP 2205 Central Avenue GR. 9863 Page 12S EDITORIALLY YOURS BIG SHOTSBABY DAYS NELS SWANSON FUEL CO. Coal and Fuel Oil 1831 Central Ave. N. E. GR. 2488 Dry Goods - Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Infant and Men's Wear WE CAN SATISFY YOU RAY E. HAERTEL'S FEDERATED STORES 2419 Central EVELEN CLEANERS ERNEST LINDGREN. Prop. 2311 Control Avenue GR. 3427 LUNDBLAD PLUMBING HEATING CO. REFRIGERATORS - RANGES - HEATERS 2513 Central Avonue GR. 7254 Burkholder Super Market GROCERIES MEATS ANDY ANDERSON LOU BURKHOLDER 2406 Central Avenue GR. 3130 O. F. BERGMAN Groceries and Meats 2958 Johnson Street N. E. GR. 2405 PETERSON FUNERAL HOME INC. "THE CHAPEL BEAUTIFUL" 1838 Central Avenue GR. 8889 ARVID E. JOHNSON Shoe Rebuilder "Our work s the Best A Trial is the Test" 2409 CENTRAL AVENUE Pago 126Wizard Staff of 1946 Editor-in-Chief .... Carla Swanson Associate Editor Virginia Podlasek Business and Circulation Mary Kolinski Advertising Manager Phyllis M. Anderson Assistant Advertising Manager Shelby Pierce Faculty Alice Anderson Marion Peterson Senior Captions - Lorraine Draus Wayne Jaax Shelby Pierce Angelene Bryndza Loretta Sanford Emily Ann Wasek Activities .... Betty Ranem Frances Fudro Delores Dahlman Lucille Olson School Life - Luella Burns June Land Boys' Sports Marguerite Roufs Joan Sanzenback Girls' Sports Donna Kobs Vernice Monson Dorothy Moore Exchange Editors Luella Burns June Land Cover ..... Joan Forrest Dorothie Holmquist Adviser Birdella Ross Autographs 1 . A r . • fi •p 1 V l] P“’“28 roiNNjeAPOus public li otaA.av

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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