North High School - Polaris Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 194
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1920 volume:
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' ' .. 1
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR
CLASSES OT NORTH HIGH SCHOOL
IN THE CITY OF MINIIEAPOLIS.
WM J 1
s LAW OL! 764,62 '
QXWVJ uw! ,fly 1
M51 5 'Z'
5.17 L- .. N ff ,, I I
Civ, ft 1 xl, 44LX Lu! li A-' K a I
1 4! 43,6 ,Lv A N
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A QZEXTJQJL '
Wliss Smzfbm' s Apostrophe to F lag
All, thou Hit of our fwthtrs, tlxg of the frttl XYith pritlt
zultl loyilty uutl lovt wt, greet thet, ztntl promist to cherish
thec fortvt r. How woutltrful has hteu thty onwurtl progrtss of
couqutst through the ytztrsg how muvelous tht triumph of they
followtrs ovtr tht vicissitutlts of fortuut that mtet thtt on their
way. Daring mtu huvt rtvtlently plarttl thtt on the highest
craig of tht frozen North, and have as rt vtltutly stzttionttl that
ou tht Cloutl-swtpt wastes of tht lar-off froztn South. l'hey
lmvt followttl tht-t iu willing service over tht wustts ol' tvery
team zmtl into tht tltpths of tht llIl1'Ji,,l1Lf1'21lJlL, hlut, 7' ' '
lress ou, prt ss ou glorious lmurmtr bmriug this mt ssagt
to 'tll the ptoplt-sz
' ur 'lC'll'lS t' iopes nrt' ull with t '-1
lll' lL'1l'lS 0L11'lNlI'JC5 Ulll' pI"lyl'I'5 Ulll' lL"1I'S'
ur 4' ' 1 I" 1 mph' it 't-1' 1 ft"1rS
' -' " "QL 1 'ill with t
XY.Xl.l1H XY. IIHIHCS. I'ri11vi1mI.
li-.f.2llH9ll24l0l IIZKOBLUAXI RUIBSQII
The highest commendation is due the classes of the school year of 1919-
1920 and special congratulations should be expressed to the editors and all
connected with this volume. the history of the North High School for this
There can be no doubt but that all who read or hear of this annual will
be proud of North lligh and of the fact that the central theme emphasized is
one of which all good citizens hope may be fostered and lead to the greatest
good not only of the present student body but through them reach out and set
a high standard for all who may come within the range of their inHuence. Real
.Xmericanism and true citizenship are ideals worthy of respect by any group
or people and especially the graduating classes of this school year.
The greatest achievement toward true Americanism and citizenship have
all been for the uplift of humanity in an unselfish way and not for local, state
or national advantages regardless of others' interests. If the graduates of this
class exemplify in their lives these well known principles, our citizenship is secure.
May we not only be personally true but strive to multiply our influence
many times in our association with all whom we meet. This is what our school
life with its many advantages so liberally bestowed and supported by the State
expects of us. L i
T am confident this Annual will ever be treasured for its ideals, its literary
and artistic merit. To all members of this class, the faculty. principal, alumni
and all North Side citizens, extend their best wishes for the future.
The Senior Class of the North High School publish the Polaris Annual
as the complete history of the school year. They leave it as a reminder of the
undertakings and achievements. not of themselves alone, but of the whole school.
They wish it to be a memorial and a reminder for those who follow them that
the Senior classes of 1919 and 1920 have had their part in making North what
she is. lYe leave this book with the knowledge that this has been a great year
in the history of North High and with the hope that next year will be an even
The making of a Polaris is a co-operative affair. Xlvithout the whole-
hearted assistance of the school it must fail. So, for whatever merit this book
may have, we are indebted to the faculty and the students themselves. VVe take
this opportunity to thank them.
+-f - - 4.??-M.-4 , -,4mLT. .1
-IKXLARX PUIMXRIS QXXXVAI. HHARIJ.
H. 1.11-, li. I.2151t'!'qlliSI, l.. Brvvwn, T. wlrrxzul. V. IMTII.
NI. 5T1'uw, M. Uakvy, NI. I'1u'wn4. Y. Iiinis, J. l,v:LC11, 41. .Xm1C!'wH.
X Luna. A. Bsxrtvl, A. 5:41174-11lr:u'l1 flLllIIHl"lI1'fI1l9IP, R. Bcrmzm, lu. Illrwn'l1i1x'l4l
IJ. Kl1.1pm.m, N. M
.IYNIC POLARIS ANNUAL BUARIJ
4' Klinhllvimx, R. Bums, ll. lilnrquin, N,SurpI1-ss. ll. NVQ-bm'
wrtmx KIi41itm'-in-l'l1icfJJ, M. Krr-fling, K. XX'hite, M. I.ittlc11ugv, T. 1Tvnzc
ff f f fyf
fffi X0 Aff
1 L f fffff
December Class 1 9 1 9
1 X e
l txt L
Class Colors: Old Rose and 'lllztck
flzlss Motto: To strive. to scvk, to ilml and not to yield.
Cl: ss Y ll:
Rzlfzt 5:1 "Di
K A . Q ,20.
Xwrtlt Sidc High.
E ER CLASS
DEC M15 OFFICERS
A.JA12VIS Secjf '2D.ROI5EIlTS Pres. AZDAILTBL Viceikes.
21 3 ' i ' I
?tE.Hi12.s'cHF1ELv Mascot Lmtowu
r"'7 "' " 'W
ISIIHSDZKOD IQZOBLUAI RUIIBSQI-.I
- '11 11'
GLEN L. -XLLIZN
1 '.i' Basket Ball, '17, '18, 'l9g Truck. '18, '19g
Glee Club. '16, '17, '18g Athletic Board,
'17, '18, '19g Student Couneilg Lunch
Coniniittee, '16, 'l7g Joan of Arcg Pina-
T110 boy TUI'11l 1110 1ak'i1zg 1011515 11111111
Polaris Aninial Staffg Student Council, '18g
A 11'1'111j110 1111 IZCI' 511111
.-1 sfiril 11'111z111.
1: Connnereiztl Franklin
1g1IS1IfZl1lZf'5'S 11001111101 1101'
1 601110 f1'01ll .7lII'SS0II1'Z'S11l1'ZU 1110
Polaris Salesinang Park Board.
If K11'x' -V011 01'01' 'ZUI..Y1Z 111 S00
.111.v1 1111111 for 111.111 111 3-5-3.
llonorulmle Mention: Memorial Coninlittee.
Girls, fjI'1'1.x' 01'01'-i"1t'1101'0 111111 11111 11 1111.11 10
T1101'1"x t'.l'171'11.X' 1711011131-j11'0 of 1110111 111111
11111Vx' 11110 of 1110.
College Preparatory Logan
Class Yiee President: Honorztlde Mention,
Senior Literary Society Yiee President,
Polaris .Xnnuzxl Boztrd: Class Song Coni-
niittee: .Xtliletie lloard Representative,
'19, Student Council, '17, '18: Yiee Presi-
dent Student Council, '19g Polaris Stuff,
'17, '18, 'lQ: Girls' League Yiee Presi-
dent. 'l9: Class Day Committee: Social
A 1'11111'1111111f f7U1'S01Ill1I1j' 111111 11111110 113 1111
1I1'l' f1'l.f?71ll'. A
.-11111 11 1111111111'10.v.r lI11I'11fVX', z1'11i1'11 IICTCI'
1v?1It'TL' 1111 01111.
0111011111 111111 I1f'Zt'111'll1
lT1ARRY M. l'iliRGliR
College l:'1'eparatory Grunt
Motto Committee: lnter-class Debate, '17,
'19: Declatnntory Contest, '19g Glee Cluh,
'19, Discussion Contest, '19.
.S'l1i1kesj10z11'e's only ritfnl
College PYC1JZl1'Z1101'y Hzirrison
Yaleclictorizing Chztirinaii Motto Commit-
tee: Polaris Annuztl Staff: Orcliestra. '19.
V011 ivlfidif V111
S111-ru 11111 sure
Commercizil Des Moint-4. la.
Esflzmd, 151011111 011
fn P. Da7'id'.v fz10l5fej1x lit' 701111141 glide.
B111 l1e'lI fmwc to lake 5111110 good, 1111151
College l'rep:1r:ttory Grunt School
Park lioarcl, '19, Surgical Dressings, '18g
Community Service. '18, Knitting Club,
I 7410111 to go back to flzc ftIl'IlI
College Preparatory Ascension
Park Board, '16, Girls' Hy HY" Cluh, '19g
Secretary and 'illI'Q21S1ll'C1' Scarlet Pimper-
nel Scout Troop, '18, '19g Senior Liter-
ary Society, '19: "B" Senior Reporter
C7I'tlCI'OII.f and 111'at'ef11I
This Coleen Called liilcmz.
tiixieizxciz F. Bkowx
Mziclison School, VYinon:1, Minn.
1N'inon:t High School '16, '17
Agenda, '16. '17, Personal liditor, '18
North, Basket Bull, '173 Member of Sen-
ior Social Committee.
He sighed to IIICIIIIX' 11111 If1t'ed but OIIUY-
, wc, r
E 3 J, . 12 1.
,H . Jn 1 ,I
g 2 V if A N
Industrial ,Xrts 11311121111 Penn
Polaris Monthly Staff, 'l7. '18, '19, Polaris
Annual Staff: Class Business Manager,
Student Congress, '17, '19: Picture Com-
mittee: Class Play Committee.
Still ar! llmzf lvlexf,
liar fliy art far itrrels ilze raft.
College Preparatory Ascension
Y. XY. C. A.: Senior Literary Society,
Color and Flower Committee, Represen-
tative of Y. NY. C. A. at Lake City Con-
ference, Freshman Debate Team, Class
fl few boys, lots of jvefv,
-llnkv l1'!fl0 Gerry Quant to step.
. 3 r , Q r K" r
Lutm l1U1zDi.t.1.A BU1 Dlfl 11. Rumi
l fl1IHI'l want to go out at nfglzt-it I'.S'l1"l
LYLE RM' M oNn CAM M ON
College Preparatory Los Angeles, Calif.
Glee Club, 'l93 H HY" Club, '18 '19, Pinafore,
el111l21'l1'011, iulzere arf flzonf'
Polaris Annual Board: Polaris Salesman,
'l72 lli "Y" Club, Park Board.
l like .rlmrflzaizd-lmf O you 'Z'4I1lIf7.S'.'
College Preparatory Franklin
Band. '1S: Glee C1ub.'19: Traek, '19, Foot-
ball, '19: Pinafore. '19g Lieutenant of
Military Drill, '19, Polaris Salesman, '17,
IlUlIl'I.lI.!j'S bad flzvj' all rozzivnd,
Ye Gods! lVl1c'rc will our Ainslie end?
Latin CLARENCE A. Dani. Logan
Football, '19, Pin Committee: Polaris
Salesman, '17, '18, '19, Social Committee,
Polaris Annual Board, Student Council.
Jlfj' ear and I with ll merlzilzzic of my
General VIOLA DAVIS Lowell
Certified Four Minute Speaker, '18, Treas-
urer Literary Society. '18, '19g Treasurer
Senior Girls' League, '19, junior Inter-
elass Debate, '18, Polaris Animal Staff,
Chairman Picture Committee: Honor
Student: Orchestra, '17, '18, '19, Senior
Interelass Debate, '19g Polaris Annual
Staff, Class Play Committeeg Polaris
Salesman, '17g Park Board, '17.
A frm l1e'lz'ez'er in tuomrzizlr riglzfs
Latin Course Bremer
Picture Committeeg Literary, 118, '19g
Honor Rollg CllZl,lI'lH2ll1 Class Play Com-
mittee: Program Committeeg Knitting
Club, '17, '18.
M011 JIZU-X' 001110. 111111 111011 may go but
I iu111'k 1111 f111'f'i'c'1'
College Preparatory Anoka, Minn.
Chairman Memorial Committee
Slzelv 11111 cs.v1'111'1v of S'ZL'6'6f7ZG.S'S
College P1'CD111'ZllOl'j' Grunt
College Prepzirzltory Grunt
The 11111Z11't11111 I11 s111'1'1'ed 1111d HIC will 111
l'C'tlIl.S'C' fl11' 1111111111011
College Prepzlrzilory Ascension
Class Basketlmllg Football, '18, '19,
O11 the "f1'11ck"' llc got his speed
Home Economics Logan
Polaris Salesman, 117, 'ISQ Member of
Student Council. 119.
S1165 11111' of 11111 51.11 fTn'I'Sff'l'S
Nomm lC1.1z,x1:11:'1'11 lCK1zo'rH
lfVI1e11 will 1113' llllII7I'l1'07ZS be 1'c11Ii:1'd.'
PHY1,1.1s C.x1:o1.x'N FARMER
Polaris Salesman, '16,
S110 blossozzzcd 'ill lzfrr senior 31111113
And fajvtzfrcd 1111111 110111 far and 11ea1'.
C ,-M ,Y A
Cll?.ll1'111ZlI1 Foster Conunitteeg Girls' League,
S110 c1'1'c1fzu.r lzvr Ilzozzglzis
l':I.SI li I l.x1.12
College Preparatory Bremer
Vice President Girls' Lczigucg Memorial
Cfnninitteeg Lunch Committee, '19, Pin
Connuittee, Polzxris Representative, '19,
Surgical Dressings, '18, Girls' Hi MY"
C7 fufzuf Xfllfllllillfj f?t'f1l11d llzuf a1'fIv.s'.f-
College Prep:11'zunry Hawthorne
Honor Pupil, School Committee.
S110 .mid il in ll fmt' 'words
Football, '17, '18, Football.
H0 follnfvm' ilu' Im!!
College Preparatory Bremer
Social Committee: Service Committee,
Surgical Dressings, llmioi-able Mention.
Our fzrfnrr givin' fro!z'c'r
Lbllege Preparatory llawtllorne
Glee Club, '16, '171 Class SC1'g'C2lI1t-Elf-2ll'1l1SQ
Mil. Drill Captain.
IZTHIZL li. llmx
llome Economics Logan
Polaris Salesman, '16, '17, Color Commit-
tvcg Flower Committee, Park Board, 'l7.
Cupid got lzvr I7I'f01'C' 5110 left 11.9
Industrial Arts Franklin
flldlhfffj' is lzvr middle? name
College Prcpzlratory Logan
Honorztlmle Mention: Flower and Color
COIl1lHlTfCC, Polaris Salesman. '16, Park
Our c'011.rc1'e11t1'0z1.v lfrvzzvlz uzfzfd
S .ml GALA NTER
A i'm'Ax' IHIIIXZIHI sfudmif is 110,
For flzozrglzf, not talk is his f7UlIil'j'.
Industrial Arts Ascension
Honorulmlc' Mention: Cliairinan of thc An-
nouncenicnt Committee. '
Our lVild lrixll Rose
lELIJR1DGli XY. ClAR1ui'1"1'
College Prcparatory Sumner
Football, 'l7, '1Sg Track, '18.
College l'i'cpa1'z1tory lll'C111CI'
Slillft' lm lt'tIl'llf7d to fell lime by H10 1110011
He zzfiw' your lmmf' ffm S0011 Ka! lllifjllllfl.
Class Play Committoci tAlll1Ol1IlL'ClHPIll
CC7Illll1ltICC2 Fricntlsliip Committee Girls'
League, Student Council, '17, Honor-
HU' IIIKUIIICI' .wits hw' lZt1lllt'flfO5C'
Litw, dauff' and be lllC'I'7',X'
. 5, ,,
1i11z1o1LL:f1s1Ru11s1 11191121101 1
GL A I , Y 5 1' I I UA E R
Rl oclern l.21l1gL12lgC Fmiikliii
11111101 SlllflCl1IQ Park 1'i0Z1I'C1Q .'X1lI1Ol1l1CC-
1 ment Cf11nn1ittcc'.
111118 are SO Il1I1IUt'FS.X'lI1'-1'
i VX'A1.'1'1QR ll11,1.121e
Klzmiial 'l'1'ai11i11g llzlwtlioriie
f Football, '17, '18, '19g Track, '19, Basket-
- 111111, '16, '17, '18, '19: Slxllilll' Social Com-
' mittee, .Xtliletif HY" Club, '181 Stage
Force. '17, '18, '19: P01111-is 1-X111111:1lg
1 I ,Ntliletic licnarclg Presirlc-ut Hi MY" Club,
5 '18: Stuclcnt Cuuiicil, '18, '19g juiiior Social
1 ' Cimiiiiiiittvvg Pulzlris Szllvsiimii, '16, '17,
1 111' 111'1111g11l 1101110 1110 131111111
1 1Y11,1..x1:D l'l11.x'15Rs
E Baseball, '19,
3 O slvvjm' ll 15 11 1111195611 1111119
Q - l'1'1"l'.X I I1RsLi111f112L11
X j Science l:1'ZlIllil1l1
1 f' , V
- ' Llzxss Mascot: l'c1la1'1s .xllllllill Bozirflg
f , Swcial Cmiiiiiittcc.
Har 1111111111' 01111 111'1' ruff,
.1I1ru11ys 11111116 11 1111.
, 1 I l1i11x'1G ll111:D
, 11c1' tI11l17I.1Zi01IS xm11'1'c1
3 1-lllill 3111111101-
, ' Surgical Dm-ssiiigs.
111' s,'11'11k5 for 11i111.v1'1f
1.o1:15'1"1',x ,I .lx N ssisx
iiciieral ' Rolmluiiisflzile
Siirgicul Urossiiigsg Girls' Hi "Y" Club,
1ii'1'1',1' 11101'111'111f 5110 111111111 1011,
Of 11111 IIIFII l11c1ff111' 11e1'fv11.
Ax ITA .l.x1cx'1s
1.211111 Xyilliillll l'CI11'1
Class Sec1'cta1'yg Polaris Staff.
.-1 11011711111 111111d, n j111'11s111l1' 11111162
A 7'0'Z,'1II!j 0110, 1111! frm' f1'0111 g111'10.
llnlustrial A-XrtS l lzlwtllorne
Glce Club, 'l9g Polzlris .Xnnnzxl Staffg Chair-
man Yell Connnittecg Class Cheer
Like 41 kc'1'os011e Iiglzf,
Hu .YIIIIIIUS I11'1'5f11lf,vt ai uiglzl.
RlARG.XRlCT .lun NSON
S1155 s11mZI bm' lzofvfzzl
ROSWLQLL jon xsnx
His 1110!fo fzurzx AALllIfjFI' l-m1gfc1'."
l Plva.vzn'P lwfwv -zuurlc
l l,n.1.1.xx K.x1'L,xN
l Lilllf Im! 4:11, lIIAl'.'
Social Clnnrnittccg Glvc Clulm, '17, 'l8.
.8710 had 1110 "Oki Norllf' xfvirfl
College l'1'Cpm'at01'y XYilliznn ljifllll
Om' scmxzd II'C'IllLf'IIlIllf
PEA RI. li11:Tc11xn21:
S1155 iw'-v l1IlI't'l7llI'0Ill1tl' sallam!
Z A,-. ,Z:.
, L f VV V1 ii .
,..-1 , ,
1 ,s i
h' A ' K
ET 11 IZL K1z1c1'1'z
Mzuiual 'lrziining lirciner
Polaris Annual Staff.
fjltl' 11116 ,ItI1Idt'CI d1'1'i'c'1' tviilz a "Ball"
R UT n Llnzso N
SOIIII' .mid flltlf sin' was 11111'cl,
Hllf flzosc 'zulzo kIIC'IU d6IIxX' if.
Xvlil! xx Lxicsox
v 1 - v
ll J so, l11'rf111.vf I say ltx so
l:lQl2lJIiRlCli R. l.AXVRENCli
College Pl'C'15Zll'ZlT01'j' Bremer
fjlil' ll"1'sf I,0l'lIft'1'
Klnflcrn l.21Ilgl1ZlQ'iC Logan
CJIII' l,E'l'fl'l'f g1'11l1c'1111111
bl EX N l2'l"l'li LEAC ll
Collcgc llrcpzlrzltory Logan
llmlorzzlmlu Mention: iilcc Club, 'l9: Girls'
lli HY" Clulvg Pinaforug Scninr Literary
Sncictyg Qllllllflllklll Class Song Colnnlit-
tool l'in COlI1lllltlCCQ Annual Board.
S110 .S'lIj'.X' xln' ':u01's111f1s A150110 010110,
Iglll 1110 11111d1'1'11 Adonis
Ilf mils hw' his 0?u11.
li Xl A1 A Liivv
Lunch Connnittec, '18, 'l9g Pin Cominitteeg
Surgical Dre-ssinggzg Hi "YU Club, Girlsg
1,111 1'o1111z11l1'1' if 0111-i' you kumu it!
I UlIll9D24l0l IIZZOUJLUAI RUllSS4il
G LA D y S L I N I 5 U E Rf 3
ig 'wg gi, gave, ,. ,- '
College 1'rcparatory Hawthorne
jixxiz XVILSON Lccxs
College 1'reparatory l"rankli1'.
Presiclent Girls' MY" Club: Cliairnlan Sen-
ior Social Connnittee: Student Congressg
Surgical Dressingsg Senior Leagueg
Size is as lmljvfid ax .vim is IIIFVI'-V.
fluid sl1c's as 11101'1'j' as flzcvx' llltlkf' HICIIZ.
College Preparatory Franklin
lV11crr' did 110 Imifc his Swtcll bzm'
Rl"l'1l C,xRo1.1xi2 Mcttox'
Cilee Club, '16, '17, '18, 'l92 Opera: King
llal, 1'inaioreg Cantata: On Shore and
On Seag Senior Literary Society: Surgi-
cal Drcssingsg Secretary of Girls' Leagueg
11 junior Social Connnittec: Student
Congrcssg Girls' lli NY" Clulmg Honorable
Our Irish smiglwird
Commercial Course llreiner
How slzc liar cliangvdf
1.uncl1 Connniltee. '18, '19.
glfy lilllflfjlllllfliflll is :mf my only joy
Social Coninlittec, '18: Park lloarcl, '1Sg
Polaris Salesman. '18, '19,
Our' of 1116 Big ".,l"
Connnercial Melrose lligli School
A Iifflc girl ieitli eyes of 111110,
117110 did quite well tulzaz' slzc did do.
Kloclcrn l.z1ng'u:1gc Colfax, N. D.
Knitting' Club, '17, 'l8g Girls' lli HY" Club,
O11 l?wys, dia' Dwi: kamfu llzfnf slzf was
"Did you gm' fha! ziirfafimz.Q"'
1 11lI,ltRlClJ NYGAARD
Arts l lztxvtlioruc
Om' falrfisl '
A1.XlQGiXRIi'l' lrxxslxu CLXKIEY
lllcc Club, '18, '19: Puluris Annual Stuff,
Cliairinan Color Coininittc-ug C1lZllI'I11Ztll
Flower Connnittcei Rcfrcslimcnt Cmn-
inittcc Girls' Lezxguvg Girls' Hy "Y"
Club: Surgical lliwssiiigs, 'lS3 l,lI12ifOl'l'Q
Senior Litcrztry Smcivty: Knitting' Club,
.I -:willing one tulm 41Im'uys dom Izvr fiurz'
Ya-ll Lfmninittvei Norse Dcclainzttory Cun-
tcst, 'llg Student Congress.
Om' I,VX'l'I.C 7'v11m'
Mviznx S. llxnsoxs
College P1'6'lXlYZl1U1'j' llreincr
Glue Club. '16, '17, '18: Polaris Salesman:
Polaris Szxlcslnztn and SalcS111:mz1g'Q1':
Stuclcnt Cnngrr-SS: Polaris :Xnnuul Adver-
tising: Cllillflllilll l'in Coininittcc.
l'c' Clodsf Hrrzv lu' will fuss Yl'I1I.'
Yell COll1lHl11l'CI Svrvicv Cmninittevi Hon-
Tin' Ivcnpxxv all sigh,
lV11z'11 llzry look in IIN' vyr.
lT'1'HEL M. Pizrisusox
General 1 larrisou
Girls' Glee Club, '18, '19g King Ilal Ouerag
Piuaforeg Senior Literary Society, '19g
Park Board, '19.
.S'kaf1'11g, dtlllffllg and Cfobs
BIILURED Pmiiasox A
1i11sl11011a!1I1' cloilzcs arc' my lzolvlvy
1'Iouor Stucleutg Glee Club, '17, '1S.
Tl1f'1'r'.r 110 flare like 1101116
lllauuel '1'raiuiug Lowell
His always right
Manuel Traiiiiiig Lowell
Soei-al Committee: 1-Xnuouucemeut Com-
Hr icon his l'V1'11af1'vd
College l"reparatory St. Mary'S.
A Ring will 301110111110 Clltlllfjt' lzm' 11111110
DONALD A. Rouiziws
College 'Preparatory XYilliam l'euu
Class l'reSiclent: All City Presimleut of Hi
"Y" Club, '19g Captain of Military Drill,
'191 Cilee Club. 116, '17, '18, '19, l'1'i-sicleut
Ili "YH Club. '19, King Hal, Piuafore:
Class Day Committee, Polaris Axxllllllfll
fl Ivazdm' 111011-a11d 'zvo1111'11
College Preparatory llremer
Polaris Salesman, Class Rasketlmall, '16,
'17, '18, '19.
Nr' c1'110.x'11'f life up fo his IICIIIIF, for 110
sails 111 deep zvalfi'
7 91 21 '
2 ,filo gig
1 11 11 11
Collcgc 1'1'eparz1to1'y llrcmer
Glu- Club, '17, '13, '19: Orclivstrzi, '17, '18g
liziucl. '13: Polaris .-Xuuual Boarclg Polaris
Mwntlily Boarcl. '18, '19g Student Con-
grvss, '17, '183 14111011 Committee. '18, '19g
Y1-ll Committee: Senior Literary So-
ci1-ty: 1'11121fO1't', King Ha! Opcfrzx.
'l'l1111111l1 115 busy 11.1 1'1111Id bc,
111' 11I'zu115x's had 1111111 for 31011 01111 11111
Ccdllcgc l'rcparato1'y Sunmrer
1711! 1111111 11111' Stlllllllj' could 1f1z111'11.'
C111umc1'1'i:11 1 lZlI'I'1F-O11
Clow Cluln, '17, '18g Polaris Salcsmziu, '16,
711.11 .1l1'11 .'
Collcgc l'l'C1JZ11'2110l'y St. .lUS01Jll'S
tilcc Club. '19I l'ictu1'1' Committcc.
CJII1' f11f111'1' Cf111'11.f11
15111111112 XX'111111x1Q1: S1Lx'E1:x11xN
7'1II'S 1111111 111111 11 .x'1'I1'111' 111111111
Liollcgc l'1'ep?1rz1tory 1,1lQZ1H
Student Lfouucil, '17,
01111 of 11111' 11111117 8111111111115
Collcgc l'rcp:11'z1to1'y Sumner
Of H10 ,llyxlir 511111111
C0111-gc 1'1'C1JZl1'El1Ol'y Logzm
O1'cl11'sIrz1, '19: 1.uu1'11 Commiltec, '16, '17,
'18, '19: Polaris S1111-gmail, '163 Polaris
Moullily Staff, '17: Polaris ,Xuuual
1iU2lI'fl.I Motto Cmuiiiittceg Surgical
IJr1-ssiugsz Couimirtcc Cliairuizm Liter-
ary Society, '17, '18g Girls' Hi HY" Club.
.S'l111'.v 51711111 llllll' fvrfftty,
AAI1111' as 111111631 115 5110's fuiff-V.
lllll so llllfvl' doing lI01LlZl.'1l1j, fllflll l lI1lf'l'1lvf
1111161 for 111IVX'flIll11f also 1
CL11f1f111111 T131x111c1: Q 1
Klzmucl 'lt1'z1111i11g ll1'c111er
C1355 l'l:1y CO111111i1t1fc3 Norm- DCCl2ll11ZllfJfj'
fjlll' tufll Lyllofklll 1'111'1111111i.v1
XY1xLD11N 'l'11m11's11N 1
Science ll:1111ilto11 '
l11 11111 3111111111 111111111
llAR'l'l N W'E1s1:1:1aN 1 A
8111111112 xy.-XSSliliBl.XN 1
C'11111111c1'ciz1l 11111111 1
S111' l11'li1'f'U111 1.11 l'l'11lzil1i11'1111,
,f?'f'1I 111'1' 11111111' ix 1111 fllll f1'1111'1' -I111111111.
College l'1'c11arz1t111'y llz11'1'iSO11 1
IXl0111111'iz1l 011111111111-11g P11l:11'is S1111-Smzuz, 1
H11 llllljlllfli 111111 111' 111115 11111111 1
-XGN 115 W1L1,1n. Nl s
College l'1'cpa1'z1t1n'y l71'z111kli11 'Y
xl l1l11sl1i1111 Illtlld is 31111, 1
fillll' and f7I'l'll3' 113 111111 bv. , f
.8110 IS f1115.v1'5.f1'11' 11-1 1111' 1111'l11111'l111ly 7111
DEN llsvx XY11x1z
College llI'C1JZ'll'2llUl'3' Blzwcy
Polaris Annual lluardg ,'XI111Ol1llCCI1lCH'C
lltl like 111 l11' l111x11f11l,
Iilll 11111 girls 'ZL'O11'l l1'1 me
March Class 1920
Img fzmg' Z1
XI'lI'L'lW K VIQQ PU
Xurlln Bull- lllgfll
Sec. and DBDARD L.I'IALi,,0RAN Vxce BPIACHTE Mascot
College l'J1'C1JZ7l1'fLlU1'y XYilli:1m PC1111
Lunch Committee, '19, '2Og Literary So-
cietyg Captain Company "A," '18, '19, 'ZO5
President March Class, '2O.
"Y0 gods, 1111111 1 111fz'0 1101'."
General Course Vvlllllllll Penn
Glee Club: Class Yell Committeeg Cheer
1.1-zulerg Class Business Muiumger.
110 11161-X' 1111111 511170, 11111 1111 111y.'
General Course Ynlier, 310111211121
Class Color Committeeg Literary So-
1110111111111 211111 110 11 11110 511111, 'ZL'1lF11 5110
1111205 1110 101115
General Course I'lz1milt1111
Baseball, '18g Footlx-1ll, '18, '19,
T110 111111111 111-z'0s lo 11ll1g11, so 11111 11 011111011
College l3reparz11ory Suuiucr
fD1'Cl1CStl'klQ lilee Clulmg 11111111
1,01 011011 1111111 010 1115 110.11
CO1lll1lC1'ClEl.l Course llamiltoii
110 15 t1'1'.r0 101111 11111111 111110
luclustrizxl .Xrts lfzui Claire
Yiee Vresidcilt March Class, ,301 l'i1x Com-
mittee: Social Committee,
1511551 10 g01
College ,l'repa1'zuory Summer School
A 11111c111g 111110111110 15 fl Sf71l1ll.1' 1111111g 51110
Commercial Course Grant School
Slow I1 nd ms-V
l1IiLE N K 1 STLIZR
College Preparatory Sumner
illzwh iuealtlz of Ilmuglzt lies buried in
fun and Ianglzter
College Preparatory Bremer
T0 flllllk is lz1r111cz11,' to pass divine
College Preparatory VYilliam Penn
A zzzvrry lzmzrf goes all the day.
L'ommercial Course VVilliam Penn
l'Vorll1-V of jvrafsr
Lommercial Grant School
"f'Il 0ITk'llj'S see for lzzysclfl'
Commercial Course Harrison
Om' f"l'01l11.SI'Jlg artist
A rt Course Logan
Glee Cluhg Girls' Leagueg Class Play.
Hflzilc we live, Ict's Iizfe
l'.I'.IIlH9D24K01 IIQKOBLURI RUIISSLII
Commercial Course VVi1liam Penn
H020 I hate, 111911
2 ,,'.'1 Y 1
L 2 :M-.ew 'WV 1'-' ,1 111 I f.-' , 1 ' 1,
. 'gg ,,g1Mg,g1.,..,1'fZ ' ' L, ' '
', A 1 1
1 1 A h an Vg
. ' , H V. ffmv , f. ws,efI,w , i in '
VSV" f 1'11' ,W."H ,f +-1 - ff, fx 1 'z . " ,z T 4-W
I, i , , gf , Ex ,N 1, Q
, 11. A ,11 .Q f , N L V , L 5 ,,,." ., 1 1
0. V ., f W f""'f 1, 1 H
I y my f4-, fN,---,.-f at Lf, VV V,.l ,zy - ,-f,V.,. V
ie 3 if fp ..... 5' ' 1' Z' f'
'X -.ns 4-ka ummiuii ',,,i,,W ,M ,,,x,,,.
l:lFZ0llLU!SlRUll5Sl IIll9B2lZ0l I
June Class 1920
Class Colors: l'c:wl1 211111 Purple.
Rimu llama L'lllk'liZl XXHLQL1
llulzl lluln 'I':m'xi Llulm
Coca Ulla Kula Zi
Ilunc Class '20
North Siclc- lligh.
College Preparatory Sumner
Always 011 dfck
Coiuluercizll Course New Loudon, His.
Talks from 'zzzornilzg to nlglzt
XY1LL1,xM VVILLIS Asn
Literary Society, '13, '19, '20: Hi "Y" Club,
'18, '19, liramatic Club, '20, Lunch Com-
uiittcc, '18, '19, Class Play Cmuiuittcu,
'Z0g Svrgcziilt-at-11111153 Athletic lloard of
Control, '19. '2U: .Nssistaut Football Mau-
zxgcr, '18g Class Play.
"7'l1c glass of faslziuu, lllc mold of
FRA N CICS 13A1:L12R
l'l"l1a1"5 H10 big allracfioazj'
Full of D01110xf1'f1'1'y
Sl1C'll'tUz'1z a Fwd
Arts Course Summer School
Docs she danrc?
College l'repz1rz1tory Lowell
S110 giggles in 17I'CIl6'1l
S.'xle,x11 lllams Q
Commercial Course Grant
Our .vfvncil r.1'f1c'1'z'
College P1'ep:u'z1tory Grant
O11 fauzc, 011 fame, fulzrrc art 1110117
lnclustrizll .Xrts Logan
Polaris SF1lCS1'llZlll, '16, 'l73 Hi "YH Clubj
Glee Club, '19, '20g Basket Ball Mzmager,
Commercial Stoneham, Colorado
rlllll' 'fm fs xilellf as is Esflzvr
Fluxrlas M. llLUCKIZR
College Preparatory l7l'lIlC6lOll, Minn.
Haslzful and lll1f15.S'Il1lll7lg
College Preparzltory Cleveland, Qhio
Indoor Track, 203 Class Day Committee.
He steps in Zlliliolfs fraz'1e.v
Student Council '18, Flower Committee.
Stately and fall, 5110 icazzdvrs flzc lzall
College Preparatory Sumner
Literary Society, Park Board.
Frwzrlz is lzer llC1Z'l'7.f'8 ltlllgllflgf'
College Preparatory Hamilton
Discussion Contest, '19, Declamatory Con-
test, '19, Tea Kettle Drive, '19, Park
Board. '20, Roosevelt Memorial Pro-
gram, '18, Girl Scout's, '17, '18, Class
Play Committee, '20, Temperance Con-
test, '19, Speaker for XVar Chest Drive,
'18, Social Committee, '19, Constitution
Committee Girls' League, '19, Hi "Y"
Club, '19, '20, President Public Speaking
Class, '19, Literary Society, '19, 20.
W01'ds drop like honey from lwr lips
College Preparatory Logan
I'm clumsy but Fm artful
RIJISEIQT S. BURNS
Latin Course Ascension
Class Mascot, Rooter King, '19 '20, Officer
Military Drill, '18, '19, '20, Chairman
Yell Committee, Secretary Literary So-
ciety, '19, '20, Senior Debate Team,
Lunch Committee, Chairman Program
Committee Hi "Y", '19, '20, Polaris
Salesman, Annual Polaris Board, Polaris
Monthly Advertising Staff, XViuner Cadet
Manual of Arms, '19, Dramatic Club, '20,
Surgical Dressing, '18.
A11 Il7'lIfZI'L'1H' f7'l1g!,'dl'C'1'Z1'1f6
College Preparatory Lowell
Valedietorian, Student Council, '17, '18,
Park Board, '17, Knitting Club, '18,
Girls' Hi "Y", '19, '20.
Our l0IlI? star
Girls' Vocational Osseo, Minn.
Our invisible ,bartncr
DAVE YYARD CHAPMAN
Annual Staff, Dcclamatory Contest, Tem-
O111' filldhl' Ginzzji
nllflltll' passion vamzat iiiiisic raise or
College Preparatory Sumner
Music is his hobby
S.xI.LY L. Coi11iN
Park Board, '19, '20g Polaris Salesman, '18,
Quiet and 111017111773
College Preparatory Robbinsdale
Student Council: Declamatory, '19, '20,
Lunch Committee, '18, '19, '20, Park
Board, '17, '18, '19, '20, President Park
Board, '19, '203 Senior Literary Society,
'19, '20, Decoration Committee, Picture
Committee: .-Xclvcrtising Staff, Polaris
Annual: Class Play Ticket Coinmitteeg
XV. C. T. L.
"Tim paths of glory lead but to ilze
College Preparatory XYilliam Penn
T110 man liatei'
Dokis 12. CURO
College Preparatory jenkins, Minn.
HAZIQL M. DAGGIQTT
Commercial VVilliam Penn
Girls' Baseball, '20, Surgical Dressings, '18,
Sleeping is jim' arcrcise
College 1'repz1r:itory Hawthorne
Student Congress, '18g Polaris Salesman,
'19, Hi "Y" Clubg Scientific Club, Park
Board, '18g Stage Force, '19.
EIl'CI'I'iC1.fVX' is no longer an znzlelzofwz
EVELY N Dix HL
Col lege Prepzirzitory 11 remer
Always dullrd up
liIiN ll. Diwis
CO11ll11Cl'ClZll lllzinkzito High School
Park Board, '20.
Hzrrralzi for 1110 Irish
Industrial Arts 1 laniilton
"Tim Iorzfcrlv life is 1110 life for mr"
SVIULET lCoLA DAVIS ,
College Preparatory Osseo, Minn.
Sfldolli in 1'l1c'I1'111r'Iiglzf
College Preparatory Logan
Girls' Glee Club, '17, '18, '19, '20, Picture
Coniniittecg Frientlsliip Coniniittce Girls'
League, '18g Polaris Salesnizm, '17, '18, '19,
'20g Chimes of Nornizindyg King Hal,
1'inz1fore: Literary Society.
The kodak e.rjwrt
IRENE ICLLA Dow
Latin Hzinii lton
Chairnian of Announcement Coinniitteeg
Park Board, '19g Student Council, '19g
Senior Literary Society, '19, '2Og Girls'
Hi "Y" Club. '19, '20.
gijjjjjnarmuzamnuumsi nmamarn I
i CIIARLOTTIC likll.-XRIDT
Presiclent Girlsl League, 'ZOQ Vice Presi-
clent June Class, 'Z03 Social Committee
"A" juniorg Class Play Committeeg lix-
teinporaneous Speaking Contestg Dc-
elamatory Contest, 'l9g Glee Club, 'l7g
Girl Scoutg Student Congress, '18g Polaris
Doms lf. IZRICKSON
Cvlee Club, 'l7.
OHV S7c'ef1'1's11 r0111edz'r'1111e
JULIIET C. ERICKSON
.Xrt VVintlirop, Minn.
Orchestra, '18, ,19, '20.
"Oh 7c'11f1'c'f01'c arf 111011, !f0I1I6'0:QU
Commercial Course Maple Grove, Minn.
T110 flingiazg 'Z'l-IIC'
VIQRNA M. FARR
College Preparatory Robbinsclale
Park Board, 'l93 Girl's Track, ll8.
IIFIJS are 111e 51111105 that make ns
N Sweet zizfodexty
l Doms M. FISCHER
, Red Cross.
i Sll6y5 a fisher'-lfVa1't till she gets some-
IRVINL: VV. FISCIIIZR
luclustrial Arts SUIHHQI'
Glcc Club, '17, '18
This is Ivafv yvcir, girls
Commercial Bremer Junior lfligli
.4 silrut HII'1llZJE7l' of our dass
Iicvixu R. G.-xmmxizk
lud. .-Xrts Hzirrisou
Polaris Salesman, '18g School Rcprcscutus
A 111011 017651101150
Commercial Course Hawthorne
Tlu' ,vlmrflzazzd .shark
College PI'CIJZl1'Z1lOl'y Grzuit
T110 lmsizzexrs man
Commercial Course Fouutziiu City, XYis.
A lzard working rmizzzzfrrial
FRAxc'1cs lf- Gcu1.11i:lQRcQ
Surgical Dressing, '18
S110 fukfs 1'1ZZ.1l!jA' misty
.ANNA A. GcJL1mx'i-ma
Couuuercial Hopkins School Dist. 133
Surgical Dressing, 'l3: "Ou Shore anrlSc:1,"
She lows sflmol
College Preparatory VYaclena
I may not be 11151, 171114
College Preparatory Sumner School
Alfuavvs 1.71 54-11001-501116 of the time
College Preparatory Grant
Honorable Mention, Football, '18. '10: Basket-
ball, '19, '203 Track, '19, '2Og lnterelass
Basketball. '19, ,205 Stnclent Conncilg Ath-
letic Board of Control, '19, '20,
A 7u11111c1' 111 both srlzolarslzijv and
M1x1s12L li. GUDAL
Commercial Course Bremer School
"On Shore and Sea."
A fI'lL'1ld rvorllz l1ai'1'11g.
Om J. G1'n,x1.
Commercial Course Bremer School
H011 Shore and Seaf'
IlIfl'l'l'SfE'd 1.11 1110 "YH
Bl.-Xlilll A. l'l.'XI,I.OR.-KN
Commercial Course Lincoln School
T116 l1c1f1j1y 51111.10
l21.1.1iN H1-x N EY
Commercial Course liranlclin
. 1llf!'7'I'j' SIl1lSIll.ll6'
Lvnm G. Haknow
College Preparatory Lowell School
Student Congress, '17g Norse Dc-clamatory
Does .clzv !11i11le in rlzyziizes?
I DIIll9il24i0l ll!Z0liLC7AXl RUIKSSCZI
VVEsLEY VV. HARING
College Preparatory Aberdeen, S. Dali.
Hi "Y" Club, '19, '20, Literary Society, '20,
A blush izzaizflcs his check
College Preparatory Logan
Literary Society, Hi HY" Club.
"fs Frances z'lzw'c"'
NIARIAN L. LIARRINGTON
College Preparatory Hamilton School
Indoor Baseball, '19, Volley Ball, '18, Ten-
Quiet and ZllIflSSZIlJl1'lIg
ETHEL R. HECIIT
Commercial Course Franklin School
E Draiiizafic ability is hers
Commercial Course Logan School
Orchestra, '19, '20, Decoration Committee.
Ona of the "qzmc1zs"
Industrial Arts Course Ascension School
Surgical Dressing, '18, Class Play.
jill? leading lady
IQATIIERINE H. 1'l0BEN
Latin Course Hamilton School
Orchestra, '17, '18, '19, '20, First Prize Gar-
dcn Club, '18, Temperance Contest, '19,
Gettysburg Contest, '18, Girls' Ochestra,
'20, First Prize Canning Club, '18, Bays'
and Girls' Club, '18.
A model of fr0jv1'1'clj'
ANNE M. IJORNE
Commercial Course Harrison School
Not .vo noisy as lim' 11611110 iznfvlivs u 1
l JANET li. Howla
' luflustrial Arts Course Roblbiusclzlle
Polaris Salesman '17 'IS' Stuclcm Con-
1 1. 1 1 A
gross, 'l8g Surgwal Drcssmg, '18
Tilt, 0111 who 1161.15 from R01717I'1I.YdU1F
ll-XGNY C. JEPIPIQSIQN
COI'IllllGl'L'l2ll Golden Yallcy Dist 80
Park Board, 'l6.
51116 was 1101'11 good 1111l111'1'd
College l'1'epa1':1to1'y l.i11col11
11611 11c'i'61' 1oo1c o1d
Uollcgc l'1'epz11'ato1'y Logan
lli HY", 'lS. 'l9, 1201 Boys' Glcc Clulv. '19,
Lunch Co111mitt0C. '19, '2O.
110 sais KI fax! fczfc
Home liconomics l'lz1wtl1or11e School
Polaris Szmlesmzm, 'l6g Vresiclcnt Norse
Scicuce Course Crzmt School
51111111 011111 1111101
lox S, lxA1:1zoLL
CO1lllllCl'Cl2ll Course Grunt School
Om' .v1'11gf1'-113' 11111110
1 Rosu C. IQARROLT.
2 College l'1'epz1r:1to1'y Grunt School
l "I know 17111 1 1111111 r.1'f11'ex.f 111ysc1f"
Como ou 1111111 play' 'Zx'111I 1116 l
Alina 's brir ht
Arts Course Los Angeles, Cal.
Secretary Spanish Club, '20, Polaris
Monthly Staff, '18, '19, '20, Polaris An-
nual Staff, '20, Polaris Salesman, '18, '19,
'20, Glee Club, '20: Literary Society, '20,
Hi MY" Cluh, '19, '20, President Dramatic
Cluh, '20, Class Day Committee, llon-
Art is CL 1f11itfc1'sal language
Commercial Delano, Minn
Slzorflzand keeps her busy
Giionoiz H. KRAFT
Industrial Arts Hawthorne School
Glee Club, '17, '18, "King Hal," '18, Mili-
tary Drill, '18, '19. '20, Stage Force, '19,
'20, joan of Arc Chorus, One llorse Shay
Chorus, Announcement Committee: Hi
"Y" Cluh, '20: Scientific Club, '20, Class
Play Ticket Committee.
Om' youngest malfried 1214111
lndustrial Arts Sumner
Zllar, the Img' felegrajvlzer
MATHILDA KRliFTING .
College Preparatory Hamilton School
Second Prize Gardening. '18, Silver Medal
NX'inner, Norse Declamatory Contest, '19,
High School Prize, Gold Medal Contest,
'20, Park Board, '18, '19, Literary So-
ciety, '17, '18, '19, XVar Chest Drive, '18,
Red Cross Knitting' Club, '17, Polaris
Animal Staff, '20.
IVUVHZ lzer fveiglzz' in gold
,AGNES S. KIQIECZII
College Preparatory Brainerd, Minn.
Aoxiiss Y. 1iVASSE
Industrial Arts Spring Valley, X'X'is.
Girl Scouts. '18, '19, Social Committee,
Literary Society, '19, '20, Girls' lli "Y",
'19, '20, Surgical Dressing, '18, Norse
A lzafifiy smile
3lARY 1. LABRECIIE
lloine Economies Bremer School
Girls' Glee Club, '16.
IDA M. LANGE
I-111.911, be still ax a 11101156
Coinmercizil Course Blaine, Minn.
Always C11 eery
College Preparatory Grant
Literary Society, '18, '19, '20, Class Play.
"Is my tic sf1'aiglzi"
1.1.0012 PHIL11' l,AVIN'1'MAN
l.z1tin Course llarrison
Park Board '17, Oreliestra '18, '19, '20.
A good SL'0lll'
Noimu E1'lll2L LAVVRIIC
Clizlirinan Picture Conimittecl Leader of
Girl Scouts, '18, Polaris Szxlcsilizm, '17,
Declainzitory Contest, '18, Tcniperanee
Contest, '18, Melusina, '19, Public Speaking,
A bit of Inlarney
Colleffe Pre uaratorv lfzist Hiffli
vb . D
IU!!-x' JlC"Z'I'l' .S'L'I'lZl'Clll'S
Colm 1XDl2LlZ L112N
fi0ll1111CI'ClZ1l Course Madison
1311-C Club, '17, '18, '19, '20, mi-if Bom-11,
'18, '19, '20, Polaris Salesman, '19, '20,
Athletic Board, '19, '20, Pinafore, King
Nm' sfcfv is 11111.v1'CaI, hm' i'0l.t'L' nzvlodioizs
M11.1m111aD li. L1r'1'L1211A1112
Connnercial Course Lowell
Student Co11ncil, '17g june l'Ul211'lS Board,
fl l'0lISl'lC'lII'I'lJllS sfzrflmf
lndustrizxl Arts Course Hzunilton
Track, '19, '20g lndoor, '19, 'ZOQ Yolley Ball,
'18, '19, Tennis. '20g Secretary Athletic
Board of Control, '19, 'ZOQ Chzxirinan Ath-
letic Section Girls' League, '20, Surgical
Dressings, '17, '18.
Sflzool is dead since Bill left
Flnrz O. LUND
College Preparzltory Bremer
Class President: llrcsidc-nt Literary So-
ciety, '20, Football. '19g Student Council,
'20, 1AU11119.l Board, Class Play.
'fllzsi a 1111111110 and l'll ask lzff'
1XlERTI.E li. LUNDEEN
unity 111111, '18,
A c1'i'iCs slmrk
VERNON ll. LUNDEEN
Industrial Arts Harrison
Park Board, '18,
T110 girls fuss 1110
F11En1c1c11 A. BIACIIEJEVVSKI
Park Board, '17, '20.
A-.T'C1'.X' llzilifary 11161111
MAX IIERNARD 11lARK
College fl'repz11'atory 1711111141111
Polaris Annual Advertising Staff.
Sflldyllllg is lzfs indoor sjmrz'
Polaris Salesman, '16g Park Board, '17.
"Ma, gllllllllf' cr 001112 I m1111141 lzc Diff"
College l'repr1ratory Harrison
North High Piano Cluh, '16, '171 Dramatic
Club, '17, Park Board, '16, '17, Gettys-
burg Contest. '18: Truck, '19: Athletic
Committee of the Girls' League, 2205
Cliztmpioii 1uter-elztss Baseball Team, '19,
'20, '1'L'I1l11S, '2U.
College Preparatory Pro-Cztthedral
.411 k110ft'1edge is 011 11,6011 110012 to 11C1'
ALXRTAN A. x1ChlIfNN
College 1'1'CIJ2lI'21tOI'y Xyllllillll Penn
Literary Society, '19, '20, Park Board. '19g
.Xnnouneement Committee, Girls'1li"Y."
.gllf .x'11111es 61 qzrief 5111110
Nl oclern 1.Z1l1Qf1lZ1g'C Logan
Business Manager Polaris Annual, '20,
Treasurer 111 "Y". '19, '20: Glee Cluh,
'17, '18. '19, '20: Lunch Committee, '17,
'18, '19, '20: Maiiager "Y" Hook lix-
Cll1lI1Q'i'I Student Council, '13, '19, Polaris
Snlesinmi, '17, '18, '19: Class Play.
111' 1l'tI'I't'S tl gona' l't'fH1'd
XY. C1..x11e 1XlllJl71,12'I'0N
College l'l'C1JZ1I'ZI1Ol'j' 11'illiz11n Penn
.Xnnual .Xthletie lftlitorg .Xnnuztl .Xclvertis-
ing' Staff: Pin Ci1NlI1l1111lCl'I Stage Flee-
trieizln: Ili HY" Cluh: Class Play Tickets,
tilee Cluh, 'ZUQ lleelunlzltory Contest,
'20, Honorzthle Mention, Carden Army,
'172 Class Play.
ICUIIILIIICI' 15 1113 11115111111 11111110
College l'repz1rz1tory Logzm
"'1'1'11.v 111111 Ihr' 1lI1'U"X' 11e11.""
SL's11c R. M1LLE1z
Park 11OZ11'Ll, '17g 1Qt'D1At'SC11lIl11VP Girls'
1.t'IlgllC, '19, Chairman 1'in Committee.
il'1c'1'v 111611 5116111 11111' 1101'11c"1' 11167
M1L111:11:D M. M1L1.1c1z
College Prepztratory Bremer
School Service: Class Memorial
Y'11e.vf tjIII'C1 g1'1'1.v 'lllfllll 17IlSIA1IL'S.S'
Commercial Course Grant
Saralz and lzur curls
Doxxrn R. Moxolxx
lnclustrial Arts Hawthorne
Cleo Club. '19, '20: Hi HY" Club, '19, '2O.
Om' lates! jmcf
MAE D. Moiuzx
College l'reparatory Lincoln
Chairman Senior Social Coniniittce, '20,
-lunior Social Connnittee, '193 Girls'
Lcague Entertainment Coinniittec. 'ZUQ
Student Congress, '13g Fark lloarrl. '201
Polaris Salcsnian, '17, '18, '19g Cliairinan
Girls' Lcague Social Connnittec.
llflzirlz om' shall I 11Ill1'l'j'.7
Class Business Manager: lfclitor-in-Cliicf
1920 Polaris :'Xnnual: Scliool Debate. 'ZOQ
Band, '18g lntcr-class Debate, '19Z Vice
President Ili "Y"g Orchestra, '18 '19g
E.l'fVOIHIdllIfj flu' lu-tv, lla jillx 115-zviflz ufvc
l.Lox'D bl. 1XlL'12nLl:I21zca
lnclustrial ,Xrts Marcy
Football Manager. 'l9: Glce Club, '19, '20,
Hi "Y" Club, '18, '19, 'ZUQ Ycll Connnittce.
1-111 tum! and U yard wide
Connnercial Maple Grove, Minn
They .va-ii lim' fnlmf is izafzrml
TRWIN ll. 1XlI'MNAH
Manual Training Maple Grove, Minn.
Scientilie Club, '20.
GLA1n's A. 1XlUNSON
College Preparatory Harrison
Student Council, '18, '19, Friendship Com-
xnittce Girls' Lcague, '19, Social Commit-
tee Girls' League, '19g Class Play Coin-
"Vanz't'i', thy mmzc' is fuolzzzzlzf'
College Preparatory Lincoln
Football, '19g Track, '2O.
Qitirt in srlzool, but at lwnzag
Lunch Committee, '18, 'l9g Surgical Dress-
Allfvays at lzfizrlz
EIQLI N G N. Nnmoiuf
Manual Training Hamilton
Norse Declamatory Contest, '18, Norse
A little 111011 iuifli a big voice
F1111 of fzm
Manual Training Kansas City, Mo.
Football, '18, 'l9: Student Council, '19,
Hi HY" Club, '19, '20, Sergeant-at-Arms,
Basketball, '19, Athletic Board of Con-
trol, '19, '20, Ycll Committee.
"lVlze11 do tue mf?"
lnclustrial ,Xrts Grant
Part of sfveccli
College llreparatory Sandstone, Minn
Commercial Course Sumner
To the office again
Connnercial Course Ascension
Her lrislz c',i'cx are .f11zz'l1'11g
RUBY FLIZABIQTII OSTLUND
Her fret jzlst 'ZU0llil bclzave
IREN14: O. P1zRSoNS
Modern Language Lincoln
Pretty is as pretty docs
College Preparatory Lincoln
HW flfl0tz"0.' 'Ulliziclz izoixv, little Quit."
1XLICE E. PR1is'r1DG1z
Industrial Arts Robbinsdale, Minn.
Park Board. '18g Friendship Committee,
'16, 'l7: Girls' Hi "Y", '19, '20, Red Cross,
North Higlzlv fzrtzlrc' IIIIVSU
IDA A. Rlirculznr
Always in style
SIDNEY F. RICIIAIKDS
College Preparatory Hawthorne
Track, '16, '17, '18, Athletic Board of Con-
trol, '16, '17.
"Open the zcilzdow. l"11L going to tlzrotcf
out my chest"
College Preparatory St. Louis Park
Virgil and I
STELLA M. ROONEY
Industrial Arts Osakis, Minn.
Park Board, 'l8g Red Cross, '17, 'l8.
H011 Shore and Sea," '19,
As szccct as her zzauzc
Home liconoinies Franklin
Not ilzc only rose in bloom
,S'll0I'flllll1d d0f's11't Iuorry 1110
College Preparatory Grant
A man of fashion
Hl2I,.IiN L. IQUSSELL
Freshman-Sophomore Championship De-
bate XVinncrg Gettysburg Contest, Class
Secretary, Secretary Girls' Hi "Y" Clubg
Secretary Girls' League, '20, Vice Presi-
dent Literary Society, '20, Student Coun-
cil, '20, Class Play Committeeg Chair-
man Class Day Committee.
The fvowm' behind the f1l7'01Z6
BERNARD IRVING SAL1'r13RMAN
College Preparatory Grant
Student Congress, '17,
H 0 puts Virgil to shame
Industrial Arts Harrison
Park Board. 'ZOQ Red Cross, '17, '18.
CHAR1.o'1'TE 1.01,'ISE ScnwANn'r
College l'reparat0ry Bremer
Our fvovlic 1111156
.ANNA GRACE gCHXVAR'1'ZBAC11
Officer in Thrift Stump Army, '17, Class
Curly and zz d1'111fvIr,' fulzal more do you
l:I.ORENCIi Y. Sco'rT
College 'l'reparatory XVillard
Student Council, '17: XYar Chest Drive, '18,
Chairman Class Color Committeeg Girl
Scouts, '17, '18, '19, '20, Tea Kettle Drive,
IIENRY SIIAPLEIKII1 .
Industrial Arts Course Lincoln
NHUWU you a little fairy in twin' lzfm1c?l'
FLORIC N eu XYICTORIA S I NAGEL
.7Vf'1IfIIUS5 is lim' Iv,v'zuo1'd
NIQLLIE li. SIRPLIESS
Scientific Greenwich, Ohio
Polaris Annual Stuff.
"'O11Iy file lwait' d0scv'i'c flzc fail'
Industrial Arts Lowell
The pelforidc Irlofla'
ES'l'11lEli M. SMITH
College Preparatory lfrskine, Minn.
Thr .S'u1zb0111zc't Baby
Arts Course XYilliani Penn
Better f111'I 1110111 be 11111 of style
C11,xm.12s H. SNYDE1:
College Preparatory Benson, Minn.
Baseball, '19. 'ZOQ Basketball, '19, 'ZOQ Hi
Club, '18, '19, '20,
Our Bonnie P1'i111'c CIz111'I1e
CIQLIA R. SOLOMON
.Ioan of Arc Cantatag Flower Committeeg
l'Vl111z"s 112 fl 11111110
joan of Are Cantata, '18.
S110 11115 tl fvafmzt 1111 IIUI' 5111110
College Preparatory Grant
A 1111111 fuel! wortlz k110z11i11g
AIQTIHTR STEIN 1x1 IZTZ
College Preparatory Lincoln
The 111111111s11k1v of Cl QVUGZL 1111111
IN1s1z1zoR H. STOKKE
Yolley Ball, '18g Secretary Norse Club.
A 1110111251 maid
College Preparatory Robbinsdale
Not so speedy as lzis nazne
EZVELYN CAROLINE 'l'11os1PsoN
Modern Language llird Island
Junior Literary Societyg Senior Literary
Society, Glee Club, Dramatic Club.
Pa Davis' little friend
IDA O. '1'11oM1'soN
Home Economics Hamilton
Literary Society, '17, Norse Declamatory
Contest, '18, '19, Norse Club, 'ZO.
College Preparatoryi Sumner
Size stands for Tt'0l1If11l'S rights
Commercial Princeton, Minn.
Orchestra, '18, '19, '20, Glec Club, '18, '19,
Band, '18, '19, '20, Park Board, '18,
Om' jas: artist
College Preparatory New York
"I a'ia'n't know we had that for today"
J12ANE'r'rE C. XVAssERM,-xx
Glee Club, '20.
A .speed dmn an
CLYDE H. XYEISBER
Industrial Arts Austin, Minn.
Hi "Y" Club, '18, '19, 20, Treasurer Span-
ish Club, '20g Stage Force, '18, '19, '20,
Polaris Annual Advertising Staff, '20,
Spanish Club, '18, '19, Basketball, '20,
Social Committee, '18, '19, 205 Class Play
Coach, Ticket Committee.
He lows the Irish
Annual Staff, Social Committee, '20, Base-
ball, '19, Manager, '20, Cwlee Club, '17,
'18, '19, '20, Hi HY" Club, '19, '20, Senior
Literary Society, King llalg Pinaforei Class
Play, Spanish Club, '19.
If you zuanf fa know anyflziug, ask 1110
SYLVIA LX. VVENTZIEL
College Preparatory vvlllllllll Penn
Park Board, '19.
Learn and be wise
Public Speaking, '19,
:Xrts Robbinsclale, Minn
Polaris Montlily Staff, '20, Glee Club, '17,
'18, '19, '2O: Friendship Committee Girls'
League. '19, Park Board, '18, '19, Girls'
League Nominating, Committee, Annual
Sta1iC,'2O, King Hal: Student Council,
'18: Girls' lli HY".
.fl lIUHfIf'I'0IlS l'I"I'lII of Calif Czrrci
llivmmx H. XYIIEICRG
Al-fully.: an the job
RUTH L. XYILLIAMS
lloine licononiics Lincoln
Glee Club, '17, '18, '20, Red Cross, '18, Me-
morial Committee, Thrift Stamp Sales-
FRIIQDA li. XYULFR,-XX
College Preparatory llaniilton
Doiaornv A. X'IKE
Industrial Arts Harrison
Park Board, '20.
Pa DllT'I..Y' .vfandby
ITJIKSDZQIOI IIQZOBILUAN RUIESSKZI
C1 MRLIQS VVOUD
Scientiic XYilliam Penn
The last of 1110 1'lU'0'Ilfg
Additional members of the classes:
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Dedicated to North High School and Its Soul, the Faculty
Near and nearer yet does come the day
Of graduation, when we leave North High.
Rushing by, time quickly speeds away,
Though we would have it linger, longer stay,
Half halt its pace, as it goes fleeting by.
Happy indeed, have days been spent in here.
lts memories forever are impressed,
Good old North High, for you we e'er shall cheer,
Have best regards forever hold the best.
So now our class occasion takes to say-
Could any words express our heartfelt tlianksw
How grateful we to all, how much we owe,
On leaving can but say, how worthy they
Of guiding others, and them highly rank,
Long in the mind, true friends that we did know.
Instilling American Ideals
Throughout the United States, there are many communities in which the
people are entirely ignorant of the American ideals laid down by VVashington,
Jefferson, and Lincoln. Many of them have no knowledge even of the English
language itself. This applies to many of the native born as well as to many
foreigners for a great many native born, because of some prejudiced ideas, do
not care to go deeply into the underlying principles of the nation.
One means of educating our foreigners to American principles is the es-
tablishment of night schools, but something bigger needs to be done which
cannot be accomplished without the co-operation of each one of us. lt is up
to every American citizen to do his bit to make a friend of some foreigner and
inspire in him a love for the country to which he came because of his love of
liberty. VVe must go about it in a kind way because it is human nature to heed
the kind person and shun the unkind. lf a person has any desire to obtain
a knowledge of his country, he will grasp the opportunity when approached
gently. If this method cannot reach him, force MUST be used.
It is only as loyalty and love for the United States is instilled in the hearts
of the American people that America can retain its position as one of the
leading nations of the world. LEOTA KOHLY DEC., '20'
Americanization is a problem that must be faced by every true American
citizen. To be an American, one must center all his hopes and ambitions in
the rise and development of America. He must put American principles and
ideals before those of any nation. He must believe from his heart, that America
is right. Therefore, if we want to retain the name of America, we must live
up to it.
In the United States we have all races and creeds. Shall we, because some
person's creed differs from ours, disown him? No! we will show American
spirit by overlooking creed prejudices and be broad and fair minded.
VVe, in America, know what it is to be free, yet we cannot realize what
we would do if we were not. Having never felt the iron chains of tyranny,
we forget there are such things.
The problem of Americanization has been solved in part by libraries, night
schools, lectures, newspapers. and magazines. The rest of the problem could
be easily solved by the American people. XYhen foreigners come to our shores.
we should try to help them enjoy the rights that we as Americans possess. W'e
must try to show them how wonderful America is. And, in doing so, we must
not grow impatient at the slowness with which they take on our customs. But
rather, the rapidity with which they upset their old small ideas, that have been
instilled into them for so many generations, and take up our ideas. ,
BTARIIE HCGRATH, '2O.
IIZIIUQDZKOD IIZKOBLUAI RUIISSQZI
lf..flI!l0llLUAIRllllESl luis-moi 1
An Aid to Americanization
While I was visiting a friend in one of the sections of an eastern city where
Americanization is quite backward and where the people still cling to their
foreign ideas, I learned a new method used to encourage Americanization. A
nationwide campaign has been launched to break up these communities and
induce the people to become interested in government affairs.
Community singing is being used in the larger cities to interest the people
in the language and history of our nation. A band, together with a music
leader, is sent by the city to these sections and on certain nights of the week
they have singing. Children and older folks all take part, and you would be
surprised to see the interest taken by these people. Every evening there is a
larger crowd and they sure do sing.
Singing is also used by the large steel factories and department stores for
keeping the employes, alive and awake to the spirit of patriotism. At a certain
time each day they gather in the auditorium or in the street in front of the
factory and have a Community sing. After one of these meetings at a steel
factory in the east, fifty men took out their first naturalization papers.
He was only a dirty ltaliang
He was only the down-trodden of fate.
He had wandered thru life seeking vengeance.
liut once he left behind him his hate. I
He had knocked at the sacred portalg
He had entered thru Libertyis gateg
He longed for a chance to do the right,
To call some good fellow "mate"
He was only a "black ol' dagof'
He is - an American.
VVhen Democracy entered the race with the Hun
And Old Glory proudly guided her thru,
His stalwart son quickly shouldered a gun,
And with great might defended her blue,
VVith the blood of his boy the banner was stain'd:
His life added valor to hue.
The old man watched it in victory exult
And swore that he'd ever be true,
He was only a homeless ltalian,
He is an American.
DOROTHY Swa NSON. '21.
i 'W 1
l::1lIH9ll24lOl IIQZOILEYAN RUIBSCZI
Patriotism in the School
.VX Hash of color-a blaze of music-a loud hurrah commonly passes for
patriotism. However, these are the sentimental manifestations, but real reds
blooded Amerieanism is deeper.
lt is the soul of love of a people for their country. Yet in many citizens
this love does not exist, because, they have not the greater understanding of the
things America stands for.
The school is, in my estimation, the one plaee where :Xmerieanism should
be developed, where all the forces of learning can be combined with the ideas
and ideals of the student until the true love of country can be developed and
Why wait until they are radicals and then begin to reform themg why not
do it while these tendencies are in the bud? 'llurn their inclinations into the
greater American patriotism before, not after, they leave school.
Some folks, I guess, think I never do nothin'
gbfgggl 7 Hut play, and work
' i' Il ' ,
Out in the hay.
ff XX J! But I know better.
f Sometimes when l'm all stretched out
, ' I ln the nice warm hay
'i . .
"' At noon, just restin'
ti l I have some o' the queerest tho'ts-
i 5 -x I can't explain 'em.
A I? Q But lots o' times I think about the
w""'Q ll' 3 K' funny things of this old world,
'Bout jack-he's got an awful lot o' folks
And me-I havenlt any,
'Cept joe. 1He's my dogj.
An' then'-D'you know it's mighty queer
An' folks, an such?
'Bout how the things we love so much
Kind of often go away and leave us.
Still, Iyve got an awful comfortable feelin'
That makes me jest stop worryin, about
Folks and all-6
'Cause sump'n in me kinda knows
That God takes keer'v us all-
lfven of me!
Me an' my pal Joe.
KATHIQRYN XYHITE, june, '20.
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Puzzle: find studzous
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Wham-cis George? Smiles
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ni-QL 'Q' ' Z "Zh 1" ""' 'Ar 1
THE TOWN BY THE PURPLE SEA
ln my dreams. a town l see,
.-X town that is built for you and me,
XYith red-rooted houses, and shining streets,
And dainty lawns with garden seats,
lYith laughing fountains that sparkle and leap.
XYhere the road baelt home is never steep,
XYhere the little children have golden hair,
And everything is bright and fair,
And the gates of this town shall open be,
This town by the purple sea.
And to this town with its beautiful streets.
And broad and kindly garden seats,
Come the ehildren so weary, and tired and sad,
The eripples, the eynies, the good. the bad,
The weariest traveler from foreign lands
Shall iind deep rest on these golden sands,
XYhere the once-sad children now laughing play,
and the world-wise eynie is cheerful and gay.
And so shall every weary one be
ln the town by the purple sea.
So T'll hie me away oler the foam soft-curled,
'Cross the harbor bar and the lonesome world.
Till l eome to the place where l'll happy be.
The town by the purple sea.
JULIA l':.T1IOM.-XS, '20.
IZIIZIDIILUQEIRUIIQSSI IIIl9Il2ll0l I
THE TALE OF A SENIOR'S REPORT CARD
f I lar
Vllell, here I am, at last-laid away in this old
desk with all my predecessors. Scattered around me
are junior cards, sophomore cards, and even fresh-
man cards. Of course, I am the most important
one, of them all-for I am the senior card. I make
them all understand that.
However, confidentially. I happened to see the
marks on that battered freshman card over there.
and really. I must confess they far surpass the
marks on me. It really made me feel very badly,
although, of course, it isn't my fault. My owner
blames it on the teachers, while the teachers seem
to consider it entirely the fault of my owner. Any-
. . way, they are there. liut by holding aloof from
f 4 these other cards I manage to keep the marks hidden
Qtwo of them are actually failsj and so maintain
.iff ' I lf.sl
- .ff f
firm lf, ,-
ii 1 " e
It is really a relief to have a rest like this, though.
I have had a most exciting year. I know I show signs of the strain. My dear,
a year ago, I had not a wrinkle on my face, and I felt so fresh and whitel
Now look at mel That last torn place is where my owner jabbed her pencil
through her last lfnglisli mark. Ah mel I have indeed had a most strenuous
time. This darkness and quiet must be meant to constitute the heaven of a
KIARIAN BICAIUNN, '20,
O history of the fates of Rome,
O Virgil, since that name I love,
Thou art a never ending poem,
Spurring the idle to thoughts above.
From the senseless recreations
'I'hou dost call our wandering minds.
V Happy will be the day so bright
And joyous be our tortured selves
VVhen Virgil slips from out our sight,
And rests with classics on the shelves.
Then we in blissful dreams untold
VVill spread our rledgeling wings so bold
And, using all the power you gave us,
VVill outstrip our seers of old.
Ku' 1 1 iam NA Homax, '20.
"What's In A Name?"
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their lingers to their mouths and gave
to meet him and told him the news.
"VVell, you can't always judge
the new-comer's name. nl remember
me a sissy, just cause my name was
'4Yes, but you're a regular guy.
"Say, Ikeylu cried Tom, "got some
news for you."
Ufllello, Tomf, greeted the other,
"what's the news F"
Nkkell, you know Snyder's house next
door to ours is sold, and Mr. Snyder told
me there's a kid about our age going to
move in. l asked what his name was, and
mindja, it's Archibald. Now can you beat
that? .X regular sissy boy moving into
"Huhl he'll never have a chance with
our gang." said lkey, hands in his pockets
and head thrust back with an altogether
"lf he's anything like his name sug-
gests, l pity him," came from the other.
just then another boy was seen com-
ing down the avenue. lkey and Tom put
a shrill whistle, then, beckoning to him, ran
by the name," replied Ted. for such was
when l tirst came to this town, you called
This kid's name just seems to give me a
hunch that he's a sissy," answered Tom,
"The only thing to do is to wait and see what he's like l guess. l.et's go
play a game of ball," si
Two days later a moving van stopped in front of Snyder's vacant house
and from behind Tom's back porch,
ceedings. All day they watched, oft
continued to call hint.
six pairs of zealous eyes watched the pro-
and on, to get a glance of Nsissyn as they
Another day passed, and still they did not see him. The next day as they
were walking to school, discussing
"Archy,', they saw a strange looking hgure
ahead of them. He wore a shabby cap, which looked much too small for him,
an old red jersey. knee trousers, ve
ry holey stockings, and heavy-black shoes
with copper toes. He had a stub of an old cigar in his mouth, and, to all ap-
pearances, seemed a rather Hdesperatei' character. The boys passed him with
glances of disfavor, for, though this
"gang" of which lkey was the leader, C011-
sidered themselves a really "tough" gang, they managed to keep themselves
looking half-way decent. And as for smoking, it was all right in their dugout.
but not for the street where the public could see and judge.
CIWIGIILWNRUIESSI llll9ll2Pl0l I
The next day was Saturday, and as usual the boys met at nine-thirty for
a good game of baseball. At twelve o'clock, as the whistle blew, a car drove
up in front of Snyder's house, and a man, a woman, and a small boy of about
twelve years, stepped out.
"Oh look 'I cried Tom,,"there's siss now. VVill vou look at the stiff collar
i Y .
on him and ever'thing. Some dude, Illl say."
"Ma 'he a nice kid," said Ted, with a Jrecarious glance at the other bo
Y l as Y
"No, sir, Illl bet you two bits he's a regular girl boy," replied lkey, who
was a good one at tampering with other people's affairs, especially if he thought
the other was going to be a topic of discussion in his gang.
"VVe'll see 'f said Tom. "I think it's our dutv, as our leader, Ike , to o
i Y . Y g
over and find out what kind of a kid he is."
"All right, so long as you insist, I'll go, but if therels a funeral tomorrow,
you'll know he's a downright 'goodyf Fare thee well."
Each one gave him "excellent' advice, and at last Ikey marched off with his
very toughest walk. '
This was a ver serious mission to hazard b ' himself, for at heart Ikev
Y I ,
wasn't as brave as he pretended to be.
Reaching Snyder's house, he knocked loudly, his heart beating fast, and
with a very hard effort, he thrust his hands into his trousers' pockets, and made
a difficult endeavor to whistleg but, much to his dismay, he found that a verv
poor imitation of a whistle came from the region of his mouth.
The door was finally opened and a mussy haired head was thrust out,
"Hello, can-er can you come out ?" for who should be in the doorwa '
i .I Y
but the rough looking boy whom the gang had passed on the way to school.
"I don't know," re plied the other, " 'ou boys donft look Good to me."
l 5 . s
"Say, what's your name F" half shouted Ikey, 'fyou're not Archibald are
"l'm the same,'i answered the boy proudly, "anything I can do for you ?',
"No, I guess not today," replied Ikey. "So long."
"Say, you big stiffs. hefs a real kidg hut he don't like our gang so we'll
have to change our looks or something 'cause we sure need him to finish our
"ls that the same kid that came in the car?" questioned Tom.
"Sure," replied Ikey, 'fjust changed his clothes."
"Gee, who'd a thought it." exclaimed Tom, "but it's just as I said, whatls
in a name?'
GERAI,IJINE DOYVNING, '21.
I-IIIHSDZGOT IIZZOEILCZQXI RUIESSQII
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do you do
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A HOME BY THE LAKE
It was by the lake that I lived, in a town that was unlovely enough were
it not for its glorious neighbor, the lake. And who cares for the town, when
one can sit on the beach, and look out over the huge, blue bay, and the yellow
scimitar that curves before it. I loved it when its great face was freckled with
the fishing boats, and il loved it when the big sail-boats went past, far out, a
little hillock of white and no hull, with topsails curved like a bodice, so stately
and demure. llut most of all I loved it when no trace of man marred the
majesty of Nature, and when the sun-bursts slanted down on it from between
the drifting rain-clouds. Then l have seen the farther edge draped in the gauze
of the driving rain, with its thin grey shading under the slow clouds, while my
headland was golden, and the sun gleamcd upon the breakers and struck deep
through the green waves beyond, showing up the purple patches where the
beds of seaweed in a lake are lying. Such a sight as this in the early morn-
ing, may make a person afresh to the drab weariness of practice.
Ilm awful scared of Radicals,
As scared as I can be,
And everything that's colored Red,
Is Radical to me.
One day about a week ago,
IVe all went out of town,
I saw the awfulest looking thing,
Qles' struttin' up and down.
'Twas only a turkey gobbler,
So my grandma said.
I thought it was a Radical-
Its head was awful red.
IQDNA C. KLAL'sMAN, '22,
A soldier must be a good sportsmang so must an athlete, hence an athlete
must be a soldier. An athlete is a typical soldier with undying courage. An
athlete carries himself erect, and faces his opponents in the game with the spunk
to win. So with the soldiers in the VVorld's VVar, and they won. Nevertheless,
an athlete must accept defeatg say nothing. In accepting or gaining a victory
he must feel that he has accomplished something. Many athletes, besides feel-
ing that they have accomplished something become conceited on, receiving
honors. Does a soldier? No! So let it be with North High men.
CHARLEs VVOOD, '20.
l...JlH9D24IOT IQIOBLUAXI RUlESS4l
f',j 5 fp. ' Gee, snow 'rneverbhing
good. 'ol days
? , ,, .M ff
.1 f.fA X' ,
Oh I S0 Serious
THE MAN BEHIND THE SMILE
T don't know how he gets that way:
T never heard him say.
But he's got a smile that Fits his face,
And it's with him day after day.
Wlhen things grow dark he doesn't kick,
But tries to see the jokeg
And is always inventing many ways
Of helping all good folk.
He sees but good in everyone,
And faults he never mentionsg
He carries a lot of confidence
Tn peoples good intentions.
You soon forget your ailments,
Xllhen up and around this mang
He can cure your ease of "Tn Fluf'
Quicker than any doctor ean.
lt matters not if the sky is gray:
just get his point of view.
llingl the clouds begin to scatter,
.Xnd the sun comes popping through.
Oh, you'll know him when you meet him,
,Xnd you'll find it worth your while:
To cultivate the friendship of
The "Man Behind the Smilef,
LEONARD THOMPSON, Class of june, 1921.
"MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING"
A number of things happened in quick succession. A ball shot over the
tahle, tipping the lamp over. The cord was pulled from the socket and the
room enveloped in darkness. Another hall sped between my legs, knocking
me over. Such a seuflling and running about! Chairs were tipped over, a
table tilted perilously, and l heard a large vase fall to the floor with a siekening
crash. Now the seuffling was upstairs. l hurried there in time to see some
thing Hy through the hall with something else after it. The pursued jumped
onto the bureau, the pursuer close after, they both jumped onto the hed. The
window was openg the pursued jumped out. lly that time I had lighted the
lights. My dog was stretching out of the window, yipping as loud as she
could. Outdoors a poor bedraggled eat was painfully wending her way home.
TTARRIIET JEPSON, '22,
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XYe sat aside in English class,
And teacherls frowns came thick and fast
When I just had to smile.
He made me laugh against my will,
And for his tricks I blame him still,
That boy across the aisle.
My history in that class was sad,
liach clay, that boy got me "in badg"
And, though I frowned the while,
To make me laugh no chance he misszdg
'Twas of no use-who could resist
That boy across the aisle?
Some day, no boy will be around
To make the teacher scold and frown,
To tease and make me smile.
I surely should be glad of this,
And yethwho knows-perhaps Iyll miss
That boy across the aisle.
l.UL'ISli C. St'llXX'.XXIVl', '23
How does it seem to be lonesome for Mother?
Is it different being lonesome for anyone other?
I have been lonesome, yes. "lonesome and bluefy-
Could it be for the Mother that I never knew?
How would it seem to me had I a Mother,-
Qne I could talk to as to none other?
When I'm discouraged and life seems most weary
Could a llother's love make me feel kindly and cheery?
How would it seem when hard looks the roads-
VX'hen "deep ruts" and Uchasmsn seem ill to forebode
When ambition dies down and life seems not worth while,
How, then, would it seem, a KIother's sweet smile?
I am sure there is nothing could be quite so sweet
As to open one's heart-a Mother to meet.
But for me thatls a joy to be hlled by another
And. oh. how I long for the love of a mother.
VV. A. '20
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SICXIHR l,l'l'IjRARY SUt'11iTY Ol"l"It'l'IRS
Fritz Lund, Robert Burns
Helen Russell, Roger Loucks, Ilelen Acker.
Senior Literary Society
Hi-X House Divided -Xgainst Itself Shall Not Stand."
For once the old adage has proved a bugaboo. The new plan of organiza-
tion of the Literary Society, begun last year, has continued with marked suc-
cess. .Xt the first meeting of the Senior Society. the following ofhccrs were
elected, Fritz Lund, presidentg .Xlice llartel, vice presitlentg Robert llurns, secre-
tary: llelen .Xclceig treasurcrg Roger l.ouclcs. sergeant-at-arnis. The December
graduation left the vice presidency open and llelen Russell was chosen to till
its vacancy. Lora Davidson and llarjory Strom have planned the programs
and Alice -lacobson has had charge of the ineinbership connnittees.
The Senior Literary Society is a potential force in the activities of this
school. Those who are in anyway connected with it feel that it is an essential
part of their school life.
Its nienibers, working as a unit, are all striving for the saine thing, an
appreciation of the best that the world produces in literature. lt has been a
joy and pleasure in attending the meetings of the society the past year to see the
unusual ability of sonic of our fellow classmates. which previously we had not
had the privilege of enjoying. The ineinbers when called on to take part in
any program have done so with a cheerfulness and readiness which is certainly
There is a spirit prevailing in the society of unselrishness, a desire to be of
some help to our fellownien. .Xnd with its large inenibership and the standard
of scholarship. such as it is. surely the society is fast reaching its goal ot
ZllZl0llLfiSIRUlBSl llll9B2U0l I
SENIUR GIRLS' LEACZFIQ Ol"l'ICERS.
Elsie Ilzile, Bernice Lcmergnn, Viola llzxvis, lllmrlotte I':1'l1Zll'4lf.
IVNIUR GIRLS' l,l2.XliL'IC lll"l"l1'ERS.
l"ri4-ilzl Ariiesoii, H::i'g:u'el Rmlvilge. lfrziiiceg Dipping, Helen XYL1l1l.
The Girls' League
The Girls' Lezlsfue this vezu' was cliviclecl into two 0'i'ouus. the Senior and
M . 5
junior. This was in orcler that more girls miglit develop iiiclivifluzil lezuler-
ship. Miss Leet. with the help of Several woiueu of the faculty. advises both
It was foimcl that the two lewfiies were Luo larffe for each iuclivicluzll ffirl to
N U 5
do work that would he E1 lmeuellt to herself mul to her school. 'llllC1'CfOl'C each
I..-IllH9ll2ll0l IWCOHLUXI RUIBSQ-ll
league was divided into four groups. Each girl could choose the group which
she thought would be most beneficial to her. The first group was the Athletic
group. This included all girls who were working for numerals and who really
liked athletics. The second group was dramatic work. All girls who were especial-
ly interested in dramatics and who would study and assist in the presentation of
plays were urged to join. Then there was a social service group, that was to
include all girls who are ready and willing to use their time and tlaent for
the general welfare of the school. There were four committees: the Social
Committee, Entertainment, and a House Committee. Lastly, there was a
l'hilanthropic Committee which had charge of all philanthropic work such as.
furnishing amusing programs for the aged. the sick, and for the orphan children
in various city institutions.
Throughout the year various interesting talksto girls have been given by
noted speakers. A very benehcial program called "Coop VVeek" was carried out
in the first quarter of the year. Several large parties were given which were
enjoyed by all.
The ofhcers for the past year have been as follows:
Senior League: junior League:
President, Charlotte Frhardt. President, Helen VVahl
Vice President, lflsie llale Vice President, Frances Topping
Secretary, Tlernice Lonergan Secretary, Frieda Aronson
Treasurer, Viola Davis Treasurer. Margaret Rutledge
Junior Literary Society News y
During the past year the purpose of the Junior Literary Society has been
to cultivate in its members the desire to present original compositions as Well
as those of standard authors. Perhaps the most noteworthy original composi-
tions have been "l3etty,s Problem," by Dorothy Galbraith, and "A Surprise
From France," by Marie Fortin. The members of the society believe that "all
work and no play makes lack a dull boy." so the social events that will not
soon he forgotten are a party given in the library the first of the year, and a
sleighride enjoyed late in january. The officers of the Society are elected twice
yearly: in September. and in March.
President ..... .,To1:llz MANmir.s'rAM
Vice President . . . . .MAX BENJAMIN
Secretary ..... . . .llrxxnz SLQQAL
Treasurer ........ . . .M1cLvILL12 lixrox
Assistant Treasurer . . . ,LUCY Rrrcnrn
Faculty Adviser . . . . . . . .Mlss Cxlesox
l.'-:ll!l0llLl7ANRlllGSl lIll9I52ll0l I
The Garden Army
The ennobling sentiment of Vtiilliam Cullen Bryant's wonderful lines-
"To him who in the love of nature, holds
Communion with her visible forms, she speaks
A various language ....... U
seems to have been somewhat shared by the Garden Army when it began to
plan for the renewal of its work in early March. The work of the National
troops is fmishedg but year after year the soldiers of the soil must begin their
campaign. Their aim is to produce food and that will ever be an important
Tn the early spring of 1919 the army was re-organized under the efficient
supervision of Mrs. Hicks of the Botany Department. A number of students
answered the call for recruits and those working for credit met twice a week
until the end of the semester and once a week thereafter while the crops were
The course included a study of the preparation of the soil, seeding, culti-
vation, fighting insect pests, the rotation of crops, successive cropping, harvest-
ing, canning and putting the ground in condition for the next year. -
Each member had a garden no smaller than two square rods and many had
several gardens, covering a much greater area. There- were two hundred
twenty of such gardens each of which was visited several times during the sum-
mer by olX1rs. Hicks. The school garden also was cared for by members of
the Army which gave them the opportunity of seeing many valuable demonstra-
tions on plant cultivation.
At every weekly meeting a certain type of vegetable, raised by the mem-
bers, was exhibited and made the subject of especial study. It was the privi-
lege of every member to bring a specimen of his own produce to each meeting
and have his questions concerning it answered and to get advice concerning the
growing from the supervisor.
Besides these weekly exhibits the members displayed their vegetable, fruits
and canned goods at the All City lligh School Contest and many won prizes
lint their experiences have l1Ot only meant prizes but also interesting study,
healthful, productive work so that every member felt repaid and rewarded for
the time spent in the study.
The Garden Army, knowing from its own experience, assures you there is
no more attractive prospect than tilling the soil. The refreshing air strengthens
youg the work affords you the needed exercise and the result of the labor brings
you food. Wfhat other employment will pay you so well in bodily health and
material wealth? .Xnd knowing this we cannot help but fully agree with
'fGod Almighty first planted a garden,
And indeed, it is the greatest of human pleasures."
EIHSDZKOD IPZEODLUAXI RUIBSCZI
lfliaoitvaiaultsi nisrzzzoi o
The Scandinavian Society was organized in April of this year under the
direction of Miss Farseth and Miss Norman. The membership which is lim-
ited to students of the Norse and Swedish languages, went over the hundred
mark at the first meeting.
The object of the club is to promote social fellowship between the two
departments, to study Scandinavian music, art and literatureg and to imbibe
the culture of the Scandinavian countries. By familiarizing the Americans
with the customs, the conditions, the history and the literature of the Scandi-
navian peoples and by infusing the best of the Scandinavian culture into the
composite civilization of America, the organization believes it will make for
better American citizenship and America will profit materially.
At the nrst meeting of the society, VVednesday afternoon, April 14, Dr.
H. A. Bellows, Managing Editor of "The Northwestern Miller" and formerly
Vice President and Managing Editor of "The Hellman," addressed theiclub
and its guests on "The Beginnings of English Literature."
The following ofhcers were elected and committees appointed for the re-
mainder of the school year:
Vice President-Edgar Nyholm TreasurereAlfred ,Clague
Secretary-Evelyn Dahl Sergeant at Ariiis-Walter Anderson
The Viking Club
The Viking Club is a new organization at North High. The membership
is open to anyone interested in the Norsemen and their achievements. The aim
of the club is to give its members a true and genuine appreciation of Norse art,
culture and literature, but especially the literature which owes nothing to either
the Hebrew or Roman Civilizations. This literature, which is independent of
the others, is like a primeval forest of a thousand years growth, and as we
would preserve such a forest so should we also preserve our racial heritage
through its literature.
America, the great human melting pot of' all races and nations demands the
best from these people who have come to her shores. ln order to give our
country our very best, we should acquaint ourselves with the work of the
northmen who haige enriched lfuropean thought today as they enriched
European blood centuries ago. Therefore, we should preserve our racial heri-
tage and not choke such a prominent element in the dormant genius of coming
The Viking Club meets once a month. The membership dues are ten cents
a month. The proceeds are to be spent for library supplies. The officers for
the past term have been: Irene Iuell, president: Helen Handberg, vice presi-
dent, Ingebor Stokke, secretaryg Mabel Balstad, treasurer, and Cyrus Osterhus,
The Viking Club is under the faithful and efficient supervision of Miss
If-ilIf'i9ll24l0l IIZZOELUQXI RUl5SfZl
SILYICR lXllQlJ.Nl. L'UX'l'ES'I'ANTS.
lfiuar .Xurlersun, l.loynl l'eti-rson,
Nlatilxla lirefting, Miss lfarsetli, llalmel llalstatl.
The Silver Medal Contest
The Sigwalrl Quale Memorial Vontests nere instituted a few years ago
, by Hrs. Quale of lfau Claire, lliseonsin, in iueniory of her son. These contests
are given every year at the clifferent high sehools, eolleges, ancl universities
where Norse is taught.
The plan has lieen a sueeess for it has lieen founcl that great interest is
talceu in these contests. One liunclrefl thirty contests have lmeeu held in the
lliclclle NYest, XYasliingtou and tianacla. All silver nieclal winners are entitlecl
to enter the golcl uieclal contest. The South lligli School of Minneapolis
usually entertains the linal ggolcl ineclal contest. This year, liowever, the final
contestants niet at St. Olaf College. Northtieltl, Minnesota. l,loycl l'eterson
ancl Mathilcla lirefting' tiecl for the first for the high sehool prize. Klaliel
lialstacl received thircl in the final iuterseholastie contest. lfiuar Anclerson
the fourth winner. was unalmle to attencl lmeeause of illness. lle will represent
North lligh School next year.
The contestants have put forth great effort to clo their lmest. The persis-
tent effort ancl diligent work of our leacler, Miss l'auline Farseth is greatlv
QMOHLWNRUIGS1 1119121101 1
POLARIS MONTH LY STAFF.
J. Buttlcs, A. Anderson, L. CCf1Zll'1712lC1C, L. Bucklin, M. Greenberg, Mason.
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IIBSDZKOJ IPJZOBLUAXI RUIYSSCLIT
P. S. CLUB.
K. Dickinson, A. Audwsrm, L. Young, J. BYZHICIICZIU, L. Buckliu, L. Sezxgrcn.
I. Buttles. L. Harper, Mr. Saxby, Z. U:1Vsta1l, F. fXTason.
THE STAGE FORC
ll. Kraft, XY. Hznrdull, I. Bennett, QI. Kuplmlxis, II. Vvvttmx, li. Dahl, II. Rcinkiug.
x Miss L. HL-u1'y, lx. Hidclletlm, A. K4-rclmf, C. XVnTxbc-r, F. S11ydGx', H. VX'z1ltcr.
5 ,,,, ,
. M- ,tkuk --
I Q .
Il. Hnhexx, A. llzmkrw, Mr, Husink, K. Lcrlxcr.
D. Davis, lf. .'XCkcx', A, Tllcis.
S. xYCiIlHICiIl, if K':n'Is1m, IR, I.m1ex'ggux, A. Klugstzul, N. Blm-14.11.
Iblfl l.,XNl.X'l'HlCY V1 vN'l'li5'!',
I". Nlrlin-nm.-, l. Xlw-lrlM-14111.
X. 1.1-xm, lx. lzdfiqm,
R. Kill.-:'. .X. .l,1wM-'11, If. Pulp. IZ, lnlh-N
.. The 1919-1920 Debate season opened with a wealth
of good material available. At the try-outs nearly a
dozen competed for the team. The three finally chosen
were Helen Acker, Reuben Lerner, and Neil Morton,
Captain. The tirst debate of the season was scheduled
with Howard Lake. The debate squad was organized
into three groups, all of which worked with the team.
Practice debates were held with the three groups in
succession. Much of the success of North's team was
due to the experience gained by these preliminary de-
bates. The three squad teams were composed of
Dorothy Davis, llernice Lonergan, and Sam VVein-
stein, Anna Theiss, Alice Klagstad, and Cora Carlsong
Avner Racov, Arthur Anderson, and Harold Hoben.
When the Howard Lake debate came off, there was great enthusiasm and
real support from the student body. North won a unanimous decision.
The first inter-district debate was with Cloquet. The Cloquet team came
to Minneapolis for the debate. North won a two to one decision, after a
keenly contested fight. ln the following league debate North drew the bye.
Duluth Central challenged North High to debate on the same question.
The challenge was accepted.
North chose two teams, afhrmative and negative. Her affirmative team
went to Duluth and met the Duluth negative team there. Neil Morton, -Xrthur
Anderson, and Sam VVeinstein made up the team. However Duluth won a two
to one decisioik
The girlswnegative team which met Duluth here was composed of Helen
Acker, Dorothy Davis, and Cora Carlson. North won a two to one decision,
thereby establishing the much disputed fact that girls can become real debaters,
The semi-tinal league debate is scheduled with Sauk Center. The winner will
debate john Johnson of St. Paul for the state championship. The outcome of
these debates is as yet unknown. The following debaters received debate pins:
Reuben Lerner, Helen Acker, Neil Morton, Sam VVeinstein, Arthur Anderson,
Cora Carlson, and Dorothy Davis. Neil Morton was awarded the school letter.
The North High Band
The North High lland this year has a greater number of players than last
year. The band has shown great service to North High by playing at the ball
lt was organized under the new leadership of Mr. Leslie. A president
and vice president were elected with Clarence ligllllll as president and VValter
Devoracek asm vice president. Several new instruments have been purchased
I-.i'.5lIH9D24l07 IIZKOHLUN RUIESSQ17
lZllll9ll24l0l IIZZOITLUAXI RUIBSCI
flfrirls' Glee Club"
NYith the ending' of this school term the "Girls
U tilee Club" closes a yery successful year. The
1' X club organized and set to work at the begiiniing
1. 1 L of the year and has produced many nne results.
, so ,n L'nder the leadership of our musical director.
I JN N .Xlr. Roy T. Tenney, we have been able to give
Q 1 pt many interesting' and benencial programs. You
tl ,E -x' , must -all .remember the lllushing alaidens in
, 'U ,, " . Ullinatore which l am sure you enyoyed. We
I, v gl gl sang' at lfoss Xl. li. church and at the opening of
'f ' V-ll I the "lEusiness XYoman's Club." We gave a very
Y 'i x interesting program in atulitoriuni period which
fy If was the first appearance of the combined tilee
,T i r 17 ' .:-' Lflubs. this year. outside of "l'inafore."
. it the beginning of the tall term we were very
'Lu' ' ' much hindered by the continual changes of
leaders. Xlr, Norton was here for a very short
while. when hefound it necessary for him to
leaye. Mr. XYilliams then took charge of the music, and carried us very suc-
cessfully through our opera "l'inaI'ore." After the Opera he also found it neces-
sary to leave. Klr. Tenney now has charge of the music and has taken his place
very successfully as our leader.
The present otheers of the club are:
Lora Davidson, ,l'resident.
Margaret Oakey, Secretary.
Ruth W'illiams, Librarian.
The Boys 'Glee Club
The year 1919-20 was a banner year in the annals of the lloys' Glee Club
in every sense of the word. Never before in the history of the Club, has there
been such strenuous competition at the tryouts. This wealth of material was
evident in the quality of the work put out by the boys.
ln the fall semester, Mr. lYilliams, who was leader -of the club, assumed
the leadership and its stock progressed to immense proportion. The high light
of Mr. XVilliams, directorate was the presentation of Gilbert and Sullivan's
popular comic opera, HH. ll. S. l"inafore," by the joint clubs, in which the boys,
for the time, ceased to be students of North lligh and became jolly mates on
the good ship "Pinafore."
ln December, Nr. Tenney took up the work where his illustrious prede-
cessor left oft, and undaunted by the loss of many excellent voices through
graduation, built up a club which compares favorably with any that has ever
EjZ1Q1o11.17s1R1111s1 111911z1or 1
turnecl ont at North High. Owing to the elnlfs L'X11'C1l10 popularity. Mr. lenney
was fcmreecl to tnrn flown 11111111 CI1Q'ZlgCIllQ1l1S 1l11'c111gl1r111t the eity. The Lllnb,
liowever. has sung 111 fl21lVZlI'Y Rl .11 Cl1ll1'Cl1, lfirst lletlmtlist hll1lll'L'll. SL.
Ol.1f'5 l.11tl1e1'z111 Lllllll'L'll, llnsiness XYo111:111ls lllllll. opening' until Clrnee Nl. lf.
L1l1Cl'IE1l11l1lC111 111 Xxvlllllllll Venn School. The llrws' Clee Clnlm eomeniplzttes a
trip lllfilllgll Sontliern 3111111680121 the last week of sehnol. 'l'l1e eliniax was
the presentation of A'lle111si11:1." the bc-z111tif11l Cilllllllll, presented lay the C0111-
11i11ecl Glee Cllnhs Zlllfl the pielc of the ehorns elusses. IlCCOll11JZ1ll1CC1 by the 01'-
ehestra which renrlerecl its part sn ereclilmly nncler the eH1eienr lezulersliip of R111
'll111'cl. Mr. 'llenney expentlecl nnieh effort in the zlttenipt to lllZ1liC this an event
in n1nsiez1l circles 211111 his efforts were well rewarclecl. 111 all. the year 1919-20
has heen 21 most nieniorallle one 111 the lnstory uf the liuys' Cilee Clnlm.
J. Ericson, K. IlCIDI11E'l, 15. Nelson, Lois R1ZlC1iCj'I'l01llS, E. l"z1l1iz111, II, Hanson,
IZ. Hancliett, A. f11ri5tiz1115on, Miss Taylor Clbireetorj, lf. Hein, K. Ilohen Knot in pieturel, F. LE1U1H1l1E'll,
' if-3211 Q .Q fs 2
Q 5 iv ' i .,i- 2
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52 . .LLL ' '
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M, 3 X N
li .llll9ll24l0l IPZZOHLUM RUllSSf5l'.:l
H. M. S. Pinafore
The North High tiilee Clubs and Orchestra
presented the opera Pinafore on January 1-lth
and loth, under the direction of Hr. XYillianis.
llecause of the large number of soloists two sepa-
rate casts were selected. The senior cast, which
consisted of Ruth Xlcfoy, Margaret Camnion,
Q lfthel l'eterson, Arthur Sanzenbaek, llorace Yan
f Norman, Edward Schutz, Donald Roberts and
tilenn Allen. played the first night, 'Ianuary 1-l.
The junior cast, consisting of Lora Davidson,
Marie XYorrell, Cora l.ien, .Xrthur Sanzenbaeh,
Norman llarlinghaug, lloward XXX-ber and
Arthur Skj-old, played the second night, january
lo. -X great deal of credit is due to all who were
in this opera, as every one worked to the best of
-i---'T his ability, and devoted all his time to the opera.
Special credit ought to be given to Mr. XYillianis,
who worked night and day for the success of the
opera. Additional credit ought to be reserved for Miss Taylor, who assisted
in the production of the opera, and also to Jeanette Leach, who as our faithful
pianist likewise spent a great deal of valuable time. The able support ren-
dered by the Orchestra under Mr. XYillianis contributed greatly to the success
of the performance.
I-IIIUSDZKOY IIZZOELUAQ RGIBKL-.-1
! V.X4'I'I.'l'Y QL',XlQT1i'l'.
MMS Mime, Klfss 'l'uylm', Elias Nfn'u1zu1, Miss Siu-1'111:n11
f , , J . . Q- 1gj,,5,,,,',,Q,, , M-.fi mg.. - ww--MW .
1.x M ll QHAIMI 1 11111.
I oIIll9ll2tl0l IIZZOETLUAYI RUITLSKZJ
Boys' Hi "Y" Club
Pres. Donald Roberts Eldon Mason
V. Pres. Fred O'Sander Neil Morton
Treas. Tl1eodore Menzel Theodore llenzel
Sec. Donald Fruen Donald Fruen
Tl1e Boys' "YN Club is organized to create a spirit of good fellowship
among tl1e older boys.
rllllfi purpose of tl1e club is to create a11d 111ai11tain high standards of
Christian character throughout tl1e SCl100l 211161 co111111u11ity.
Meetings are held twice a I'l101'I1l'l, o11ce at SCl100l XVl'lCl1 o11ly North boys
get together, a11d o11ce at the Central Y. M. C. A. wl1e11 all the joint HY" Clllbs
A good supper is always served followed by a s11appy C11lCI'TZlll'll11611l after
wl1icl1 so111e 1JIfO11lll'lCllt speaker addresses the boys on so111e educational topic.
ln tl1e ll1lCI'VCllll1g' weeks, tl1e boys meet i11 discussion groups. :Xt these
meetings tl1e topics discussed relate to their ow11 welfare a11d tl1e welfare of
Tl1e club has had a very active year. Tl1e weeks of Sept. 1-7 inclusive, nf-
teen delegates from each "Yi, club i11 tl1e city camped Ollt at tl1e HY. ll. C. A."
Camp at Chisago city. Here tl1ey were taught l1ow to be of tl1e greatest service
to their fellow 111611. '
Tn November, the Cllllj held a banquet for all tl1e city higl1 SCl100l football
teams. This banquet according to tl1e football men, was a huge success. ln
December, a ininstrel show was given by tl1e club 111e111bers i11 tl1e school audi-
toriu111 to a large appreciative audience.
llut perhaps tl1e greatest service tl1e club l1as do11e for tl1e boys of the
SCllOUl was tl1e Campaign of Friendship. This campaign was la1111cl1ed so boys
wl1o were 1111decided on what tl1ey wished to follow as tl'lCll' vocations could
have a11 interview witl1 801116 successful business ntan. Those who were de-
cided o11 tl1eir vocation had interviews with 111011 who are i11 tl1at line. I11 their
campaign nearly tl1ree l1t1l1ClI'CLl boys were interviewed.
There l1ad always lJCC11 a long felt XY?lllt i11 tl1is school for a 111611111111 where
students could llflllg tl1eir books to be sold. Tl1is year tl1e club established a
book l'OOlll. ln this way books can be bought at a decided saving.
The 1Jl'CSClll club hopes tl1at next year it l1lZlY be of greater service, and
that it llllly be looked upon as a body that is striving to do its best to lll1lliC
North High School tl1e finest school i11 tl1e Northwest Zlllfl if possible in tl1e
TH15oDoR13 MENZEL, '20.
l3lH9D2l0l IIZZOTIUAKI RUIBSCI
The Spanish Club
The Spanish Club was organized two years ago. The purpose was to
promote the interest of its members in the study of Spanish. This club has
interested other students for the number of Spanish students is surprisingly
increasing each term. lf the club continues to arouse the interest it has so far,
we feel safe to say that it will not be long before Spanish will be the most
popular language taught in North l-ligh School. There are about sixty mem-
bers in the club. Anyone taking Spanish is eligible to membership providing
he is not dehcient in his work.
Though the Spanish speaking people are sometimes rather sleepy and lazy,
this is not characteristic of the members of this club. XYe are very alive and we
have plenty of Usnap' and pep.
The meetings are held twice a month. The first meetings were taken up
by business matters, but after the schedule for the term was planned some
interesting programs have been given by the talented members of the organi-
zation. XYe were fortunate to have Alfred Silverman, an Argentinian. in our
department, who has told many interesting things about the South American
countries and his adventures in the English army during the war.
The ofhcers for the past term have been, Laurence Young, president,
Henry Shapleigh, vice president, llarold lilarquist, secretary, Clyde XYeb'Jer,
treasurer. Miss Juanita Day is the class adviser.
- The Scarlet Pimpernal Troop
The Scarlet Pimpernal Troop, under the leadership of Miss Keenan, has
been meeting regularly during the school term.
In the winter months, we played Santa, helped gladden the New Year of
one family, and assisted in the Tea-Kettle Drive. Socially, we had several
parties, enjoyed a skate at Lake Harriet, after which a delicious supper was
served, and were entertained by the Pussy VVillow Troop.
The girls now are all enthusiastic over basketball, and have been diligently
practising for the scheduled games with other troops.
Although we all enjoyed the winter activities, we are looking forward to
the warm, spring days, when we shall be able to take hikes into the country to
pick pussy-willows and flowers. and to have weiner-roasts in the open.
YVe are also planning good times for the summer months, when we shall
again visit the log cabin at Orchard Lake and enjoy the pleasures of camping,
the companionship of girls, the duties of camp life, the bathing, fishing, the
fresh air, that gives one such an appetite, and the opportunities for the study
of nature in the surrounding woods.
NVe hope to come back in the fall, ready to renew our former activities,
to undertake new things, and to strive for the qualities that make a true Scout.
Every loyal American girl should belong to the Girl Scouts. join this or-
ganization. lt is the best in the world for the furtherance of clean, honest girl-
hood. ScoUT REPORTER-M. B.
V i, ,, mf,
l':.,7llll9ll24l0l ll!Z0llLUAXl RUIBSCIII
"A" Senior Class Party
The night of February 20, l92O was set aside by the A senior class for
their class costume party which was held in the girl's gymnasium.
The first part of the evening was spent in admiring the large variety of
beautiful costumes worn by various members of the class. Nearly every for-
eign country was represented in this gala array of iinery. Dancing to the
delightful music of lfldrige tiiarrets Alazz Orchestra, was the chief amuse-
ment of the evening.
The social committee, consisting of Mae Moren, chairman, Howard
llieber, Agnes Kvaase, Clyde Hiebber and Katherine Tflis arranged an enter-
taining program for the intermission. Our well liked president, Fritz Fund,
began the program by giving us a most hearty welcome.
Lyra Tyra of the March class gave a very beautiful and facinating Spanish
dance. The senior quartet led by Howard Vleber sang a group of highly enter-
taining songs, but the main attraction of the program was a melodrama sketch
put on by Robert S. Burns assisted at the piano by his equally accomplished
friend, Neil Morton.
The evening was concluded with agrand march which was led by the
officers of the class. First in line was Fritz Lund, president, and Helen Russel,
secretary. Following in order were Rolf Norman, Sergeant at Arms, and Agnes
Kvaaseg Robert Burns, Mascot, and Mae Moren.
Miss Mann, Mr. VVilliams, Miss Leet and Mr. and Mrs. VVhittet favored us
by being our chaperons. To them we owe much of the fun and success of our
The senior class extend our most sincere thanks to the faculty for the
co-operation they gave us in making our party one of the best successes of the
The Botany Department
If man knew nothing of Botany, he would starve and no longer exist, for
it was through this study that man has been able to produce food productively.
VVithout the plants from the Botany Department the Shakespearian plays
would be incomplete. .
The Botany work aims to give the student an appreciative view of nature
and to make the student more observing.
The Botany department is under the faithful leadership of Miss Elizabeth
Foss. It has not only the care of the greenhouse but it has also the work of
planting the herbaceous borders and the flower beds in our school yard. The
plants for this purpose are grown from seed and from cuttings taken from
plants that have been potted last fall from the garden. The greenhouse has
been able to provide a greater supply of plants for room decorations than ever
before. This is partly due to the fact that we have had a greenhouse practice
lIIM0llLUAXlROIESSi Illl9ll2ll0l I
class. Classes this year are held for two periods and thereby more time can
be used for practical work. This spring the llotany department has had a
sale of a great many varieties of plants.
The new motion picture machine belonging to the school was used for
the first time when the film showing Burbank's home and plant experiment
grounds were shown. .
The Botany Department has many wonderful plants that would be well
worth your while to see. It has an enormous rubber plant and long vines
that nearly reach the floor.
The service the Botany Department has done for North High can be seen
throughout the school. The plants bring happiness to the school rooms that
are decorated. They also inspire the students to live a pure life as the life
of the innocent plant which appears before them. -M. K.
A growing interest in the study of liter-
i ature and life through the vivifying lense of
fi- ,,,y S oral interpretation has resulted in the organi-
'i ,! zation of a dramatic club at North High. The
',hl't,M club is in the nature of a workshop where
Q X 1 M" iq' ' practical experiment may develop the artistic
i' L i' and dramatic talent of the members and make
it of greater value to themselves and to the
i f school.
A committee has chosen a play for study
and presentation before the close of school and
a new committee is at work selecting plays for
future study and production. The cast chosen
by tryouts from the members suggested by the
f-f"" in yi committee is at work upon the lines of the play,
while other members of the club are occupied
QM lf ' . . .
X X with plans for staging and for the making of
i fl lliilg' fl' T
i' ' T
' I f costumes and properties. Meanwhile, still
other members are presenting short programs at the bi-monthly meetings, where
the individual interests and abilities of club members can be noted. Modern
plays and playwrights, methods of production and dramatic movements are es-
pecially to be studied.
The club has a membership of thirty-two, at present chiefly seniors and
juniors, but membership is open to all students who wish to try out for admission.
The officers of the club are as follows: President, Harold Klarquistg secretary,
Mabel Bartelg treasurer, Fred Maciejewski.
In :fn '
The Military Drill Classes
The Military Drill Classes of the
North lligh School have proved to be a
great success. Not only has the mem-
bership increased, but the military spirit
has increased throughout the entire
school. ln the two years that North
lligh has had military drill the classes
have grown from one company of forty
members to three classes totaling over
one hundred and titty members. The
Cadet officers have increased propore
tionately and have shown their ability
to instruct their fellow students.
Although North did not take tirst
place in the competitive drill held at
the Armory last year, our boys took high
honors when General VVood spoke in
Minneapolis last February.
During the latter part of last year
the boys were given training in open-
order drill. The boys had been in-
structed in close-order drill in the tirst part of the year. This year, on account
of the mnnber of Cadets who have been graduated from school and the in'
creased number of rookies, the classes have gone back to close-oirder drill.
ln Captain Fox. lYest Point graduate and veteran ot the Battle of the Kr-
gonne Forest, and Major McXYade, C. S. R. veteran of the Spanish-.Xmerican
war, the Cadets have two mcn who understand Military Drill from .-X to Z.
These men have taught the boys, among other things, to obey their instructors
whether in a Military Drill Class or in a class of one of their other subjects.
Intensive physical training is given during the first ten minutes of the
period devoted to Military Training. This does a great deal for the Cadet.
.Ns he drills in the morning it puts energy and vitality into him and knocks the
laziness out of the boy. The result of this is that he is more alert mentally
and physically and he puts more mental labor and ambition into his work for
the rest of the day.
On Friday, March 19, individual competitive drill in the manual of arms
was held in the auditorium. The winner, Max Greenberg, was presented with
a gold medal by the North Side Commercial Club.
North High School Cadets hope to take first place in the competitive drill
among the different High Schools which will be held at the 'Parade Grounds on
May 9. The company coming out as the winner will be the Color Company for
the ensuing year.
I-.IIIHSDZQIOD IIZZOHLFYIN RZIIESSCL--:I
The Park Board
The Park Board has again been put on the map of North High. Under
the leadership of Edward A. Colp, president, and the secretaries, Mae Moren
and Clara Gurtel, we have made much progress.
A constitution which was adopted, requests the room teachers to select
public spirited and interested pupils who would be suitable members of the
Park Board. From these, the room selects two by vote.
This year the members have decorated their own rooms for special occa-
sions, and all the plants in daily use are cared for and brought back to the green-
house in good condition. Some of the work accomplished by the Park Board
includes the decorations of auditorium and corridors for special occasions such
as Thanksgiving, Christmas and Memorial Day. At Christmas, six spruce
trees were employed as hall decorations, and the Art Department made the
Christmas cards which adorned themg and the members of the Park Board
decorated them and the individual rooms as well. Room 347 Qlliss Konig's
roomj received first prize for room decorations and H room, with Lynn Smeby,
received honorable mention.
We acted as aids to Miss Stewart in putting health week across.
Some of the health grams used will probably be remembered a long time,
Drink more water between meals,
And Smile! Smile! Smile!
April 9 was the date of the Annual lianquet. The lunch room was decor--
ated with trees and shrubs. Committees in charge were headed by Dorothy
Renslow, Milton loves and llazel Dahlin. lidward Colp was toastmaster. And
to their excellent work was due much of the success of the occasion. The
Hawaiian garlands were worn by each guest and llawaiian songs were sung
and Hawaiian airs played during the evening. After the program, we adjourned
to the girl's gymnasium for dancing.
This was the time for electing the new president, Arthur Christenson.
Richard Custer was elected business manager.
The Arbor Day exercises were in charge of the Park lloard.
TSIJVV.-XRD A. CoLP, '2O.
The girls' athletic records at North High have been climbing all year, and
are still going up under the able direction of Mrs. Beckman and Miss XYiley.
For the last two years the girls have been working for points and honors
in sports. They have a point system which is used in the Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation in all lX'linneapolis High Schools. ,lt is one that means a great deal of
hard earnest effort in sports. The goal is 700 points, and the symbol of its
attainment is a monogram to signify the highest honor in girls, sports.
l DIlll9ll24lOl lI?Zl0llLE7QXl RUIFSKZTI
Honors may he earned in various activities and tournaments including
volley hall, indoor hasehall, track. swimming, tennis, hiking and skating. The
requirements are so strict that the numerals and monograms denote real honor.
Several girls expect to get the required numher of points before june. They
can be proud of the honor which they have taken two years of earnest effort
The lnterclass Yolley Ball tournament was won this year hy ...... F
The Indoor llase hall tournament, which was finished in March. was won hy
The Spring season includes Track, Hiking, Swimming, and Tennis. North
High is fortunate to have the use of tive line tennis courts in North Commons,
which is just two short hlocks away.
The girls' hiking and kodak cluh is quite a success. The girls hike a dis-
tance of six miles each timeg the route of the hike is planned hy the cluh. A
six-mile hike is easy now for girls who used to look weary at the mention of it.
The swimming try out is held in ,lune at the Camden Park Baths. There
are a numher of good swimmers at North lligh, so we look forward to the
tryout as an event worth seeing.
The Spring track meet is held in North Commons Park, the last of May.
Girls train for seven weeks, and no one may enter the meet who has not at-
tended two-thirds of the time set for practice.
All the activities of the department of Girls' Physical lfducation in North
lligh are planned to he hroad and varied enough to suit the interest and needs
of the greater part of the student hody.
Girls who spend all their time in study would do well to join in some of
the athletic activities. lloth the physical and mental condition would he henc-
fited. Since the mind would he clear and alert. the lessons could he learned
in less time. Of course it would he hard to accommodate all the girls after
school, hut there is still room for more girls who would enjoy the fun of sports
in our after school activities.
IIIGIT Sl'liElJ TYPISTS.
E. Nelson. li, Ifahian. P. Sachs, B Fwansan.
..- . ,
I DfIff9ll2ff0l IIZZOHLUIN RXIILBSCZI
The Dumore Office Supply Company and
f'The Dumore Office Supply Company, Room 123, North High School
lluilding, Minneapolisf, Sounds nice. doesn't it? lYhatY Havent you heard
of it before? XYell, then,'you're going to hear of it right now. You have heard
of the Business Composition Course, haven't you? XN'hen a class gets promoted
from llusiness Composition l. which is business correspondence, it really gets
promoted to the Dumore Office Supply Company or Business Composition ll.
Your next question is 'fNYhat commodity does this Company deal in ?" The
Uumore Ofhce Supply Company aims to supply GOOD office service of all kinds.
"lint what has all this to do with AmericanizationP" you are likely to ask.
ln the first place, Americanization is more than teaching foreigners to speak
linglish. lt is the establishment of the feeling of democracy between people--
the feeling that Hall men are created equalf' This sentiment needs to be fur-
thered among our own native Americans as well as among foreigners. Here
is where the Uumore Office Supply Company comes in.
VVhen a class is promoted to liiusiness Composition ll, and takes on the
name of "The Dumore Office Supply Company,', its first work is to organize an
office. The general manager is chosen, and to work with the general manager,
there are department managers. There are six departmentsfthc advertising
department, the accounting department. the correspondence department, the
equipment department, the business management department and the efficiency
department. Each of these departments consists of a manager and usually
two or three assistants. There are three other special officers-the secretary,
the librarian, and the ofiice boy. liach officer is chosen according to his special
ability or qualifications for the job.
The general manager presides over all meetings. The advertising depart-
ment prepares the cover for the house organ, a book issued once a term. de-
scribing the activities of the Company, and does the general advertising, illus-
trating and lettering work. The accounting department keeps a record of the
office practice done by each person and prepares the payroll. tYes, we get
paid, and sometimes dockedij. The correspondence department prepares all
special letters necessary for the office. The equipment department compiles
illustrative material, and makes write-ups for the files of the ofiice. The ef-
ficiency expert makes records, in various ways, to show the increase or de-
crease of the efficiency of the office. The business manager has a general sur-
vey over the office and assists the general manager. The secretary makes a
record of each meeting, and reads the minutes of the previous meeting, while
the work of the librarian and the ohice boy is explained by their names.
In many classes, the students come in every day and sit down until they
are called on to recite. Then they are through for the day. The definite object
that the whole class should be working toward may be partially lost sight of.
and the feeling of co-operation or of working for the good of others may be
only scconclary. ln thc Dumorc Office, each pcrson has the same opportunity
as cvcry other person for hccoming the gcneral manager, or whatever his am-
bition may llc. Only hy his own work or ability can he attain that object. He
associates with thc others in work that is for thc good of thc whole office as
well as for his inrliviclnal goocl.
.Xlthough all schools are grcat factors in .Xmcricanization, a class conclucterl
in the way that the Dtnnorc Ollicc Supply Company is conclnctccl cannot hclp
lacing cspccially ctlcctivc in promoting the fecling of working' for the goocl of
thc many-the feeling of lJen1ocracyHAot' .XmcricaniQm.
llufifil, limcksox, '20,
Once upon a Friday weary,
While wc ponflerecl Weak anal wc-ary
Over many a long-forgotten wcclck report,
.Xll at oncc we san' somc Shccts, thcrc.
AXLL complete ancl ycry neat, thcrc,
'l"was a vision, nothing more.
A "mild appeal" from thc ,XCCUL1lllZlllf.
POLARIS ANNUAL ,XDYI-lR'l'ISlXlL S'l'Al-'l-'.
A. llcaticliaim-, li, Vt-lp, V, Miilillt-ton, ll, XYL-ht-r, lf. l.nntl, LI XYeluher.
4' I 4
,ggi - -akin .
1 , ,f
'I'hat physical training is part of a well-rounded
scheme of education, no one doubts. Wfe are not the
nation of robust and husky men and boys that we
thought we were prior to 1917. The figure represent-
ing the percentage of young men who were utterly unable
to meet the requirements of the draft law is startlingly
large. 'llhere is. however, considerable opposition to
the interscholastic athletic activities which form a part
of many systems of physical training. lt is true that
1 much of this opposition comes from those who are but
1 V meagerly informed with respect to athletics in high
schools, but it is likewise true that certain features of
these athletics as they are generally conducted are open to criticism on the part
of even their most ardent advocates. I have not developed such a degree of self-
complacency as permits the conviction that l have found a specific cure for all the
ills connected with athletics in high schools. but l am venturing nevertheless, upon
a basis of a limited and modest experience, to bring forward some few question-
able points with possible remedial measures.
ln the hrst place, do high school athletics deserve their low educational
rating? The attitude of the average faculty member, which ranges from se-
rene indifference to active hostility, is based upon the belief that athletics unduly
consume the time and divert the interest of the student. Their attitude is. of
course, amply justified if the assumption is correct that athletics serve no good
purpose. lf they are not an aid to the accomplishment of the high aim which
is set before every institution of learning, they should be hewn out root and
branch. l believe, however, that the field of athletics offers a laboratory in
the art of living for which no other feature of the school can be a substitute.
XYe see on all sides of us fathers who have become successful through sur-
mounting obstacles and swallowing disappointments. educating their sons. but
wishing, at the same time, that their sons might have for their own good some
obstacles to surmount and some disappointments to swallow. There is one extra-
curriculum course in high school where the boy can get up against the real
thing, and that is athletics. There are few real conditions in life where the
boy gets so close to Mother Farth. or so close to the sons of men. as in the
give-and-take of interscholastic athletic contests. There is no lecture-room or
laboratory in even the best of our high schools where for either rich or poor
the hard spots of later life are so nearly duplicated.
ln the second place. is a championship the only goal toward which an
athletic team should strive? VX'hen athletes and coaches lose sight of the fact
that championships, as much as they are to be desired. are incidentals in the
carrying out of athletics and not actual ends of accomplishment, the opponents
of .athletics will be justified in wishing them abolished. The incentive of vic-
tory is perfectly legitimate and should be present. T do not agree with those
who hold that the desire for victory is the root of most of our athletic evils.
Competition is the spice of athletic life. The game for the game's sake only
would be tame and a less perfect reflection of life without the desire to excel
or the will to win.
l see no reason why this incentive should be eliminated. It seems not
only legitimate but highly desirable. The incentive to victory can involve
no dangers, provided the rules of the game are so made and so construed
that what is best for the whole boy and for the whole high school will win in
the long run. However, when it comes to pass that the maintenance of a team
and the position of its coach depends on the winning of championship, I be-
lieve that the athletics are then no longer worth while. I believe that the type
of man who should be in charge of high school athletics will, under such cir-
cumstances, lose all respect for the work, and leave it. No man should be
tolerated as a coach who would not be tolerated in the class-room or lecture-
room. The coach certainly has, as a rule, greater authority and influence with
Tn the third place, are the real advantages of athletics to participants
properly recognized by the authorities and backers of our educational institu-
tions? I have not infrequently heard considerable stress laid upon advantages
which really are of a secondary nature. The development of strength, endurance
and skill of eye and limb could all be secured in less strenuous. less spectacular,
and less expensive fashion. T think that it should be acknowledged that the
development of self-control and of good temper, the prevention of physical
and moral excesses, the elevation of the moral tone of the entire school are
very commonplaces in the existence of athletics. It would be absurd to toler-
ate the idea that the athletics can even be anything but secondary to scholastic
work in a high school. Coaches take greatest delight in working with athletes
who are good scholars, and have a deep seated respect for them. The coach
with a vital interest in athletics preaches continually to his boys of these
athletics serving as a stimulant to better scholastic effort. Our high schools
were not created to become athletic clubs.
The impulse to do one's best for one's school must not be overlooked: to do
one's best because of love for the school. because of a desire to have it successful,
and because of a desire to have it deserve and receive the applause of men. This
impulse results in hard, clean, manly lighting-not for self, but for a cause.
And that is one of the all-important things in life. The American ability to
fight for a cause has meant the winning of every war in which this country
has participated. General Leonard VVood openly and heartily endorses inter-
scholastic and intercollegiate athletics. Bleu trained in them scarcely ever
failed to make good soldiers. XYe should recognize the fact that what we
wish in our national life tomorrow must go into our schools today.
LTARTIN T. KEN NEDY.
l.l'.Illll9ll2ll0l ll!l0lll7A,Kl RUIISKZI
Review of 1919 Football Season
The development of the 1919 football team was be-
set with difficulties from the start. Of Coach lacksoifs
championship eleven of 1918, only one regular remained,
Hiller at center. Three other "NW men were available
in libersburger, Norman. and Levitt. 'While these men
had earned their letters during the previous season.
they had not acquired any great amount of experience
under fire in big games, and the remainder of the squad
was without football 'training worthy of consideration.
Mr. Kennedy was assisted by Mr. Glenn jackson of
the North Y. M. C. A. However, he, too, was a new
arrival in the city, and it was necessary for both to
become acquainted with the members of the squad in
a personal way before being able to judge them fairly
in a football sense.
The season opened with Mechanic Arts of St. Paul
on the St. Thomas held late in September. The lllue
and VVhite was greatly outweighed, and in addition to
this fact the three men picked by the coaches to com-
prise the left side of the line were unable to play. The
clash resulted in a scoreless tie, but in view of the cir-
cumstances mentioned above it may really be regarded as a moral victory -for
North. .X long run by Mason nearly resulted in a score, and a stonewall defense
held the St. Paul team on the one yard line for downs.
Strong defensive work marked the Dunwoody game played the following
week on North Field. Offensive power was lacking, despite a 27eO score against
Coach Swetlandls men.
The next game saw Central, destined to be the season's title holder, take
North into camp 13-O. The game was more stubbornly contested than the
score would indicate, for from early in the first period until within a few
minutes of the final whistle the score was 6-O. At that time a wretched piece
of playing by North gave the Red and lllue seven additional points. Early in
the game Captain Hiller suffered two fractured ribs. an injury which kept him
on the sidelines a greater part of the remainder of the season.
Staging a reversal of form in both offensive and defensive work, North
defeated St. l'aul Central a week later 17-2, Chodos featured the game with
a clever goal from placement in the first half and a long run for a touchdown
in the second half after intercepting a St. Paul forward pass.
The XYest game was played in a drizzling rain. and resulted in a 646 tie.
Xorth lost an opportunity to win the game on inmunerable occasions through
lack of punch when underneath VX'est's goal posts. Considering that the Green
and XYhite made but two first downs as against many lengthy lllue and XYhite
processions which included nine completed forward passesg it was probably
Northls most disappointing showing of the year.
lZllll9D24l0T lI!l0llLC7AXl RUIBSC,-:I
Following this game, the team bfgan to play real football, although it lost
to South on South Field 13-6 in the following struggle. The Orange and Black
was outplayed for three quarters of the game. North got to the two yard line in
the second half where an error in judgment on the part of the officials spoiled a
chance to tie the score.
Followers of football stated that no team in the high school race displayed
as good football at any time as North showed in defeating Fast 20-O in the final
game of the season. The generalship used by Mason in running the team was
faultless, and every man who took part in the game performed in a manner
which could not be criticised. 'Young and Dahl featured, the former in receiv-
ing North forward passes, and the' latter in intercepting those thrown by East.
In spite of the fact that the season cannot be regarded as successful as
viewed from a strictly football standpoint, it is not to be said that it was a
failure. A squad of forty-tive cheerful and hardworking players practiced
earnestly through the entire season, notwithstanding the reverses with which it
met. The spirit of the men never showed the least sign of disintegration, al-
though victory was not always their lot ,Xlso the unusually bad weather often
made practice a hard grind for days at a stretch. Six letter men return next
fall, and indications are that the size of the squad will be record' breaking for
lllue and White football. i A
XVALTER K. HILLIQR.
NORTH VS. MECHANICS ARTS, SEPTEMBER 26
North was at a disadvantage in this game being outweighed by their oppo-
The St. Paul boys advanced steadily toward our goal. Theball ,was
fumbled, regained by North and Mason kicked out of danger. ,Xgain when
the .Xrts were close to our goal. Mason intercepted a forward pass and made
a brilliant run half way down the held. For the rest of the half. the battle
raged back and forth in the center of the field.
XYhen the second half began Skjold, substituting for Richards, showed up
well. At the end of the quarter St. l'aul had theball on North's two-yard line.
During the entreaties of "Hold lem" from the crowd, North's team became a
stonewall and the ball was kicked out of danger.
Score: North, Og Mechanic .-Xrts. O.
NORTH VS. DUNWOODY AT NORTH, OCTOBER 3
The Dunwoody eleven met. their Vtaterloo when they inet Northls team.
Richards started things going by racing with the ball to Uunwoodyis one-
yard line and Mason put it over, causing the first score. The second score
was due to Chodas. lle intercepted a pass making a touchdown run of thirty-
hve yards. Chodas was on his mettle in this game and showed his prowess by
l:lP2l0lllL71,NRUIllSl llll9ll2KOl I
clever handling of the ball and well-timed punts. The third score came when
Leavitt blocked a kick. Corcoran caught a pass from Chodas and went off
for a touchdown.
Score: North, 285 Dunwoody, O.
CENTRAL VS. NORTH AT NORTH
Our first big game resulted in a defeat for our team. Central put North's
team on the go and kept us busy to the bitter end. Central's passes made
steady gains. End runs proved very popular. Our warriors seemed powerless
before Central's eleven. Central showed first class form. Her backs played
a hne game. Her interference was splendid. Her passes were accurate and
Score: North, Og Central, 13.
ST. PAUL CENTRAL VS. NORTH, OCTOBER 17
This game showed a revival of North's old time pep for which North's
teams have always been noted. Erickson's touchdown started the ball rolling.
From then on it was steady hard playing 'till Chodas, breaking through Central's
line, went half the field for the second touchdown. Segren, though light, when
substituted for Ebersberger, showed that he was a brilliant player. He will
undoubtedly be the fullback on next year's team unless a "dark horse" shows
up. The injured captain, Hiller, contented himself by playing the sidelines.
Leavitt made good as acting Captain.
Score: North, 17, St. Paul Central, 2.
NORTH VS. WEST AT NORTH, OCTOBER 24
One look at the score might convey to the reader that this was a tight
game. Far from it. The teams were not evenly matched. It seemed to be
our day otf. The team failed to take advantage of openings. VVest got away for
a touchdown through our defense. If they had been alert, two of our men
at least could have stopped the runner. This game cooled off the spirits of
the team and onlookers.
Score: North, 6, West, 6.
NORTH VS. SOUTH AT SOUTH, OCTOBER 31
Brilliant runs, heavy gains, and excellent playing caused this to be the
most thrilling and spectacular game of the season. The cause or rather causes
were two long runs by South's men and the one by Choclas. Throughout the
first half North was the choice for the winner but as usual this year failed to
take advantage of opportunities. North kept the ball in Southys territory all
through the first half. Chodas attempted and missed a goal from the twenty
yard line. ln the second quarter, Swanson of South broke through North's
defense for a seventy-yard touchdown run. South kicked goal. ln the second
I..':IJlB9D2-KO! IIZZODIUAI Rillbiil
ElIQl0llLU5lRUIBSl lIll9B2It0l I
half Cleve of South got away for a forty-yard gain to the one-yard line. South
put the ball across, but missed goal. ln the last quarter Mason passed to Chodas
giving North an eighty-yard touchdown run. Goal was missed.
Score: North, 65 South, 13.
NORTH VS. EAST AT NORTH, NOVEMBER 7
North wound up a disastrous year by defeating East twenty to O. East's
team was light and young but plucky and fast. North played the best ball she
has played this year. East outplayed our boys in the first quarter but after
that our team had a walk away. The first score came through Young's fifty-
yard touchdown run. Segren brought in the second. Chodas kicked both
goals. The third count was caused by Dahl's run for half the length of the
held. The goal was missed. All the fellows played fine ball throughout the
. Score: North, 20g East, O.
, Review of Basketball Season
The handicap of inexperience which the 1920 bas-
ketball squad was forced to overcome before any de-
gree of success could be realized was surely as great
as that which beset Captain Hiller's football squad.
Of the team which finished in the runner-up position
last year under Coach Earl blaekson, only XYorrell re-
mained. A series of three games with the Alumni
brought the many weaknesses of the team to light early
in the season. That these were recognized and strength-
ened is indicated by the fact that the last game resulted
in an easy victory for North whereas the first two
ended in Blue and XYhite defeats. liefore the Xmas
holidays. the veteran Farmington quint was downed 16-
l5 in a last minute rally led by Nason, and two days
later the Mechanic .Xrts tive, which later won the
championship of St. Paul, was held to a 22-20 score
on its own tioor. Due to the fact that the Xmas vaca-
' I tion was delayed a week, the team was forced to meet
L . Dunwoody on the day following the opening of school.
AX fairly good defensive showing was made, the game
ending 17-7, but teamwork was lacking as a result of lack of practice.
The conference season opened'with Central on the North floor on Alan.
Qth. Lack of experience showed plainly in the lllue and XYhitc ranks, es-
pecially in guarding. The limit of fouls for holding sent both regular guards
from the game before the close of the hrst half. For three quarters the affair
l-LlIll9ll24l0l to IIMOHLUAN RUl5SiZl
Kennedy, Chodus, Gross, Berglund,
Sletten, Mason, XYorrel, Anderson, Leavitt.
was quite evenly fought, Central leading 8-5 as the final period started. In
this quarter, however, Central landed three baskets to Nortlfs one, making the
final count 14-7.
The second conference gznne resulted in a 22-14 victory for North over
XYest on the Green and XYhite Hoor. A great improvement in Floor work and
shooting was noticeable,
The following week the team avenged the early season defeat on the
Mechanics -Xrts floor by trimming the St. Paul shooters 19-16 on the North floor.
At this point in the schedule illness confined Captain Vvorrel to his home,
and Sletten was severely handicapped in his work by 9. prolonged cold. Showing
the effects of its disorgzinization. the team managed to score ll 19-4 win over
East on the South floor in Z1 poorly played contest.
The second Dunwoody gznne was 21 midweek affair in which the first string
men played but one half, lending 6-3 ut the close. During the second lizilf.
Dunwoody found no opposition in the lllne and lYhite second string players,
and scored at will, the iinal verdict being 3-l-3.
Coach Kennedy, llaring, Houcli, XXX-lrher, tlnptil, Snyder, lierglnnrl.
Sletten, Cliodas, XVorrel. tiross, Leavitt,
Critics declare the game with South on the latter's Hoot' to be the fastest
of the season. llelieved unable to even hold the heavy and experienced South
aggregation to a respectalmle score, the team fought every inch of the way in a
whirlwind encounter. losing 20-16. The defensive worlc of Gross and R1ason's
foul shooting featured the North playing.
The second round of games opened on the Central floor. North losing an-
other heart-breaking struggle 15-13 after leading for three quarters. Chodos,
playing his lirst full game, showed up exceptionally well, his clever tloor work
resulting in three baskets.
North celebrated its return to the home Hoor a week later hy beating Xliest
29-11. Captain XYorrel returned to the line-up in this game after an absence of
four weelas, playing through the second half.
The championship game of the season took place on the North Hoor the
following Friday. South, deadloclced with Central in Hrst place, was eliminated
from the race in a thrilling 11-10 game, the result leaving the Red and Blue
I:JlIll9ll24i0l IPJZOBLUAXI RUIBSCI
securely at the top. Mason was the game's hero with his remarkable last
minute counter, but the entire lllue and XYhite team was at the height of its
power, and performed brilliantly.
The final game of the season with East was rather an anticlimax, the
Cardinals losing out 15-5. liast made but slight effort to score. being contented
to hold North to as low a count as possible.
A A better showing would have been acceptable to the backers of the team
and the school, but those who followed the season's playing closely and intelli-
gently cannot help but realize that the players went their limit at all times.
Steady improvement was shown, indicating hard and conscientious work by
both players and coach. The team was never outclassed. ln the games which
were lost, it was always in the running, and had nothing of which to be ashamed
in its defeat. Of seven letter men. but two, Gross and Chodos, will be lost for
next year, and so there is every reason to look forward to another season in
the sport with optimism.
DEC. 12, N CLUB VS NORTHfBEUTNERS VS. NORTH
North tried the iron man stunt with the usual ending, defeat for the team,
playing twice. Our boys suffered defeat first at the hand of the Beutners. The
team played the first half, the "subs'i playing during the second half. North
showed the spirit of fighting to the finish.
Then the regulars went in for the lirst half with the alumni and in the whole
game, North played and played fast. The regulars held the N' Club through the
first half scoring regularly. In the second half the "subs" tried their lucl:
again. .Hy clever playing Barrett and Mullen managed to bring the score to
an 18 to 18 tie at the bell.
In the extra 5 minutes, the game was fast ending in a 24-22 score.
N Club team: Mullen, Butler, Mason, Barrett and Carrier.
North team: Mason, Sletten, Viiorrel, Leavitt and Gross.
NOV. 26, "N" CLUB VS. NORTH
The N Club were given a hard game. The North team showed a lighting
spirit against the alumni with the result of an 18 to 19 count in favor of the
'Told boys" of the N Club. This preliminary game gave Coach Kennedy a
lineup on the material for the regular team.
DEC. 12, 1919, NORTH VS. ST. PAUL ARTS
This game showed up our team in regard to their guarding capacity. St.
Paul was forced to shoot from the center of the floor. They just couldn't
seem to miss any long shots. which were distinguishing feature of the game.
North pulled off some poor passes mixed in with poor shots. lint in the last
5 minutes, the old spirit came to the top, evidenced by five good clean shots for
baskets. VVorrel's consistent playing was missed seriously in this game. Mason
proved to be the best point getter.
E.1M0llLE72XlRUItlSl llll9B2I!0l I
JAN. 9, 1920, NORTH VS. CENTRAL
This game was fast and rough and poor basketball. The game looked
good and really was spectacular but that was all. Central held North all the
way through. North showed fairly well in the flrst half when the score was S
to 4 but in the second half our defense weakened. Sletten shot two field goals
through Centralls defense. Central played a five man defense, keeping our
team down to seven scores out of the 21 made.
Score: North 7, Central 14
, JAN. 16, 1920, NORTH VS. WEST
The freshie game, as an amusement, furnished enough fun for the most
exacting crowd. Though the score at the finish was a 6 to 5 XYest victory,
our Freshies actually put it all over the big VVest team. North's youngsters
played against XYest's taller, heavier, older. and in every way physically superior
team in a manner that quickly dispelled West's jeers.
The real game began and continued to be rough. Not to be outdone by
games of former years, this game proved to be swift and the roughest of the
season. The game closely resembled football in that the players were always
off their feet, our boys giving lNest the run of their lives. XVest's cries of
"Hold lem" were necessary the unavailing. The game is easily classed by the
remark of a NYest player, "Play like Hell, fellows!" Both teams did. IYest
went down as defeated at North's hands 22-14. Nortlfs team was an all star
team composed of XYorrel, Sletten, Mason, Leavitt, and Gross.
JAN. 23, 1920, NORTH VS. MECHANICS ARTS
North kept up the good start gained in the West game and inspired by con-
fidence and knowledge that Wlest at least knew their powers, our boys sent the
Arts to a 19 to 16 defeat in a good, fast, real game. Our boys played with the
advantage on our side all through the game.
Score: 19 to 16
JAN. 30, 1920, NORTH VS. EAST AT SOUTH
North though handicapped by the absence of Sletten and Worre.ll, played
a ragged game. Neither side produced a star worthy of special mention. Our
boys had it all over East, that was all there was to it. East held in the first
half, the score being 5 to 4 in favor of North.
In the second half, East failed to score and North made 12 more points.
The game ended in an East defeat of 17 to 4.
Score: North 19, East 4
FEB. 6, 1920, NORTH VS. DUNWOODY
The first team held Dunwoody and led through the first half. In the
second half, the second team went in and were outplayed by the Dunwoody
regulars. This game was merely an exhibition for warming up the first team,
reviving the school spirit, and for furnishing diversion.
l-..:llI39D24I07 ll!Z0i!LUlXI RUILESQI.-J
FEB. 13, 1920 NORTH VS. SOUTH
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FEB. 20, 1920, NORTH VS. CENTRAL
1111111111 111521111 112111 hm' L'112ll11'1' 111 111S1J12lX' 11L'1' 1'h2111111i11115hi11 11111111 111 Q111111
21111'2111121g1-. 'l'h15 11211111- 11215 Il V1-111-11111111 111' 11111' 111'S1 1'1z15h 1v11h 14L'l11I'Il1. 111f111g11
11111' 11-11111 51111111-11 1111 11111L'11 111111'1- f:1x'111'211111'. 11 115:15 fl 11211111- 141111111 1111111 51:11'1
111 11111511 '11111 51-V1-1"11 111111-5 1161111'Z11 1-U11 11k'l' 1'1'111x'11 1'1111'1'111Q 11111 1111111 1'1111111i11211i1111
. 1 . 1
11111 111L11- 51'111'1- Zlglllll 1111 52111- Q11-11111111.
Score: North 16, South 20
NORTH VS. WEST
11ll1' 11-21111 11211-1121111 111111-11 1111- 1111- i11Q'111f1 111 11111' 11151 111-11-111 211 111K' 11111111
111 11-1111211 111' 1'l11I1J1l1Q' 11 111111 X11-51, 1'11Ul1l1S, 1111111112 111 S11-111-115 111211'1-. 11111111
g111111 1115 1'1111111211i1111. '1'111- "511115" 111111 Z1 QKIIJI1 1111111 111 11115 QQ11111- 111111 5111111111
1111-11151-1x'1-5 111111111 111 1l11lf'. '11115 QV11111lx 1-11111-11 111 11111' 5211151211'1i1111 with :1 51'111'1-
Score: North 27, West 11
FEB. 27, 1920, NORTH VS. SOUTH
North 51-111 1111-1-111111111-1'111g 81111111 111 :1 111-16211, 11111' 11-21111 111111611 11111- 111-1111111
Nl'1'111111.Q- 111 111- 2111 1111-1' 1111- H11111' 211 1l11L'k'. 11 XYI14 I1 I1111- 1-xhi11i1i1111 111 11115111-1111111
215 11 5111111111 111- 1111111-11. 14111'1114111111j' 111k'111y 111' 11111115 111 1111- 111111111111-1'5. 1111111311
11 1111-21111 111111111 111 115. 11115 Qi11111K' 1111.151 111- 11121111-11 111111L'1- 1111- hc2111 111. 1'1':11-111'1
Score: North 11, South 10
MARCH 5, 1920, NORTH VS. EAST
N111-111 51-111 171151 111111111 111 Z1 111-:111 111-11-211. 1111111 111151 11-1111115 1112111-11 1111
QV11111K' 1111'1111qh, 1111111-x'1-1'. 211111 g211'1- 11111' 11-11111 21 Q111111 11gh1. 1Yl1111'1' 1111-11' 112111111
1121115, 11111 11111611 111'21i51- 1'2111 11111 111- Q1X'1'l1 1111- 1'fz151 11-:1111 f111' 111011 g111111 111:11i111
S1-111'1-2 N111011l. 151 101151. 5.
Score: North 15, East 5
1111111 19113 '11l'21L'1i '1'1-11111 11215 11111 111-11 1121121111111. 111115 11111111 1111111111115 141111 11
121111 111 511c1'1155. '111l1Jl1Q'11 11115 1011111 112111 111011 1111 11 111111 211'1- 1111111111 11ll'll111f11 2111
1111- 1111511 SC11111115 215 V1-ry 111111121111 2111111-11-5. 111011 11-11111-111111151 11'c'1'c 11111 215 11411111
215 1111-1' 11'c1'11. 1111111 1'1-51111 11115 111111 11211111'211. 1.211'14 111. 11-21111-11'111'14. 111- 11.1'1-55111
l 0111191124101 ll!Z0l1LUAXlRUIt5SQf-.3
brings on defeat. Great credit must be given to Allen, Naused, Johnson, and
Middlemist for their wonderful records. North is always proud of her athletic
kings. Though the general success of the team was poor, we honor the big
men of the 1919 team. Cf these four men two hold city records. Middlemist
has one city record of the Discus throw. His record is 117 feet, 7 inches.
Xkvalter Naused holds city records for the half mile which he ran in 2 minutes
2 1-5 seconds, and the 440-yard dash which he accomplished in 52 seconds,
The four men proved to be good point getters in the meets in which North
Track 1 920
.-X true understanding of the 1920 track season and
a realization of the difficulties and problems that con-
front the track coach this season can be gained only
by comparing the potential strength of last year's team
with the inevitable inherent weakness of this season's
team, caused by the loss of the four men who made
North's foundation in the cinder battles last spring.
Naused, Middlemist, Johnson, and Allen carried
North almost to a championship last season. Naused
was the best middle distance runner ever seen in a Twin
City interscholastic meet. lie made the city records
for the half mile and 52 seconds for the quarter mile.
Middlemist made the city record of 117 feet for the
discus throw and had few rivals in the shot put. John-
-'?f:.f,M4,. -f son made the city record for the javelin throw of 154
feet. Allen was a brilliant performer in the dashes
and hurdles. This quartet of athletes formed practi-
cally the entire strength of the 1919 team. They had
, Q, j few team mates to supplement their efforts. Since they
did not in themselves make a well 'balanced team, they
went down to defeat before the powerful and well balanced aggregation repre-
The 1920 track team inherits all the weaknesses of last year's team without
any of its factors of power. North lost by graduation all but two letter men.
Sperling and Gross. These are two splendid athletes. around whom it is the
task of the coach to build a well balanced team. Captain Sperling is a half
miler, and also will compete in the dashes and broad jump. Gross has an ex-
cellent record in the held events, and will perform more brilliantly than ever
this year. The squad is large, works hard, and promises fair.
Davin SPIQRLING, Captain.
NORTH HIGH RECORDS
Bert Hensel-1 mile run, 4 min. 38 3-5 see., 1914.
H. Carrier-High hurdles, 16 seconds, 1914.
H. TayloraI'ole vault, 10 ft. 2 in., 1914.
H. Carrier-High iump, 5 ft. 7M in., 1914.
E. Johnson-Javelin throw, 155 ft. 6 in., 1919.
Spurzen-Sacks-Taylor-Brulm-LQ mile relay, 1 min. 36 4-5 seconds 1915
L. Hall--100 yard dash, 10 seconds, 1909.
L. Hall and XV. Hamilton-220 yard dash, 23 seeon
VV. Naused, 440 yard dash, 52 seconds, 1919.
YY. Nausedwk mile, 2 min., 2 1-5 see., 1919.
R. Eelcberg-Low hurdles, 26 2-5 seconds, 1915.
K. Stone-Broad jump, 21 ft, 11ff2 in., 1916.
H. Carrier-Shot put, 45 ft. 4M in., 1914.
J. Middlemist--Discus throw, 117 ft. 7 in., 1919.
ALL IN A BOY'S LIFE E
Late to school most every day,
Lost my speller on the way,
Spilled my hooks when I tipped my hat
Stumlmled over a measly eat,
liumped a tree when I turned to look
At some poor kid who had dropped l
Called to the olitiee, but gee. why fear--
Fishing seasonys almost here.
Sat on a taeli twice yesterday,
Yelled so loud I had to stay,
Shot some wads and then got caught.
ds, '09, '11
Lost the plaee when l dodged a shot.
Course she saw when I paid him back,
Missed and lit on her music rack,
Had to laugh at l3illie's rhyme--
But it won't be long till summertime.
R. L., 320.
I K AAEX
g ' ,.
1 3 A gig
fha lg in
ln all high schools and colleges of our northwest
states which are represented by baseball teams, the game
tis carried on only with difficulty. There is a double
reason for this. ln the first place, the season is short-
ened by the closing of school, causing the early work to
be done under the handicap of the bad weather which
prevails in the hrst spring months. ln the second place,
it is necessary for high school and college baseball to
run a constant and losing race against professional base-
ball for the interest and financial support of the fol-
lowers of the game. Nevertheless, as long as baseball
is recognized as our national game, it should not be
abandoned by the educational institutions which are
possibly able to maintain a team. lt furnishes a type
of training for boys of high school age and young men
of college age which develops those particular charac-
teristics peculiar to Americans as compared with peo-
ple of other nations. Batting and judging fly balls
trains the eye. Fielding develops dexterity of move-
ment and rapid judgment. llaserunning develops self
confidence, daring, and speed. As the game should be
played, it develops a sense of loyalty and co-operation in those who take part.
Also it should be taken into consideration that there is an instinctive love for
the game in all -Xmerican boys. Vfhether given an auspicious opportunity to
learn the game or denied it, the baseball instinct is there. Stories from France
tell of Y. ll. C. A. workers with divisions in which .Nmerican and French sol-
diers were brigaded together tossing oranges from trucks to men resting during
a march. The Americans, even those not trained in baseball, found no diffi-
culty in gathering in a flying orange. lt was an instinctive ability with them.
The futile efforts of the Frenchmen to do the same were not comical only
because they were so pathetic. '
VVithout going into details on a prospective line-up, it may be said that
North possesses a number of experienced men who will likely be seen in action
again this season. There is an experienced battery, Cheese behind the bat and
Strouts on the rubber. Yerkey, Chodas. and Dryer are experienced iniielders.
Mason has a year of training in the outfield, although he may be moved in to
play at third base. The outfield positions. while sought by a host of candidates,
will be filled by men whose ability is yet to be determined. lly the time this
article is published, the 1920 high school baseball season will have ended. lt
is not the purpose of the writer to make any predictions on the outcome of the
games. lt is only predicted here that the lllue and VVhite l92O baseball team
will play real honest-to-goodness baseball, will be on its toes all the time in
every contest, and will show the sporting public that North does not enter
baseball half heartedly. NVESLEY STRoUTs.
.JIBSDZKIOJ IIQZOHLUAXI RZ1lI5S4L".1.-l
11119121101 1P41o1L17m RIITSCZ1
'1111 1116 1111,JS1 11111111111111's1y 111 1110 1'1111s11c1'11Qs. we. 11111 1-1111111s, 11111'c11y 1111111-
C2116 1110 111's1 11-11111111 5111-111111 111 11111 .X,1ll111Il1 1'1J1Zl1'1S. Klux' 111Cx' s11c1'Qc11 111 cx1c1'-
111111:11111g 11211115 1-1'Ul11 11111C1CI'11 11111111's 211111 111 1l1'Zl11l1111Q 112l11'-L'l111111Q 115 Il 1Dlll'1JZ11'1111i
1110 11111'1111sc 111 11115 5110111111 is 111 11111146 11111 c1111c1' :1 1i111s11cx'11Q 111' 21 1111111110
11111 111111111 1-1-11111111111111 11L'2l1' 11'1L'11K14, 111111 11 is 11111 11111 11111s11-1'1111s 11l11Q'111Cl' 111 1111:
V111-11111 1'111111111,111 11C1'11 11111 1111- swcct 5111110 111 21111111-0121111111 1111111 1111: 1111L'111gL'llt
211111 f11SC1'111111ll11111g' 111211 wc sc111s. S11 1Q1's 131111
1'. kilt 2111x' 1111ss11c11cf1 11'1'11111s 2116 111111111 111 11115 scc111111, 11 s 111C 111'11111f1's
Read This First
My dear Readers:
In order to put ourselves on a square basis I write the following: VVC ad-
mit this section is funny and it you don't feel like laughing close the book im-
mediately. It upon reading you do not laugh, show this section to your physician
and he'll tell you how hopeless you are. lint let it be hereby understood that we
are not to be held responsible for any after effects of reading this, such as death
from laughter, insanity, St. Yitus dance and the like.
It your name appears in this section. you are well known. t For what reason
we do not statcj. If your name, by chance, does not appear you are highly com-
And now that we are square you may proceed to read but remember this:
Sand your praise to Robert S.
Send your complaints to ul. Neil.
Botan f is a verv valuable sub'ect. It teaches one the value of ioetr ' on the
I . 5
Cave 1Ian's back. Its name is derived from the latin verb "I3oto', which means
gravy. If it was not for llotany where would North High be?
Chemistry is also a great subject. lt teaches us to point our explosives at
some one else. Its name is derived from the Anglo-Saxon word "Soup," The
following is an interview with Mr. Davis:
An Interview with "Pa" Davis
"Pa" greeted the Polaris Reporter with a tatherly smile. Encouraged by
this, the Polaris Reporter plunged into the interview.
"XYhat is your opinion of water ?" he inquired as he bit oft' a chaw of 'luicy
"W'ell,U replied Pa, thoughtfully, taking a sip from a beaker of H2504 which
stood on the desk, "some favor it as a beverage. For other purposes, such as
a breathing medium, I have not considered it suitable. However, one may
breathe it if he wishes-oncef,
- "That is very interesting,'l remarked the Polaris Reporter.
"I have removed the Chlorine experiment from the curriculum," continued
Pa crooking his elbow once more. "The undertakers' union gave me liberal com-
missions, but I had to give it up. I made too much work for the janitors, having
so many corpses on the premises. Ah, them was the good old days. I bought a
fur lined bathtub with the last bonus check."
"How do you like teaching chemistry ?" inquired the Polaris Reporter con-
tiirnteiiztoi T imoimiauitsili
"Teaching chemistry would be all right if it were not for the pupils. They
insist on overrlowing the sinks. If they don't do that they drop broken test tubes
into the traps," said Pa.
K'Slioelqiiig.ll shuddered the Polaris Reporter.
"But you have not heard all." resumed Pa. "These students will be the death
of me vet. They 'tre forever mussiue' up the room. Do vou see th'1t spot 7' in-
. . ' rs , 4 t
dicating a splash on the ceiling with a graceful gesture. "That is all that re-
mains of one who monkeyed. .X very sad case." lle sighed and poured himself
another slug of HQSOV
"How does that stack up as a beverage fy' inquired the reporter.
"I consider it superior to wood alcohol," replied Pa.
"XYhat do you think of near beer?" asked the reporter. preparing to go.
"The guy that named it was a poor iudge of distance," replied Pa, pouring
out another libation.
l guarantee that the remarks accredited to me in this interview are in the
main correct, although some of the ideas have been so garbed that they are not
so humorous as when uttered by myself in person.
tSignedj P. IX. tkPaJ Davis tHimselfl.
An Interview With Miss Leet
The Polaris Reporter breezed merrily into 242. Bliss l.eet was in.M She
was seated at her desk.
"Good morning, Miss I.eet.,' said the P. R.
"Good-ah-morning,'l replied Miss Leet.
"I am here," said the P. R., shifting his Juicy Fruit, 'Ato secure for that
peerless magazine, that masterpiece of literature. that triumph of art, that great
handiwork of the printer and engraver, the POLARIS ANNUAI., your ideas
and opinions on some subjects of general and particular interest to-if"
"Ah," said Miss I.eet. 'Kyou're just the fellow l've been looking for. XVon't
you be so kind as to take this note down to Adelaide F"
lfxit P. R.
THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
This is our james Nasium, called 'fGym" for short. See the boys run. No,
Leavitt is not trying' to butt in the brick wall with his head: he is just trying to
turn a corner on the mile run. As soon as he has run around thirty-four and
three-eighths times, he can slide down that brass pole and snooze comfortably on
the mats below. Ubserve how the curves of the rubberized track are made to
slope sharply upward. That is to keep Sid Richards' toes from turning outward
so far that he reverses himself, and starts running the other way.
P:Dl'l'UR,S Norte: P"l:St1'zt1tffe tho it ma f seem, this is an actual fact.
lilPll0llLW2NRUItSSl llieisztoi 4
Notice the shot that Gross has. lt is covered with leather. If he should hit
Ryberg on the head with it. the leather would prevent injury to the shot. There
isn't much danger of Gross hitting anyone in the head, thog he is more apt to hit
them in the shins.
Interview with Mr. Hobbs
UI have just thought of a new slogan lor the use of the school." remarked
Mr. Hobbs as he removed his spectacles from the projecting part of his cranium.
HI consider a slogan absolutely indispensible to the running of the school, you
"Oh, posilutelyf' replied the enthusiastic Polaris Reporter.
'KThe slogan I have evolved," thundered Mr. Hobbs dramatically, "is this:
'Co-operation and ,liFhcie11cy'.',
"VVonderful," ejaculated the P. R., writing feverishly in his notebook.
Everybody should co-operateg everybody should be efficient." continued Mr.
Hobbs, as he played with his spectacle chain, "and l want you to know that if
some people don't tix up their Gym and Chorus credits they won't graduate.
Ile replaced his spectacles on his nose and continued.
"Not only do I believe in co-operation and efficiency but I will nzvvf 1111-vmzc
half freely, as I always give students the benefit of the doubt. In fact, l will go
more than half way and l wish to say officially that I know the names of the
three young men who dodged out of the Girard entrance during the second period
this morning and they had better come to me before I get them. Leaving the
school any time before 2:45 without special permission is truancyf'
The l'. R. turned pale but, writing furiously. managed to withdraw with grace.
POEM ON PONY
1. VVisely a man may get his grade,
2. If he never courts the pony's aid.
3. If ever he mounts the noble steed.
4. Iles sure to find himself in need.
l. In highest regard we hold those to be
2. XYho no virtue in the ponies see
3. Vllho reads one over for each exam.
4. XYill hnd their grades not worth a--
ytliaculty read in order written.
Students in order 1, 3, 2, 4.
, 2 W' X
' f 'KZ A FEW 05
Xff I X X
f fx - , X T
X ' 4' Cl'lAQF5
,gx V. Y' , Y !
f E5 GU
494 f XB Www 'G' I A
X ViK""" wx Q -+
ff f x
X f f , Q
HEI? ! '
Cll!l0llLWANRlllESSl llll9ll2ll0l I
Because of the wonderful progress made along the line of student control
by those two noble organizations, the Student Council and that super-mysterious
band, the P. S. Club, this publication feels it a duty to assist the good cause by
a few timely suggestions. Since, as we have been repeatedly assured, student
control is a reality at North, we believe that it is high time that the Student
Council has a constitution. Vlle respectfully submit the following:
lnasmuch as all men are created equal and are endowed with certain in-
alienable rights among which is the pursuit of happiness, and governments rest
upon the consent of the governor. thlr. Hobbsj, we do hereby ordain and es-
tablish this constitutiion.
Sec. l. This organization shall be known as the Stude Council.
Sec. l. The Stude Council shall run everything.
Sec. 2. Everything shall be run by the Stude Council.
Sec. l. Teachers shall not leave the building before 2:20 without the
special permission of the Stude Council t"lt is truancy to etc., etcflj
Sec. 2. Teachers shall keep out of the halls as much as possible so as not
to disturb the students.
Sec. 3. 'Teachers and Freshmen shall eat at the second lunch. Everyone
else shall eat both lunches.
Sec. 4. Vvhcn a stude comes late to class the instructor shall beg his
pardon for starting the class so soon.
Sec. 5. Teachers shall not chew gum except in classes.
Sec. l. The Latin Course shall be banished from the curriculum.
Sec. 2. A good snappy vaudeville show shall be given in the auditorium
at least twice a week.
Sec. 3. Lounges and easy chairs shall be provided for the corridors.
Sec. 4. Seniors shall take only two subjects, lunch and auditorium.
Sec. 5. Refreshments shall be served each day at the end of the second
Sec. l. This constitution may be amended by a two-thirds vote of the
Stude Council or by Mr. Hobbs.
lIf.Illll9ll2ll0l IWZODLUAXI RUIFSKIII
THE DAILY PoLECAT
XVealher: XYorse 4Xpril31,10.Z0
Ahhews absolutely fresh. Telegraph connections.
THIEVES LOOT THE OFFICES OF THE POLARIS
Yeggmen Blow Safe and Escape With Plunder
April 31.--liurglars entered the Polaris office early today, blew the safe and
escaped with a large sum of money and valuable papers, thus perpetrating one
of the most daring daylight robberies of the season. ln a statement issued this
morning 'l'. Menzel. the lius. tyj Manager estimated that the losses would be
very heavy. Among the things taken were:
One beer check, the personal property of iklr. Menzel.
One ticket to the Saturday night performance of lilo Flo, also the personal
property of Mr. Menzel.
One plugged nickel, the property of the Polaris.
One Canadian dime. the property of the l'olaris.
ln their haste the burglars overlooked a bottle of liandoline that Mr.
Menzel was accustomed to use on his pompatlour and also a cud of juicy Fruit,
only slightly used.
lt is believed that the yeggmen gained access to the office thru the door.
llekcs have been put on the trail of the lawbrealters and arrests are expected
Will Be Made In the Polecat
lleginning with our next issue, in pursuance of our uncompromising policy,
the Polecat will publish a series of articles exposing graft and corruption as it
exists in the school. Men prominent in the school, whose names have never
before been touched by the breath of scandal, will be revealed in their true light
These daring exposures will spare none. Corruption in high places will be
brought to light by pitiless publicity.
Unless hush money is immediately forthcoming our first attack will be di-
rected against the Park lloarcl and Edward A. Ciolp, its former president. No
stone will be left unturned in revealing the nefarious aims of this organization
and the unscrupulous acts of its president.
The llolecat l'urity Squad is investigating other organizations and individuals
and even more startling revelations are soon to be made.
Don't fail to get the full story of criineiand corruption in high places as
revealed in the next issue of the Polecat.
Il-.IIMOIILUAIRUIIISI ulsiizroi I
Vyle have noted with regret tendency on the part of the authorities to abolish
gum chewing from North Iligh School. XNIe object to this most strenuously. as
cruel and unusual and absolutely unwarranted.
In the first place it is an abridgement of our constitutional rights. Accord-
ing to the constitution--or is it the Declaration of Independence-all men are
entitled to life liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Vyhen we are deprived of
gum, we are deprived of the pursuit of happiness. VVhat if the janitors do ob-
ject? The constitution is the highest law in the land.
.Xnother thing that we should always remember is that gum has a very bene-
ficial effect on the human system. It cleans the teethg it sweetens the breathg
it improves the digestion.
THE POLECAT PUBLIC FORUM
For once in my life, my ire was roused. I determined to hold my ground.
The mob surged madly around me, but there I stood knocking them down right
and left. I stood upon 1ny fallen victims three tiers high and could see the
frenzied and half crazied people extending miles and miles around me. My
thoughts turned back to "Horatio at the Bridge," and once more with renewed
vigor, I cleared a space about me. Hy this time I was possessed by an uncon-
trolable wrath. I grabbed my trusty Colt from my pocket and shot down any
one, who came too near for comfort. .Xhl My goal was in sight. Only a few
more minutes. My bullets were all gone and I was compelled to use my stanch
friend as a club. My goal was drawing nearer and nearer. .khl I am safe. No,
not yet, am I to lose my prize at the last minute? One burly brute was upon
me, but I slashed his throat with my pocket knife.
llut, alas, I had been delayed too long. I had lost my battle, everythingg I
saw the gates shut just as I came upon them and the five o'clock car passed out
of Sight' Yours respectively,
"DONT ICYIIR MARRY" at the Ciarrick for 25c.
LOST-.X reputation. Xllorth no reward but, if found, return to lid. Colp.
VVANTFD-Some brains. Consider only large lots. Address llox IIZSO4.
VV.-NN'I'EDfI7urniture, linens, house and house keeper. Apply George iv Irene.
FOR SALIC-,X comb and brush. Apply Mr. Street.
VVANTIQD TO TRADE-AX baby Vamp l'iano for a half dozen scrambled
FOR SALE-.X tooth brush by a woman who mislaid her teeth.
FOR SAI,Ifv,-X phonograph needle only slightly used. Apply R. S. Ii.
"How to Reduce" by
If nature won't Moren
Neil Morton in
See Mr. Hurd
"The Good Shepherd"
Till Death shall
Don't forget your
Great Sensational Sale
rliHli PRoom.xL Sox
Sam VVeinstein in
in the romantic revival
"Passing Show of 1920,
lt makes you feel
"The Lost Herdn
Robbinsdale Ice Co.
lid. Colp Sz Catherine
Take on weight in
Send your washing
.Xpply Manicure Parlor
,lane XYilkensen. All the latest styles, girls.
Hake the best of what H Y G1'CHf156C1'Cf 7
You have How to Lonceal Hour
' B Y Age
U5 .Xpply Mr. Hobbs
NX'l1.1.1.x5r's llxiic Toxic .lsl-.-
- ---1 lie Sure and See
3 l ENZIEIJS
and his perfect 36
By One VX ho Knows MPARISIAN FLIRTSQ,
'l'R,eXDli!.X woman with a cedar chest wishes to trade for an umbrella with
whale bone ribs.
RVN ANVAY-Slave named Johng his nose turned up Hve feet eight inches
high. He was riding a horse belonging to Mr. Smith who has a three-
FOR SXLICAQX copper kettle and tubing. Going away for ten years. .Xpply
FOR SALE-'l'wo mashed potatoes. .Xpply 'I iiil l'l' J 'if
MTS. Kellogg- Sensazf1'0naIR0tz1rn ll
Q . Q l i Engagement ll
IQXCIJANGIC-A-A Cicero pony for a Virgil ll Y 71 ii
pony. Apply Roger Louclcs. ll MR' W LLIAM5 AND ll
ll His l312A11T11fUL Llxmlzs'
"Make the best of the little you have," ll QUAlQ'FET H
said Mr. XX'illiams as he marcelled his H PHCCS 3.001 and down N
Our presiclent's name is Fritz
VVho often in dignity sits.
Ilut when in a hustle
To see H-R-S-I,
If you get in his way, he'll have lits.
Our Robbinsclale rought, Iiclrlie Colp,
At craps won ten bueks at a gulp,
Ilut the loser got Hmacll'
And squealecl to his clad
Who pounrlecl poor licldie to pulp.
A courtly young gent, XYiIlis Ash,
Sometimes uttered words that were rash
When askecl by the buneh
'fVVho's running this lunch ?l'
What he said must appear as a clash.
Lives of football men remind us,
We can write our name in blood.
,Xncl departing leave behind us
Ilalf our faces in the niucl.
Miss Moren, whose first name is Mae
llas always many things to say
Iiut when askecl by some ehumps
The size of her pumps
She very sweetly liecl---'KZ-.X."
She knew that I knew her father was cleacl
Hihen I most anxiously asked her to well
,Xncl she knew that I knew what she meant
XYhen she said UGO to father."
Raleigh Ileclarcl saicl I wasn't allotin'
The clues to the March Class, so rotten
Ilnt altho they have went
We can tell by the scent
They are gone but not forgotten.
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Mr. Iieunster. Seven l'eriofl days.
Five eent ice Cream. Two Semester Year.
March Class. Ten Cent Polaris Monthly.
it Fritz Osancler
M 19 '
Wonder What Joan of Arc: Thmks About?
, WEEE, HERE TS THE ,f 1, TWTWDETT WHo THAT
T Ti START OF AHoTHET1 if TQTTNGSTEA WAS THAT
ff PERIOD. TH emo TTQS THE f Q .TTTST WENT BT. HE
W T T X X TT T ,
T EOTTTTTH BECAUSE T LTKE WN 'T T MUST BE A TRESHTE
f TO SEE THE Hoa TWH Q7 T T LUOTTINCJ ETJTTTHE ELE-
wf DOWN TO LUNCH, A VATOR - POOR BOYT
V W-I-5 v
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f 4 THERE Goes OHE OF K2 THEAES THE BELLT
f OT THOSE M SENTOTTS 9 Q Now Loon om FOR HE
Q YT TX DREAHTNQ AWAT THE W Tm BREAKABLE Tou'D
TTHE ATAOUHD THE , Z7 THINK THERE WAQ A
NW HAEES. T suvvosc HE "l Q' 7 ETRE, TTS JUST THE
'T TS NTSSING ENQETSH ff 'YOUNGSTERSH GOTHTT
T X J OR soHE OTHERNT'TTN0R" X X T0 wow,
T X Xl' Cf
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E Lf.b"T A TT, "'.J
f Q TWONDER WHO on WHAT f 4 THERE GOES TTTE OTHER
f IT WAS THAT 5ToPTvEo W BELL. T SHELL BEANS!
Q ,T THE BUNCH DOWN AT THE M TWTSH T couw eo
3 , OTHER END OF THE HALL, 5 ! DQWN AND HAVE 50mg
"Tl TW T5 oH.TsEe. TT WAs ma.-Q TTU ff THWG T0 EAT. oorir
WA T T Hoaas. THAT WAs own T THTTTTQ THAT JUST BE-
- I THETHTRD BELL- LT CAUSE T'T"T UOAN OF
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will W T T
WITH PTQOLOGTES TO
5 Y 6 ALFRED CLR6UE princes-
ljlP2l0llLU5IRlllfLSl lIll9l522I0l I
HEARD NOW AND THEN
'What if the Glee Club hadn't found the lost chord before they started
If you can't behave before the ladies and gentlemen go to the office.
The Humbug brothers are a clever troupe. All except two.
There was a poor fish called Neil
VVho in debate gave quite a good spiel
But as Editor-in-Chief
His head made good beef.
I bet when he reads this he'll squeal.
Many are called but few recite.
Neil Morton was kicked out of Cole's again.
If you can't read this write to Mr. Burns and he'll thyes the apostrophe's
therej answer telling you what it says.
The Annual Staff is happy. They have just split the rake off on our class
pictures with Mr. Galbraith.
'Where does Fritz Lund get his hair curled?
Vile heard Helen Russel had a cedar chest. VX'e are glad it's not her head.
Although always ready for an argument, we admit this is the best Polaris
ever put out.
"O look at the riot," shouted a freshie.
"That's only Frances liablerf' replied the wise senior.
VVhat could be sweeter than Cpaj May Morn.
For the benefit of the Freshman we wish to state that the VVorld VVar is
THE WOULD BE VAMP
The would-be vamp is always hanging 'round
In North High's corridors they sure abound.
They have the looks of "Star" like mimicry
And beauties in their aspect they would be.
To those who have to see them every day,
They seem but travelers on the 'fpainted" Way.
ln passing them, you'll always hear boys say,
"l wonder why they try to look that way."
Tho inside sheltered from the wind that blows,
Their cheeks assume the color of the rose.
Hy depth of snowy powder on their face,
You'd think that Hour'd be cheaper in its place.
Hut sad to say, the worst is yet to come.
They fail to see their state of martyrdom.
Tho slaves they are in fair Dame Fashion's courts,
X ,t T HAPPENS
I TH ' 1
IIESDZKOJ IPZZOUJLUAXI RUIKSSI
y T55 Q iw
f X KK - x
K H Kgfxgvgfif Q
DOING THE HlTCH KICK
HAVE AH 'VE GOT
Y u R
0' BAPTISANC, EM IN me W
W X ' F LUNCHROOM
They always try to mock the best of sports.
lf long, tight skirts, are all the latest "rare,"
VX'hy long tight skirts those girls are bound to wear.
And if small pumps are worn by fashion's best
In smallest pumps with highest heels invest.
VVhatever Dame Fashion's dictates chance to be
lt's always that they're wearing, don't you see?
They have no brains or dictates of their own,
Tho at fashion's pace, they inward sigh and groan.
VVhat tho clothes bring pain and many, many sigh,
"Better in pain than out of date" they cry.
In winter, furs may not be all the rage,
In summer, they hold sway on every page.
In fashion books, you're bound to see them there,
VVhen furs are far too warm for common wear.
In all the queer, in all eccentric ways
Qur vamps excel the vamps of other days.
O, fortune, save the youth of this sad day
VVho's always vamped by vamp with vampish way.
Remove all specimens of this wild race,
And give us girls, just plain girls in their place.
W. CLAIR TVTIDIJLIETON, june '20.
THE WORD JAZZ
Perhaps the most widely used word in the ordinary person's vocabulary
is the word jazz. lt is used and misused upon innumerable occasions, and
without a doubt it will be in the next edition of XVebster's.
Three of the most common uses of it are in reference to music, clothes,
As far as l know, the word jazz originated in music. A song is said to
be 'ljazzy" if in perusing it one can find the words, "shimmy,' "ooh la la," or
"Oni Oni Marie." Likewise an orchestra mei-its the appellation of jazz if it
possesses a saxophone player who can stand on his head and keep playing his
instrument at the same timeg or a trombone artist who gets out of tune and
The word was next discovered in regard to clothes. A collar cut away
in front and low enough to expose that eminently masculine feature known as
the .Xdamls apple is called "jazzy"
If Mr. Brown should be seen staggering home because of a superlluous in-
dulgence in some alcoholic beverage, the Ladies' ,kid Society, at the next meet-
ing. would be informed of the fact that Mr. llrown came home "all jazzed up."
.Xnd so it goes. l believe that word has more uses than a bottle of hair
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.Xs I was sitting by a tree
:X bird tlew down and said to nie:
"Napoleon crossed the Delaware,
lfiut Rit will never dye your hair."
Now this little bird was very wise
He wore green socks and many ties
And as he flew up in the tree
New people moved next door to me.
ln this new family were just eleven
The youngest of which, was nearly seven.
Now this young chap sure was a pest.
'His father had a watch and vest.
Now this vest was very dear
It was preserved for many a year.
The watch he wore, came with the vest.
Think l'll quit-I need a rest.
NOT BUILT THAT WAY
A baby will smile and a baby will talk,
AX baby will sleep all day,
Hut a baby wonlt read and a baby wonlt walk.
Because itls not built that way.
,X boy will eat and a boy will drink,
A boy will do nothing you say,
And a boy won't work and a boy won't think,
llecause hels not built that way.
A girl will sing and a girl will dance,
And a girl will work crochet,
liut she can't throw a stone and hit anything,
llecause she's not built that way.
I JIll9Il2ll0l I IPZIOILUIXI RUIBSCZJ
I hope you see by these very few lines,
VX'hat Tilll intending to say,
llut if you don't, it's not your fault,
llecause you're not built that way.
The June Class '20 Prophecy
I consulted 1ny Ouija board, in which your futures were stored. So, after
weeks of consultation, I submit this hallucination.
Frieda Aronson has carried her leap year plans out. NVil1is Ash is suffer-
ing from an attack of the gout. Hannah Banks has a wedding gown and will
wear it. The Symphony Orchestra is now lead by lNinafred Barrett. The
Balstad sisters are now heralded abroad. As lady policemen they detect every
fraud. Iisther lljolin from the farm writes she's hale and hearty. Evelyn
Borgeson is the leader of our Suffragist party. Frances Blocker, our lady
engineer, is quite a success. Dorothy llroude is still single, but how she does
dress. Carl Iluettner draws cartoons for the Hicksville papers. Dorothy
lludge teaches public speaking to North High's debators. ,Xurelia lieauchaine
is the girl on the magazine cover. Itfs either "Life,l' "jim -Iam Iemsf' or such
another. Louise Hush is connected with our board of health. Like Paderewski,
Sarah Charney has acquired great wealth. liill Bluinberg, the poet, is writing
blank verse. Dave Chapman, the editor, claims it couldn't be worse. liob
Burns has just reached the Hall of Fame. lle's employed as the recorder of
every famous name. I'at llcrglund and Lloyd llluniberg, our do nothing twins,
play poker all day and Pat never wins. blenny Carlson is a dean at the Univer-
sity of M, No wedding bells for Doris Curo: she wouldn't have 'en1. Sally
Cohen has settled down-down Fast somewhere. Isadore Cohn instructs
artists how to comb their hair. lid. Colp is the one who put Robinsdale on
the map. He showed Yale and llarvard a Minnesota chap. lfrnie Dahl makes
T. N. T. for a living right now. livelyn Dahl travelled out West on a snow
plow. In the 'White House, Lester Davis has found his life's use. He dtists
off the furniture and gathers up refuse. They say Hazel Daggett eloped with
a rich man. lien Davis takes life easy, catch as catch can. In a little farm
house lives Irene Dow. She keeps the kettle singing while George milks the
cow. Charlotte lfrhardt now controls the votes of her state, and keeps the
House alive with her fiery debate. planet Donaldson writes nursery rhymes
for the young folks. George Donnelly is the mayor of Old Stogie Pol-ces.
Violet Davis left the city for a quiet country town. Hazel liricson in Homewood
has already settled down. .X lISllC'I'l1l2l11,S life for Irving Fischer at Lake Calhoun.
Doris Fisher has captured the man in the moon. Far, far away is our former
Verna Farr. Ruth Fenton has just been admitted to the liar. lidna Frederick--
son has accomplished her every aim. Irving Gardner is striving to make
famous his name. Gordon Green, a chemist, tries to make honey from dew
Rudolph Gustafson sleeps on Sundays in his pew. Lewis Gross is famous for
his wonderful intellect. He sends out Abe Gilman his bills to collect. Learn
the Bible, fellows, and you'll surely reach her, for Florence Hein is a Sunday
School teacher. Married and remarried is the lot of Loretta Hennessy. janet
Howe is camping down in Tennessee. Katherine Hoben is devoted to her scien-
tific farming. Herbert looks like a regular Prince Charming. Marion Harring-
ton wants a recipe of how to grow. Lydia Hardow is enrolled in the spinster's
row. Loren jones, the druggist, will mix a drink, sure. Get a d0ctor's pre-
scription and he'll make it pure. Gerald johnson is in Mexico to watch the
cactus grow. Irene -luell is a yeomanette way down in Tokio. Agnes Kvaase
sings in her fatlier's choir. Fach Sunday finds Rolf there in his best attire.
Harold Klarquist as an artist now ranks supreme. I-le paints anything from
a cootie to a day dream. Cora Lien is a Red Cross Nurse, but lackxof war
tragedies caused her to act the part admirably in Mack Sennet's comedies.
From his office Fritz Lund will always hustle, for he knows that at home he
will find Helen Russell. Josephine Looney is a physical director at the Y. VV.
C. .-X. Isadore L. still strives to drive wanderitis away. Nora and Clyde joined
the movies out west. Nora does the vamping and Clyde does the rest. A
classy ladies' man is Vernon Lundeen. Katherine I.ee's favorite song is the
"VVeearing of the Green." Gladys Munson was just chosen a carnival queen.
In her young life, what do a few broken hearts mean? Sue Miller reigns su-
preme in a quaint stucco home, but the guy within is to us unknown. Mae
Moren was left in the lurch by leap year. Now she's spending her time a
raising reindeer. Rolf Milchesky now makes hay with an old fashioned plow.
but it took Irwin Mummali to show him how. Don Mongan still raves on the
why and the when. Mildred Miller can't fathom the ways of men. Clair
Middleton, the judge, spends his nights in reading. No chance for the fair sex
when arrested for speeding. A Neil Morton has buried his Virgil at last. He
sighs as he thinks of the days he has passed. Ted Menzel on a soap box is verv
emphatic. Art McClusky in his actions is rather erratic. Max Mark, the
salesman, carries a curious make of Harold Nathanson's cigars that Heat in
a lake. Ruby Ostland, as a professional, dances like the dickens. llyron Olson
is a detective. Now the plot thickens. Alice Prestidge has gained prestige
in the "home of the brave." ln a two-by-four apartment, Irene l'crsons does
slave. Nathan Rosenzweig has succeeded our principal, Mr. Hobbs. Florence
Serenpaa has married one of the Gobs. Bernard Saliterman has become a
Latin professor. 'Twas leap year, so lflorence Scott turned the aggressor.
Dave Sperling made use of his Mercury feet by chasing young maidens all
over the street. Charles Snyder has become a stage director. He shares the
war tax with the ticket collector. This space reserved for lNIildred Turovh,
you see-- - just like her initials, it is quite M. T. Katherine
Ulis teaches dancing with never a stop. She just introduced an Egyptian
fox-trot. Ruth XYllllZlI1lS has beconie a secretary of merit. As a fVX'f7f"ZU7'lfFV
she's a wonder, l'll swear it. Howard Vteber and XYesley Haring are bachelors
of arts. They specialize chieliy in young niaiden's hearts. Frances Habler-
oh boy-she's lost somewhere, down in South Africa or up in the air. "Home,
blames," cried Katherine XVhite as she stepped in her car. She had just
linished warbling for an audience above par. Sidney Richards, ye gods, his
chest is so wide that to enter his limousine he turns on the side. Our friend
Henry Shapliegh has grown so stout that he has bought an electric in which
to run about. Art Skjold got unbalanced one day, exceeding hot. He yelled,
"shoot if you lnust this old white head."-They shot.
You see by the future of this wonderful class that our talents and knowledge
will ne'er he surpassed. The president in the XYhite House has extended an
imitation for all of us to gather there to be seen by the nation.
VVILLIAM BIXMHERG, june '20,
BALLAD OF THE LOST RAZOR BLADES
The nioon rode high in a sunnner skyg
The zephrous breezes blewg
The roses there with incense rare,
Quickened his senses too.
He held her tight t'Twas in the night,
XN'ith only the moon to seel.
.Nnd in her eyes--he saw not the lies
Of wonianls duplicity.
llis words of guile provoked a sniile,
Yet her lips pursed teinptinglyg
For a second he waited-simply hesitated,
Then-"Quite nicely done-.H thought he.
.X piercing shriek-the maid tried to speak,
As she loosed his loving embrace.
He stannnered, he stutterecl and like a Ford sputtered,
While she ruefully felt of her face.
He didn't much ntind her glances most unkind,
For game he attempted to rave--F
VX'ith anguish soul throbbing she questioned him sobbing,
",'Xlyosious, why don't you shave ff"
Under the spreading grape-nut tree.
The boy Stood hy the burning sea,
Far from the maddening crowds ignohle strife,
But not at High School, you can bet your life.
I Canto II
The shades of night were falling fast.
Then cried the boy while standing fast:
"Shoot if you must this old grey head,
But send me flowers when I am deadf'
"Ring out wild bells to the wild sky,'l
The ancient mariner was heard to cry,
He looked about and stopped to think,
"VVater, water everywhere, nor any drop to drink."
"To be or not to he," he shouted, in fiendish glee,
,Xs he jumped into the sea.
I-lis eyes were fixed with purposeg
There was gravy on his ycst.
Our December lfditor Alice llartel
Has a secret which no one should tell.
Jkway up in Ree Heights
She spends all her nights
llut shes teaching' school there, so allis well.
lf for any small reason you feel
That this section isn't worth a good deal,
lt will be very sad
lf you should get mad,
Hut don't hit MF, just hit NEIL.
HC' 1 fl
I 1 C
,swf ,I Z' l
Earth 8C bnbluszr
Class Pins and Rings
3071308 'flush Qrrabe
Mr. Menzcl, whose first name is Ted
Quite sadly, and tczirfnlly said,
"The June Class nineteen twenty
Has gcnius aplenty
XYhen XYE leave, North will think shc is dead."
When in Nerd
Arian Gudal 85 Co.
GROCFRS and B iKER S, of anything that is in the
J f f I K
drug line, see Safro at
3125 Emerson Ave. N.
628 Lowry Ave' N' CroWell's Drug Store
Plymouth ancl lllnshington
Xlhtelies, Dizunoncls and
FZIHCX Articles. The quali-
ty will he remembered long
after the priee is forgotten.
The olcl relialmle Jewelry Store
"On the busy Corner where
the cars turn"
M. D. LONERGAN
230 20th Avenue North
Auto 45 057, l-lylnncl 0010
For more limerielas l have
But only found that my ln'
So if YOU l clicl skip,
l'll take none of your lip
For it's late :incl l'm going
The eloels just struck the
sezirehecl my hezltl
:tins were clgacl.
The sun is shining thru the hower
l jumpecl from my lnecl in
l think l'll go hzielc 1 need the sleep.
Xvomen will talk that's why
EK-RU DYE for renewing
lace eurtnins is so popular
Your clruggist has it
l'1'iee, 1Ue and 25e
Payne Drug Co.
1807 l'lymouth Ave. N.
For Up-to-Date 1'llLl'lIZ.lilH'6
on Ie6fLS07lflIIZ6 Terms
O. L. Pherson Sc Sons
People just starting housekeep-
ing will profit hy seeing us.
813-S15 Zlltll Ave. No.
-made under ideal conditions
Right, here in Miiincapolis under Clezm szmitziry
surroumlings millions of Munsiugvvcar garments for
men, women, and chilclreu are mzule zmimully.
lfxperts Say thc' Klilllsillgxvezli' mill is one of the
most efficiently mzmzigccl, scicntiliczilly equipped tcx-
tile factories in the coumry. Here more than 3.500
VICll'liCl'SiIllfJSllf' girls--fare luiployccl :it goocl xxiigcs
l1llClL'l' worlxiug CfJllQllllU1'IS that pmiiwtc he-zilih :mil
Clczmliness, quality, clurzlhilily, pcrfcclifm of lit
are S5'llUll0lNUl1S with the name Kl11IlSlIlgXVCZll'.
E - -
,, 1 K
' ,. f
W iii'-Ex ,VY Xffyl
. L fu:
, ' ,. fm Ii'
" ' '41 My
W Psrarscr f
11111110 in IJZLIIIAX
Sf-l'It'.Y 111111 11 T11-
ri1'1'.v of fnlrrirs
for 111011. TUUIIIFII
THE MITNSINGVYIC,-XR CORPORATION Llvmkllc and
NN estcrii ,Xve
?,4 XT' ao
iq. ii H I Q
, A ,L
Sliczfuliev hut my lips are clizipperlf'
llc:-"XYhy fluift you put soinctliiiig' on them to keep the nCll21lJ5l, aw ix
26th and Emerson Ave. N.
Millers Soda Bullet
XVllY lim lluwu 'llwwiii See 1.1 es
2103 l1i1wi's:s11 ,Xvln N. '
Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars
Victures Ilcrc :it Loss Hmmm
lfmirtcsy :incl Clczm lfiitcrtziiiim
fune Class of 1920
XVe extend our sincerest good wishes
for a happy and prosperous future
The Norlfz ,Hmerican Bank
FRANCIS A, GROSS. President
25 MODERN PROVERBS
l. Donlt tallc so much and youll have more to say.
2. Donlt wo erazv ahout the Oirls. l.et the Girls no erazv about You.
fi , h Ca F1 . ,
3. Make history, clon't read it.
4. Attempt not or accomplish thoroughly. tflllierefore l attempt not my les-
sons for fear l will not hnifhl.
5. People who live in glass houses, gather no moss.
Look in Our lVz'mimt'S for Rm! B L O M Q U E S T
Staple and Fancy Groceries
2327 l':ll1Cl'S011 Ave. N.
248 Twcuticlh AVC YO Minneapolis, Minn,
I Roth l'llf'Ilt'S
ix' , ' 1-5 ' f ,gpv
flu qualify 1.x higher lhan the P1160 w. Hyland mass Aurmmnit- so:
Just a Mille better
Doherty S Speclal
Serverl at our fountain
XYe make our own fruit flavors
to insure you pure fruit sunrlaes,
Doherty's Kozy Korner
P. P. Braaten
602 20th Ave. X.
The Beard 41 rt Gzzllcfrzlfs
Pirtures for the Home anfl School
026 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis
N. XY. Hyland 0011 Automatic -15 100
JOHN F. DYORACEK
1921 Wiashington Avenue North
6. Rolling stones may start an avalanche.
7 Life is so shortg marriage so long.
8 Lincoln ancl other wise men never went to school. Thatls where they show
to use them.
Some people who have a great amount of brains lack the common sense
10 The only letter some people can see in the alphahet is the once after H.
Camden Meat Market
FRANK 1l.'XX1AQ'K. Prop,
N. XY. Atlantic Z-L17 Auto, 32 S44
H an kow Cafe
Fresh, Salt and Smgked Meats Chinese and American Restaurant
or H no T T i Bwfgz - All - D -' ff
Home Made Sausage and Lard is Us HW Umm
TOM LEE. Manager
Phone Auto -15208 -1200 AYQ1Sll. AVC. NO. Q U N , .
241--26 bouth Sixth Street Minneapolis
X. XY. Blain 8282 :Xutoinutic 30377
Brick, Lime and Cement
800 Buildcrs Exchange Building
ll. Dont prcfcr popiilz11'ity to rcspcctzdmility. -
12. Seine nicii :irc successes lmccziusc instead of going to school they figure
lion' to hire Z1 grnduzitc to do thcir work.
13. lYils0n's lucky nuinher is 13. 1 put this in fur gdml luck. Blinds uf great
14. All is not gold that titters.
15. The ways of thc ll'ZlllSfQfI'OSSlll' :irc smooth.
l'1UI'fllllFk and proiupl delivery call on
G' Llmiiipliiiicitts nf
GRAIN, Fl.Ol'R ziitfl FEED ' '
LIME AND CEMENT llll?iITlS Drug CO.
4216 Lyndalc ,Xvciiue North
Ez'f'rytlz1'11g zzsuallykrjnl in zffirslflassfeerl Sinn' Jim and Il'mCr50'l AWS' N'
Both Phones Cnnidcn Park, Minneapulis
Let Us Show You andw
You'll Let Us Shoe You
and Cards at Special Prices
4M South Fourth Street
16. The pension is mighticr than the sworcl.
17 The wages of gin are death.
18. Actresses will hzlppeu iu the best of families.
19. Let him that strmclcth pat. take heed lest he fall.
20 A fee in the hzuifl is worth two on the hook.
Coal, Wood, Lumber, Service
4 DELAITTRE-DIXON COAL CO.
YARDS Main office 1301 20th Ave. North
Hylzmcl 0650 Hylzmcl 2838 Hyland 1930 South 0400
T. S. -L5 201 T. S. -17285 T. S. 46198 T. S. 53 389
GEO. H. JOHANTGEN
628 Twentieth Avenue North
jewelry, Watches, Diamonds
i1Ill7IllftlCfIl7'1'77Q feicelzfr and
fJl'lL77707Id Sattvr. Let 115
make your Class Pins
The Gift of G7'LldlLI1liZi07l1
those Mille re111e1nb1fa11res which gladden the
f m hearts Qf the yozmtg 111611 and 100711672 Qf the
I A I, .2 F, North High Senior Classes-should be
, ' fi y salaried with an idea Qf permaw1ze11ce.
, v -.rar 1 A
if 1 2' e'LeI your Jeieelcfr be your r0111zsel0r"
.. 'f-'if - V. A. y.'-M-.,i .
Egger ,, , y fy Whlte Sc MacNaught
"'!Eif"D sfif zi. r im.. . -,,, A-f' JEIVELICRS
Ul'VlZl'7l' Qualify ls Ax Rep1'e5e11Ierl" 506 Nicollet AVCUUC
Phone: Automatic 4636-1 T,llUl16'Z X. XY. llyland 7272
Clover Leaf Creamery Company
MILK, CREAM, BUTTER
420 Twentieth Avenue North Minneapolis, Minnesota
21. There is no time like the pleasant.
22. A gentle lie turneth away inquiry.
23. Pleasant company always accepted,
24. Only the young die good.
25. Even tho this is leap year, the girls should look before they leap.
YOUR OFFICIAL HIGII SCHOOL SYSTEM
is recommended by the Court Reporters' Association, the highest authority on short-
hand. No other private husiness school in Minnneapolis is Authorized or Qualified to
teach Scientific Shorthand.
Only three to four months' attendance required to complete a stenographic and
secretarial course. XYe secure positions for our graduates.
New classes every Monday. Day and evening school.
Scientific Shorthand Institute
Main 5857 825 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis
Jewelry is the gift par excellence. This has always
been so, especially with respect to the occasions
which call for remembrances from relatives and
friends. These events are birthdays, graduations,
confirmations. Come to our store and make your
selections. XVe carry only jewelry of quality. XVe
call your attention especially to our fine stock of
wrist watches. The designs are beautiful, and the
workmanship throughout is such that we promise
to cheerfully replace any watch which does not
keep correct time.
The class pin or ring is the expression of class spirit,
and class spirit seems to be fundamental to all well or-
ganized institutions of education. It develops as early
as the Freshman year and soon Finds expression in
many ways, and the emblem is perhaps the most cher-
ished of its concrete manifestations. XYe design and
make class pins and rings. Our workmanship is always
the best. XYe operate our own factory and are able to
give high quality at a reasonable rate. Wie have been
making emblems for ten years.
This part of our page is especially for the young men.
XVhen in the fullness of time, at the culmination of the
romance which comes to every man, it becomes your
business to buy a diamond, visit us. Mention the fact
that we made your class emblem and it will give us
added pleasure to serve you. Diamonds are a highly
specialized branch of merchandising. Let us give you
the benent of our twenty years experience.
F. O. ANDERSON
504 Hennepin Avenue VVest Hotel
Buy Your Mz'!l W01'lefr011z
North Side Sash and Door Co.
High Class Interior Finish, Sash, Doors, Mouldings
2300-28 Second Street North iNlinnt-apolis, Minnesota
STRIMLI NG DRUG CO.
Plymouth at Emerson
"The Neighborhood Druggistsw
Always at Your Service
B. B. F U E L C o.
C'0mPl1Wf'Wf-Y Of' n. X. M,xRso1.A1s, Mgr.
lgmden Pafk State Bank s'rE.u1 and noxnisrlc
1601 XYz1shington Avenue North
gy- M. F. Dressler Hardware Co.
814-lb Twentieth Avenue North
llnilrlers' llzn'clwzn'e, Sheet Metal Xliorlq, Home Goods, llaints. Glass, Sporting
floods. Agents for Alcazar Combination Ranges and for Voss Electric and
Water Power Wash Machines
dvaneed u iness
Seven husiness ewurses of university
grade for high selimol and college grad-
4, 4. 4,
Large faculty of epllege trained men
who are aetually engaged in the work
which they teaeh. Aeeotiuting hy puh-
lie aeenuntants, hanliing hy hankers, ete.
4, eg, ,y,
Full olliee day: live and one-halt days
a xveelcg a calendar month. Saves time
and expense in pi'epai'atiun.
Fnui' quarters mt three inontlis eaeh,
heginning in September, lleeemher,
March aud hlune.
'l'uitiwn hy the euurse and nut hy the
munthg henee. no incentive tu keep a
student a day lfmgei' than necessary.
2? P? 2?
Graduates in great demand heeause
ut the very tlicmi'oiig'1i training given.
J, .', if,
,,. ,ge 4.
Send for a eatalwg and study the
ewurses ofliered, ui' hettei' still, eall and
visit the classes at any time and judge
Collegiate Business Institute
Handicraft Building 89 South Tenth Street
Advantages of Checking
lly receiving lN'lflfRl2S'li on your
checking account it is possible for
you to lteep all of your money busy
earning an income.
Carry a checking account in this
institution ancl not a clollar neecl be
itllc when your claily halances are
S200 or more or your monthly hal-
ances from S100 upwarcls.
The Minnesota Loan
and Trust Company
-105 Marquette Avenue
Affiliated with the Northwestern National Bank
Corner Third St. and Twentieth
"The Big Store of North
Minneapolis, and the Store
that Saves You Money',
. -3 ,R ' -5,-
fft, f v frff
, I A '
r WW ef 1'3-
' 1 ' - -,fu N
ltumgfllll ' ltlllllelkili ill
Miss 1-"Do you keep stationary here?
l7loorwallqer :f"Only for a few nioinents, nia'an1 l"
Once you tracle with
630 20th .Avenue North C' A' 5 5
You will keep on trading with him
lce Cream and Confectionery Corner Dupont and 20th Aves, N,
20111 and Lymlalc Aves. N.
Have You Tried This Coffee?
You Will Like It!
Sash, Doors 111111
Finish Z1 Specially
24111 ,XVo1111Q Xu1'111 211111 500111111 51I'0l'1
K111111i-111111115 :-: K1i11111-50111
N. A. PIZARSON I.. SXYICYSON
Pczzfronize Um dvertisers
Pearson 81 Swe son
171' R X 1 T 17111-i
600-611 Twc11liet11 .'xVC1111L' North
R. A. FLETCHER
5C11fJO1 5111111111-s. L4iJ111CC-
114'111L'1'1' 211111 Light C21'r1ce1'ies
Emerson and 18th Av. N.
PllLHl!?'i7IKQ and IIE3lLff'7lKQ C'011,fra1't0r.s'
XYQ 11ilVk' IL 1z1rg11 2lS54JI'f111L'H1
111 l'lL'ClI'1C 1lX11l1'C5
1 1 B0111 11110111-S 313 20111 .XV1-. NU.
If you have friends
they slzozzlsl how your
PH O T O GRA PH
Grzlbrrzzrlz ron woke the
K work your friefzffs will like
Sfzzzlio: 8,27 20111 n1i'61?llC' North
I- : A ..'.. .. , k K ,, 0 , t . L I.
fi "3 f
HOW l Q
' FI'hQ'YZm test' A
f i ft 0
It takes' an Ar-- 4 wa' is em 0 hd 0
0 1 . ' " -' 1 ' it , fb. i. QM V
w an ' Tivinstne? A 0
A Cufe Coqplq . YJOIQQ? ,'.L
Capital 31001100.00 Surplus 375,000.00
Merchants 81 Manufacturers State Bank
A. N. HUVLAND, Pr:-:,irle11t O. N. NELSON, Vice-Presirlent j. H. MEIER, Cushic-r
Il. A. LEIGHTOX, .Xss't Cashivr A. II. C.-XRLSTROKI, Asst ft2lQhiCI'
BI. R, HA-XNDBERG, Asst Cashier
4f1 Paid on Savings
Oldesi Ima' Lzwgcfszf Bank 011 Twenftictlz Az'cmze lvllflflly
.llavzbvr .llirzrmzpofix Cqlftlffflg Iimuf .Lvxoriulimz
11171111 SI'7IU'l'f' CUYZQVIIfllfllfl-0118
. QE. Em Xt inns
Fflll' 1101115 and P01lffl"V
ClIlIZfJ!I'l7l1'lIfS Qf 11111
western State Bank
Thr' .Yffglzlznrlmml Bank
15111111111 111 Sixth
. . 1"111'111s11c11 111 Q'I'C1l1 1':11'11-11'
St'1101J1 we 11ZlYC f11111l' 11 1111'1- 11111's1- , , , , , '
NU I I4 ' A ' D I 511e1i1:115 111 51111215 111111 51111-
111 111113111-,' 111 11111 '111114' 131' 111-31 1 4
N 1 5 L 11 W 11:11-S. Kill! Lauer 111 111e
11111'11111'c1' we sneeze 121816 111- 1-:11'11 c11s1111111'1' 1-111'
e 211111 131111 NIJ111 111C fees 1'C11'L'i111110111S 111 11111' 1-01111111111
Y1111' 11'1111r2C 1lI'1J111CL'1'111g 61111111 111' 1,1'111'sc?
Merwln Dru g Co
TW1-11111-111 411111 1411111110 ,X1111111-s X11v'l11
' f 1
Corner of Bryant and Twentieth Avenues North
Svc 11.1 fm' your B1lflIZ'lI4Q Uzzffifs
COR. I'1.YKIOI"I'H and
S w cz ffl S 0 71 'S
"The House of Flowers"
u'As1lING'I'0N Avlis. 912 Nicollet .Xvciiiw
N. XY. .Xtlzimic 0033 Auto. 38 143
We Sell Gcfttiizg Rcfzdiv
- ' ' V i
for Busiviess F
O'D01zHeIl's LllIfl.C'Si and
Once tried, always bought
925 filth .Xvtz N.
TIIEN opcu 21 Savings or
flievkiug Accotiiit, here,
ziftc-r the first pity-day.
NH- appreciate ilu- Iwusi-
nvss of young pcoplc.
FI RST NATIONAL BANK
Caliiml and Szwplux .ilurqvu Hs
Sllllflflllllfflfl al I-'zflh
SEVEN GREAT WONDERS
I. -Xsscnibly period without ztiiiioiiiicciiieiits.
2 Mr. Streets Yun Dyke bczwcl.
3. Miss Lest without :ui crrzuid.
4. Mr. Ciiztsililsfs gift of glib.
J. Riiigwztlt ztwziy frmu olive telephone.
6. llolmliic liurns.
7. AX week of ill1ll'il witlioiit fl'Zllliii.lll'l6I'S or lizisli,
Hyland H2117 ,Xutoiuatic 45 285 Aum,m,m. 16 ,Um
w i G. Otto Johnson
Smplc and l'iIlfllC'V Gmcvrizfs
926-928 20th Ave. N.
Uourtvsy and Moclcrate Prices Our
Motto. P1-mupt Dulivmy
XXI' liivc Rucl Security Staiuys
Plumbing and Heating Contracting
Electric Wiring and Fixtures
Repair Work 243 Twentieth Ave, N.
92' i ar
IIKll'HIOII'X' in Liglzf um! Slzrzria'
The Kvyzlnif' Qf Slmfffss
608 Nieollet A-Xvelule
Modern Business Building
HA'l'I-IYER your business, it XYQ proclttec entirely within our
mwe 1110 I'VUb1Vm Of 2i1'0W1h- orgzlnizzttiun, Direct .Xclvertising
H5091 AXf1W'1'Ti5iU2'- 511011 H9 WC f2l11l15Zlig'1lS ccnnplete trmn the .XII-
proclucc. is vltztlly l1L'CL'SS2L1'j' to the
healthv lfrowth of :mv business A
. 5 V
theretore. 1N'CK'SSZll'f' to yours.
ztlysis and l'l:1n to the prncluctinn
of Business liuilcling Literature.
1 - Y ur 'u1verti:in f a 1 :ro mriution
For that rezxsnn we have mhrectecl O ' I 3 tl I
nur own growtli along lines that I . I
wmtlcl cnzthle us tu he of the great- T0 WWF 11 lilWm'FS HUIMWQ Ulm'
should contain :ln zunnunt sufficient
est value its Business Iiuthlers. pztign.
B- ron 81 Learned Compan
219-221 Fifth Street South - Telephone Main 8800
f if f 5' . Q
W . 13, ,
:Q-g!5l!!!ll W llWw5 1
ff U k l
, The Still movie, machine,
. t t. .
LOOKS UG, BUGS R15 8
- .,,.. A,
'Y A' tiff
ggggxglg gent 2 A s4gv:
,Urol Your I'i1'I.l'lId.Y of H10 I
The North Side's Popular Play House
lieth .Xvenue North
Soclas, Sunclaes, Candies, Luneheon
Your Ufifsfz is Our Down'
C orner lzniersnn zlnri llllh ,'XX'k'I1ll1'S North
I ,. Good Classes
,. M' ' A I Fit Theni
In p p
iYE .909 20l"AVE.1V0
SPECXALIS 7' M!NNf'A DOLLS.
iXntoniatie -I5 526
M. L. VETSCHER
ainting and Vaper lizmiigiiig, Hou
iillilliillpl, Hzirclwood Finisliing,
-107 20th Avenue North, Kiinnezipolis
AT A 1 L o R
W 2-1-23 linierson Ave. No.
XXX' do :ill kinds of zilteratioiis :mf
repair work. Cleaning' and
Dramatis l'ersonaefYieious Yerna. vile y
Saint Paul Sammy. skillful seanip.
Yerna, walking clown Broaclway
Meets Saint Sammy one line clay.
XYhen Sammy sees her smiling face.
lle tips his hat with manly grace.
Anil arm in arm they go. the twain,
To try to get some good Chow Klein.
The Cafe lights are gleaming hright.
rXncl is now clark, pitehy night.
A-Xs Sammy sits aeross from Yern
llis faee incleecl shows mneh concern.
,Xlas now how shoulrl Verna know
XYhat thoughts insicle hisminfl do How?
llow can she tell hy his looly
That unclerneath he is a erools?
Now does he at her jewels glance.
.-Xncl aims to get them by some ehanee.
Vamp Verna gazes in his eyes,
To hypnotize her, Sannny tries.
lle floes not mean to meet cleleat.
She crtnnhles forwarcl in her seat.
Now to her jewels his trainecl hancls Hy.
llc poelfets them, ancl with a sigh
Ile cries. "Alas, CJ me, O my,
Some harcler lielcls now l mnst try."
Now to the hoelt shop's Saininyls path
To trade his jewels for reacly eash.
The jeweler holcls them to his face.
"These aren't jewels, they're only paste."
.Xlas now Sam, thy toil is wasted.
Think of the feecls that ean't he tasterl.
Now turns his tracle, our goocl friencl Sam.
Ile's harl to talce to stealing ham.
For jewels tho very pretty things
Uonlt always bring what goocl ham lmrings.
So now he's left his line fair maicls
To go in search of hutehers' tracles.
X1111' 1111111 1111111 111111111 11 11L'1'NL'11
11111 14111 111 111111114 111111 XWYT14111' 11C11
51111 111-11111 111111 Q'1'f1Zl11N. 1111111115 11111'
1:l11' 111111' 11111911 111lX'k' 111 111111 I1 111159.
.X1111 XX'l1l'1i 1111 11211. 111111 11111 11111111
.X1111 s11111111 11L'1'1'11111 11L'1'11111N11111Il1.
11111 11111111 111 1151111-1'11-111111 11311111-11
111111 1111111 111 1111 1111115 1111151 111- 911111-1
.XII11 51. 1111111 811111 111' 11111111' 1121111
11115 1'I11'11 111Q just 111111 111111 1'1-11'111'11.
1111 11115 11 144113111 1111111111 11111 111111 S1111
1151 11111111 1111111-5 Z11'L' 11111- 111 111116.
.'X11f1 11111 1111 1111111111 111111 11 11'1-11.
1111 1111111111 1111 11115111 111111' 111 1111 1fL'11
X11 11111111111 11113111 111 111111111 1111 11111
'11111' 11111-11. X11'111g'111 111111 11'11'1'1111' 11111.
1'1171' 111111115 111111 1111111 111111 111111113 11111
111111'1'111 11 111 1111111' f1f.'1I1Q' l1I11'N.
11. 1 11111 X11111111111111, 41111111 217.
N XY. 1Iylaml1767 Xu
624 '1'we11tiel11 .Xvcuue North
lfiue lflnmc Made Czmrlies
'zmrly Specialties. 5414121 1"oum:1i11
UI' f7!'l'LI11' NIH' C'l1m'0I111w Szrlldcluv
Sum 45928 X. XY. 11y1zu1c1 2217
Milo H. Snell
Vcmxlmplete 1X1110I1lO1J11C V1'1Ill111lIllQI11f
002-4 20111 AXYQ. X. K11l1l1621lJU11S
. io, 47 785
ICE AN D FVIEI.
Plumlming, Heating, Clasiittiug
E.x'f2cf1'i 11'01'k Dom'
Fred W. Bartel
4p,1,,.m1 Qgfif-.V ' 30 Ifourlh Stn-vt X. 12.
7023 Cryslzxl 1.z1lce Au-11111 A1111TlC21IJO11S Diusmorv 6367 Amo, 41 lm
Xll1U1112111C 47 109 11y1nm1 1642
Thor. Andresen . .
of ee if 1 Chrzszfme E. Oberg
Srmfiiafy Plz,m1l2'ing Ilcazfinq
Our Motto: "Service and Quzdity'
Try us for overhauling and jobbing
2628 Emerson Avenue North
2650 1'1l11Cl'SUI1 .Xveuue North
The Popular Priced Shoe Store
ELKIER 1-X. ERICKSON
Corner 20111 Avenue and liryzml
Nzffy Slmcs for ,Yzfiy People.
LET VS SHOE YOL'
Xulomzxtie 45 8,2
EDWXZXRD BYE R
2601 lfmersun :Xvcuue N. Minueap
N9 N, XY. 115'1:ln11-1504
N. VV. Hyland 4590 Automatic 45 597
Res.: Hyland T605
North Side Sheet Metal
and Hardware Co.
32nd and Emerson Aves. N.
Waterbury Pipeless Furnaces
Tm lV01'k of All Kinds a Spefzkzlfy
Rogers 81 Co.
Engineers, Architects and Artists
531 Marquette .'Xveuue, Minneapolis
Peter O. Carlson
Fresh ancl Salted Meats
1608 Crystal Lake Avenue Auto. 46963
1 ILLOTHINC QTORE
X7 ,Z A . . 9
A I I If I, 4 f, 'X
if ,ff 4 lf 4 1 . if
Clothing and Furnishings for Men
and Young Men
'l'wt-iuieth and Lyndale No.
F. G. MILLER
C077.fCl7ll'ZlO7Il'i'S ll Hd B11 kers
lf you want to he Healthy, Hvealthy
and lYise, eat our Rreafl, Cakes aucl Pies.
Made Clean, Baked Clean, Solcl Ch-an.
Viletldiug and Birthday Cakes our Spee-
1100 Twentieth Avenue North
Our Manager, hels 'llheoclore
Knows husiness thru and thru.
lle reigns oler all the otliee force,
As ofhee heacls shoulcl clo.
Norah charts eftieieney.
ln this she's quite expert.
She works her hrain with might and main.
She':: always much alert.
My M, I 47'
11520 ' ' a! 4f,41.f4 f yn ff 4 f" li'-t7 .rv f "ja
J M 44, f
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