North High School - Polaris Yearbook (North St Paul, MN)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1946 volume:
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In his 1945 American Education We-ek proclamation, President Harry S.
Truman made several very significant statements. He said, "After the most
destructive war in human history, our nation has turned once more to the more
prosaic but preferred tasks of peace and reconstruction. These tasks are no
less stupendous than those of war. They require as great a measure of intel-
ligence and understanding and of unselfish devotion to the common good."
The return of the POLARIS after an absence of three years is one of the
signs of this "reconversion" in our high school. The cessation of hostilities
has brought many troublesome and complicated problems, but also the return
of many welcomed activities. One of these is the POLARIS which has for its
purpose the portraying of school life at North High.
Sir Richard Steele has graphically portrayed the purposes of education as
follows: "I consider a human soul without education like marble in a quarry,
which shows none of its inherent beauties until the skill of the polisher fetches
out the colors, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud,
spot and vein that runs through the body of it. Education, after the same man-
ner, when it works upon a noble mind, draws out to reveal every latent virtue
and perfection, which without such help are never able to make their appear-
May the 1946 POLARIS help reveal and develop latent possibilities among
our students as well as accurately record these achievements for posterity.
M. E. JOHNSON,
Superintendent of Schools
Helen Lammers -
Marion Gibson -
Anna Marie Themmes
Alton Danielson -
jerry Smith -
Miss Irene joyce -
Miss Margaret Tierney
Senior Class -
junior Class -
Eighth and Seven
To her who heard our tales of woe.
Whose kind words helped us, toog
To him who gave us right advice
And helped us follow through.
To you, Miss Joyce, we dedicate
The Polaris of this year,
Along with Mr. Temple,
Witli gratefulness sincere.
And thus we end our little verse,
Wlierein we try to fix
And show appreciation, from
The Class of '46,
Min Irene fnyce and Mr. Floyd Temjlle
- Assistant Business Manager
Assistant General Manager
th Grades -
North St. Paul's "little red school house" was
first constructed in 1887 on what is now the park-
ing lot. The need for a larger institution arose in
1916 and the present brick structure was started.
The junior High wing was added in 1928, and the
'grade wing was completed in 1934. Forty graduat-
ing classes have already completed the required cur-
ricula and gone out into the world to put their
acquired knowledge to use. On May 31, 1946, over
sixty students, comprising the forty-first graduation
class, leave the shelter of North High to make his-
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lN1R. M. JOHNSON
St. Olaf College
U1ll1'6l'.flf-2' of Mimzemfa
Superintendent of Schools
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MR. FLOYD TEMPLE
Moorheml Stale Teacherr College
Principal of Senior High School
MISS RUTH SWANSON
Uni1ferJity of Minnemta
Principal of junior High School
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MISS MARGARET TIERNEY MISS IRENE JOYCE
Ufzirezzflty of Mizmefola College of Sl. Terera
MR. O. W. ECKLIE MISS EDNA DOWNING
Azfgrbzng College Umzezifty o lllllllltffllal
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English, Latin, Speech
MISS MERLE' HALL MISS ANN 'IOCKETTY
Mankato Slate Teavlnerr College U11l1'e1'.rily of Mimzefola
Physical Education History
MISS EMMA STORSTEEN MISS GLADYS MAYS
Sl. Olaf College GIlJ'ld1'llf Allolplazar
Typing, Librarian Commercial
MR. H. GOSSELL MR. HERBERT ANDERSON
St. Cloud Stale Tearlaerr College .Marquette U7lll'6l'J'll-J'
Industrial Arts Physical Education
MISS HELEN PETERSON MISS HAZEL PETERSON
Ul2ll'El'.fllj' of illllzzzefota Sl. Cloud Slate Teaeberf College
Home Economics Mathematics
MISS ELAINE HIMMELMAN
Mankato Suzie Tearlverf College
MISS GRACE HENDERSON
Dnlutla Stale Teezcherir College
Social Studies, Mathematics
MRS. NAOMI DOLLENS
Wifzafza Slale Tearlverf Callege
ERNEST W. COWERN, M. De
MISS ALVINA MJELVE
General Science, Biology
U11i1'er.rily of Mimzewta
MISS B. A. PAVLINY
KSCHOO L PHYSICIAN
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"Though he may be bashful and at
times a little shy,
One can always notice that twinkle
in his eye."
Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Sr.
Class Vice Pres.
"She's a quiet girl with a smile so
A nicer girl you'll never meet."
"She came, she saw3 she conquered.
G.A.A. 2, 3, 43 Press 43 Thespians 3,
"Not too serious, not too gay,
But a very nice girl in every way."
G.A.A. 2, 3, 43 Pres. 43 Thespians 3,
43 Band 2, 3, 43 Press 3, 43 Livewires
"I solve my problems in my own way."
Thespians 3, til G.R. 3. 4.
"Life is full of love and joy."
G.A.A. 2, 3, 43 Press 43 G.R. 2, 3, Ai.
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"A girl worth while
Is one with a smile."
"A teachers delight,
She always has her lessons."
G.R. 2, 3, 41 Livewires 3, 43 Library
"Hes full of pep from head to toeg
He has the skill to make things go."
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 4.
"A little shy at times, perhaps,
But well, the very best of chaps."
Football 3. 43 Basketball 2.
"Tommy Dorsey better look to his
Here comes Alton, best trombonist in
Band. 3. 4.
"A warm-hearted and generous person."
GR. 2. 3, 43 Livewires 5, 4.
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"If silence is golden, he is rich indeed."
"Red hair, likable smile,
Contented. happy all the while."
Band 2, 3, 4.
"A girl with great talents."
Livewires 3. 4.
"Tu be efficient in a quiet way.
That is my aim. tlirtuigliout the day."
Football 2. 3. AI: Basketball 3, ig Track
23 Baseball 3.
"PoIiteness is real kindness, kindly
G.R. 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2. 3. AI, Band 2.
3, 4g Press 3, 43 Student Council 2. 3,
Livewires 3. -ig Thespians 3. 4.
"Bright blue eyes, jet black hair,
A quiet girl who is always fair."
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"A little mischief by the way,
A little fun to spice the day."
Student Council 2g jr. Class Secy. 3 Sr.
Class Treas.g Cheerleader 4g Football 23
Basketball 2. -
"I find that nonsense, at times, is re-
Thespians 3, sig Cheerleader 45 Student
Council 35 jr. Class Play.
"I mean what I say, nothing more Or
"Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf'
"A finished gentleman from top to toe."
"Her hair and laugh are not more sunny
than her heart."
Livewires 4g G.R. 4g Student Council 4.
"I came here for knowledge."
"Little and dark and vivid '-
I-Ie's got a life, and he'lI live it."
Thespians 3, 4.
"Witl1 wavy hair and lots of height,
This popular boy is very bright."
Football 2, 3. 41 Student Council 4.
"She's cute and peppy, rather small,
Happy go lucky and liked by all."
MARY ALICE KLOIVIAN
"Her merry brown eyes are the kind
that inspire poets."
Livewires 3, 4g G.A.A. 3, 43 Press 3,
41 Red Cross delegate 3, 4.
"A friend to all."
G.R. 2. 31 G.A.A. 2.
"She's a "cork" in more ways than
Oh, that girl's a lot of fun!"
G. R. lg Thespians 3, 43 Livewires 43
Chorus 23 jr. Class Play.
"A high rate of intelligence is one of
ETHEL MAE KINNEBERG
"A cheerful smile, a willing hand,
Always there to understand."
G.A.A. 2, 5, 41 Band 2, 3, 45 G.R. 2.
3, 4g Livewires 3, 43 Thespians 3, 43
Press 2, 3, 41 Chorus 2g Library 2, 3, 4.
ROSE INIARY KLEIN
"Smiley, lovely, and dark,
To her, life is a lark."
Student Council 3.
"Those beautiful eyes, that gorgeous
She is a gal with plenty of style."
Student Council 2, 53 Chorus 2g Prom
Co-chairmang Press 5, 4g G.A.A. 43
Polaris Editor -1.
"Likable, laughable Lucy."
G.A.A. 2, 3, 43 G.R. 2, 3, 43 Press
2, 5, 4g Livewires 4.
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"H arf y"
"A budding chemist."
"Sugar and spice and everything nice."
G.R. 2, 3, 4.
"Always a smile to brighten the day."
MARY SUE MCNERNEY
"Hail, our editor-in-chief.
Getting all the news her biggest
Press 2, 3, 4, Editor -lg G.A.A. 2, 3. 43
Livewires 45 Thespians 3, 4g jr. Class
"A very cute, peppy, little lass,
The acrobat artist of our class."
G.R. 25 G.A.A. 23 jr. Class Playg Ma-
jorette 2, 3, 4.
, "Even in my sleep I hear those
football signals ringing clear."
Baseball 2, 3, 4g Basketball 3, 4, Foot-
ball 3, 4.
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"Never without a smile for all."
Library 5, 4.
ROSE MARIE MCKENZIE
"The rule of my life is to make business
a pleasure, and pleasure a business."
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4g Livewires 2, 3, 4g Pres.
4g Press 4.
"Happy am Ig from care I'm free.
Why aren't they all contented like
"Someone has to be quiet."
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Foot-
"Her graceful dancing, and pleasant
Attract the crowd at any place."
G.A.A 2g Press 3, 4.
"A tall boy is always looked up to."
Football 3g Football Student Manager
4, Student Council 4.
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"You've got to be a football hero."
Press 35 Thespians 3. 43 Football 2, 3,
4g Track 2g jr. Class Play.
"The man with the accordian!
Band 2, 3, 43 Press 33 Library 2g Thes-
pians 3, 4, jr. Class Play.
"Theres fun in everything I meet,
Existence is a merry treat."
G.R. 2g Library 2, 3, -1.
"A friendly smile is always welcomed."
"Beware! I may yet do something
Student Council 2.
"Dependable in duty, cheerful in work,
active in mind."
Thespians 3, 4: Baseball 25 Student
Council 33 Sr. Class Pres.
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"A quiet lad with quiet ways,
Who some day may the world amaze."
MARY ANN PFEIFER
"On the surface she is gayg
Underneath she is profoundg
We like her that wayg
She's fun to have around."
G.A.A. 2. 3, -ig Library 2, 3g Band 2g
jr. Class Play.
"Shes always willing to make herself
G.A.A. 2. 5. 4, Press 2, 3, 43 Thespians
fig Band 25 Library 2.
"Where theres a will, theres a way."
G.A.A. 2, G.R. 2.
"The artist of our class, with joy in his
Is ever up and ready to perform his
Football 21 Polaris Art Editor.
"Ideas control the world."
Football 3, 4, Thespians 2, 3, 4g Prom
Co-chairmang Soph. Class Pres.g jr.
Class Pres.g Student Council Pres. 4.
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"Always trim, always neat,
Shes a gal who can'r he heat."
Band 2, 3. -ig Library -I.
ANNA MARIE THEMMES
"Successful in every undertaking."
Press 3, -lg G.A.A. 2. 3, 'ig Student
Council 23 jr. Class Treas.g Sr, Class
SeCy.g Polaris Business Manager.
"Life has no greater blessing than a
G.R. 4, Library 2.
"The girl from Texas,"
"Sweet and pert and very cure."
Press 3, 4, Band 25 G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, jr.
"Graceful ease and sweetness void of
Wtiuld hide her faults, if she had
faults to hide."
G.R. 2, 3. 4, Pres. 4, Band 2, 3, 4,
Press fig Chorus 2,
"Never do today what you can put off
Band 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 43 jr. Class
"Her Majesty, the Queen!"
Band 2, 3, Student Council 3, fig Thes-
pians 3, 4, jr. Class Play.
"Always lending a willing hand."
" 'Early to bed, early to rise.'
I think that's for the other guy." I
Band 2, 3. -ig Basehall 2, 3, 45 Thes-
pians 3, 4g jr. Class Play.
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The class of '46 has finally reached its desired goal after twelve long but very enjoyable years. Remember those
days long, long ago? Think back to our kindergarten days, when we-would do little else but play, draw silly pic-
tures, which to us were masterpieces, and lie down on little rugs to sleep. To us now, those days seem like heaven-
on-earth, don't they? But now, all of us are a little big for such things. '
Our class of '46 had operettas, some of which were very good and very colorful. Remember the pink, yellow,
blue, and green for making boys and girls into flowers and leaves? We had many successes with them, didn't we?
Then we finally made the junior high! That was our day of days! We were more on our own there than in
the primary grades. We planned our own parties, chose our own representatives, and elected Wally Sermon as class
president for our sophomore year.
Most of us met again in our sophomore year. By that I do not mean that the rest failed, but that war came,
and many of our boys answered the call. Nevertheless, we went on with the subjects that would, we hoped, some-
day in the near future give us a diploma. Wally Sermon proved his popularity by becoming president for both sopho-
more and junior years.
junior year was one of the most important of our high school periods. We made plans for our prom and for
our junior class play. That year we presented "Going on Seventeen," our junior class play, with the largest atten-
dance record of all time for a North High dramatic event. The theme of our junior-Senior Prom was l'Springtime
in Parisf' with the setting of a sidewalk cafe in the great city of Paris. Helen Lammers and Wally Sermon were
co-chairmen. Both did a magnificent job with the help of the students who naturally wished their first prom to be
a success. And it was!
Now, here we are in our senior year, with jerry Smith as our president. Our goal has finally been neared, and
we are working on our senior annual, the first since 1941. We, the members of the graduating class, have this one
hope for the future grads: We, the seniors of '46, hope you have as successful a school term with your plays, proms,
and parties as we have had, and that you have as much enjoyment out of school as we, the graduates of this year,
U55 Jvafionaf clfonoz ociafgty
The National Honor Society this year is represented by ten seniors of the Class of 1946 who were elected by
the faculty from the upper one-third of the class. These members were chosen for character, scholarship, and service.
Other factors, such as honesty, reliability, friendliness, participation in competitive work, constructive leadership in
activities, service to others above self, contribution of ideas for the betterment of the school, and obedience to rules
and regulations, were also considered.
The members, reading from left to right, are as follows: ftop rowj Beatrice Chatterton, Thomas Fredricksen
Marion Gibson, Helen Lammers, Mary Sue McNerneyg tbottom rowj Anna Marie Themmes, Genevieve Swanson
Watler Sermon, Marcella Zangs, john Zwickey.
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Awflifll firms in Qaeda
The 19,15 JuniorfSenior Prom was held amidst a setting of beautiful flowers and picturesque street lamps. Little Shops
along the dimly lighted street served as the refreshment stands, and guests were served punch at the gaily decorated tables
of the sidewalk cafes,
The memhers of the prom committee. which was headed hy Helen Lammers and Wttlteit Sermon. were Harriet Wahl-
herg. music chairmang jerry Smith. Construction chairmang Ed Schaumburg. decoration Ch21i1'I11a1I11 Nfalfy Sue MCNetney.
refreshment ehairmang Kay Kinneberg, program chairmang Duane Pate. date chairmang and Ann Themmes, husiness man-
The couples danced to the popular music of Bobby Thomas' orchestra. Their quilted white satin dance programs will
long serve as a pleasant remembrance of a very enjoyable evening.
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You see before you, the class,
The mighty seniors, who are about to pass
To a world of learning higher.
So we leave the traits you all admire
To our underclassmen, to them more power.
And now in the proper poetic way,
We'll let each class member have his say.
I, Orville Aitken, alias "Red,"
Who blush some, it can be said,
Am leaving, this above all,
To Warren Schmidt, my love of baseball.
We, Dorothy and Ole, our giggles give
To anyone who can make them live.
I, Rosalie Belair, bequeath my quiet way
To anyone who seems too gay.
I, Ray Brenner, to Don Schuette do donate
My love of Latin, and Caesar to translate.
I, Bea Chatterton, leave the presidency of G.A.A.
To a gal who can combine both work and play.
I, Tom Culligan, leave my model plane so ample
To next year's aero class, as a good example.
I, Virginia Cummings, a Thespian member,
Leave my shoes vacant till next September.
I, Al Danielson, leave to LaVerne "Klink"
My smooth trombone playing, it's in the "pink."
I, Shirley Dohrer, give to Juanita Bennett
A way to make sundaes youlll never forget.
I, Donna Firkus, give to Mike, a way
To best the French horn play.
I, Gene Fontaine, to joe Zappa impart
My funny jokes, they'll give him a start.
I, jean Fowler, leave to gain
A place for myself in the world of fame.
I, Tom Fredricksen, leave my cheerleading pep
To some lucky junior who's "hep to the step.',
I, Rich Furlong, leave to Arnie, my friend,
The football spirit that'll really send.
We, Gibby and Lucy, each morning leave little Lou
To walk alone, but not be blue.
Harriet, Pat, and Virginia, we three
Leave our personalities to brighten the halls for thee
I, Betty Hamper, my raven locks do lend
To Pat Bowman, with hers they will blend.
I, Ray Hollen, who love to race,
Give way to anyone who can keep my pace.
I, Kathryn Horak, leave locker "47',
Filled with pin-ups of Van, it's just heaven,
To the lucky little gal who's able
To get it with nary a single fable.
We, the flashy Flandrau three,
jockam, Smith, and Duane Pate,
Leave our musical combination
To Doug Schwanz, he'll be a sensation. '
Arrowhead Zwickey is my nickname, you know,
Illl give it to anyone who makes a good bow.
I, Lorraine Sparr, my pow-wows each autumn,
Give to Betty Griffith to give just as often.
I, Richie Mund, do give my speed
To the football player wholll take the lead.
I, Ronald Wyman, with the ironic smile,
Bequeath it to the one with the latest style.
I, Ed Jorgenson, new to you all,
Came to North Hi and started last fall,
My chemistry knowledge will be loaned to the
To be given to the student who is my successor.
I, joan Haraldsen, leave my cute, upturned nose
To Mary Fredricksen, the gal with the bows.
Bobbie, Gert, and Colleen, we four
Leave to next year's seniors our party lore.
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We, Dorothy Huro and Marcella Baird
Leave our seats on the bus to the friends we have
I, Catherine Long, who never did shirk,
Leave to Betty Kirkwood my Library Club work.
I, Mary Alice Kloman, leave my pin-up of Van
To Aileen Holl, to get if she can.
I, Bill Kelly, leave my scientific mind
To Don Bridenbackerg for Physics he's signed.
I, Mary Ann Pfiefer, leave I will
To Bev Elert, my athletic skill.
I, Ernie Mechelke, leave my pitching arm
To the lucky junior who'll get the charm.
We, Ed and Ernie, each a Schaumburg twin,
Leave behind us personalities that really do win.
I, Rosemarie McKenzie, leave my love for Scotch
To Delores Flannery, to keep in step with the lads.
I, Ramona Durbin, leave my math and science ration
To a junior who wants a college preparation.
I, Barbara Larson, leave my shorthand notebook
To Doris Kirch, without a second look.
I, Clyde Peterson, will my big base horn
To Roger Pattridge, to keep him from being forlorn.
We, Rita and Kitty, leave our friendship so stable
To Peg and Mary, and all who are able.
I, Harry Ludowise, with a willing hand
Give my chemistry to Connor to understand.
I, Nick Tucci, leave my tardy passes
To a junior who's always late to classes.
I, Marvin Mahre, who love choo choo trains,
Leave them to Russell, a love for them he feigns.
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I, Tom McNeely, will give my past
To the unlucky junior who sleeps in class.
I, Frank Owata, who owns a model A,
Will give it to Irvin Foss to drive every day.
I, Paul Sandberg, who can hardly wait for the day,
Wouldn't trade the chance to be out of school next
I, Bob Neumann, who have watched every game,
Through sunshine, and cold, and even in rain,
My manager's position bequeath to Don
To keep up the spirit and carry on.
I, Mary Sue McNerney, give the editorship of the
To some junior who'll soon have all the rights.
I, Kay Kinneberg, my school activities am giving
To Gerry Prust, to keep North Hi living.
I, June Montgomery, leave my love for dancing
To Eugene Nelson, he thinks it entrancing.
I, Wally Sermon, leave my job as Student Council
To the junior candidate, what more can be said?
I, Betty Volkert, left for Moose Lake.
I, Bob Ferguson, leave my name "Bobby Sox"
To Bob Kinneberg, with the curly blond locks.
I, Helen Lammers, leave my soprano voice
To Lorraine Lansdall, the girl of my choice.
We, Ann and Marcella, leave our alto and soprano
To any two gals who can play the piano.
I, Genevieve Swanson, the piano, my gift,
Pass on to Bill Fleck, to give him a lift.
I, Bonny Beringer, leave to Donna "Sway"
My lipstick and comb, for use every day.
I, Dorothy Wisdom, the Texas gal,
Leave Claire Brady to find a new pal.
The last twenty-five years of the twentieth cen-
a tury were a bewildering period for the world. To
understand some of the problems of that by-gone
J era, it is well for us to have clearly in mind the sig-
nificance of the contributions made to those times
' by the 1946 graduating class of the North St. Paul
L O High School.
K t The most complete record available is the follow-
ing article from the September l999 issue of the
V Northern Highlights, entitled "The Class of '46
x from 1960-1999f' This article is unabridged, and is
presented as originally written for the interest of the
reader. The fact that this issue of the Northern
Highlights was found by archeologists in the ruins
of the high school some 200 years ago might also
prove of interest to the reader.
"Weight-lifter Red Aitken has officially taken over the title of john Grimeke as muscle man, and
has gone into partnership with Tom Culligan in the Culligan-Aitken Mail-Order Muscle Emporium.
"Former bookkeepers, Dorothy Augst and Betty Hamper, residents of New York's Waldorf As-
toria, recently enjoyed a visit with their old cronies, Rosalie Belair and Virginia Cummings, co-authors
of the Cummings-Belair Shorthand Method.
"Marcella Baird has opened a chain of popular music studios.
"LaVonne Beringer, stewardess for the Northwest Airlines, has written an air-age geography book
for fourth graders. W
"Beatrice Chatterton, dean of Smith College, was involved in a serious verbal battle recently with
Harvard's president, Ronald Wyman. It seems that Dean Chatterton stole Latin Professor Raymond
Brenner, right from under the nose of President Wyman. ,
"Alton Danielson and jack Zwickey, the "sentimental gentlemen" of the concert stage, gained fame
on a good will tour of South America. They were welcomed in Lima, Peru, by Lorraine Sparr and
Donna Firkus of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, who were vacationing there.
"It has just been revealed to the public that Gene Van johnson Bob Hope jimmy Durante Fontaine
was discovered by Warner Brothers' ace talent scout, Rich Mund, while Gene was flipping flap-jacks as
head train chef on the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe. Mund, as you will remember, also discovered
"The Flash of County Road B," Clyde Peterson, whom we see today as the accordionist in the "Bugs
"Shirley Dohrer, head nurse, and Lucille Larson, receptionist, of Ancker Hospital, have taken an
apartment together pending the return of their husbands from an Arctic expedition.
"Ramona Durbin has taken over Miss joyce's position as North High math instructor. She has
added a course in Calculus to the school's curricula.
"Robert Ferguson, business tycoon of the Middle West, recently made a down payment on his
newest investment, the Empire State Building.
"jean Fowler, prodigy of Lily Pons, now on an extended concert tour of Europe, is appearing be-
fore the King and Queen of England.
"Thomas Fredricksen, Chief justice of the U. S. Supreme Court, will try his first case in this high
position next month. It concerns compulsory canine military training.
" 'Bernie' Furlong, alias the 'Flying Dutchman,' who has coached the Minnesota football teams for
the past twenty-five years, recently celebrated his hundredth straight win at a reception held for him at
the Nicollet Hotel. This winning streak has placed him and his Gophers in the football spotlight of
"Marion Gibson Dierberger, the first woman football coach, was forced to retire from her position
as head football coach at Vassar College because of the severity of her rheumatism.
"Pat Kirkwood and Virginia Glaser, new owners of the Palmer House in Chicago, are enjoying
an overwhelming amount of business at their newly acquired establishment.
"Ray Hollen, famous racing star, has just perfected a model airplane motor that starts with one
twist of the propeller.
"Helen Lammers has taken a position in the math department of U. C. L. A. where Ed and Ernie
Schaumburg are heads of the art and engineering departments, respectively.
1 ,, ,ith , . . .
. 7, -,,,. it . M .,, N-,-9. -V H ., ..,...6, Q ,I
"Kathryn Horak, founder of Kathryn's Kindergarten for Klassy Lassies, is causing a mild revolup
tion in the kindergarten world by her new methods in discipline.
"Dorothy Huro, secretary for St. Paul's mayor, Honest Ed jorgenson, drives the Gladstone bus
when Mayor jorgenson is out of town on business.
"Leola Hoppenstedt has left for Washington, D. C., where she and her sister will be in charge of
the Veteran's Bureau.
"james jocham has just been promoted to the position of assistant manager of stock-boys at Car-
dozos, and will probably reach the exalted rank of manager by the end of next year.
"William Kelly, famed radio engineer, finally succeeded in contacting Mars by radio. Professor
Kelly is now preparing for a rocket trip to Mars, where he will continue his research work under the
sponsorship of the Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing Company.
"Kay Kinneberg, famous designer and prodigy of Adrian, will leave soon for Hollywood, where
she will design the costuming for the forthcoming Duane Pate movie, "Dewey in Wonderland," under
the direction of Producer joan Haraldsen, who will play opposite Pate in this movie.
"Rosemary Klein and her husband have announced plans to build a hotel for sea-sick sailors on the
beautiful shores of Silver Lake.
"Barbara Larson and Catherine Nielson have added an experimental station to the east wing ot
the Beebe Company. They will use this lab for research work on humans. If you are human, and in-
terested in being the subject of experiments, please contact the Beebe Company.
"Harry Ludowise, inventor of the Ludowise Egg Machine, has just sold the plans of this invention
to the Standard Conveyor Company for a cool two million and royalties. Ludowise, as you know, began
work on the egg machine as a fourth grader.
"Catherine Long has really broken into the limelight of her profession. She and her private sec-
retary, Colleen Pierson, have taken over the Library of Congress.
"Rosemarie McKenzie, Hollywood's leading hair stylist, designed a coiffure that is fast becoming the
craze of the nation. It involves an eleven inch pompadour. This hair-do will be worn by Harriet Wahl-
berg in her soon-to-be-released picture as Butch jenkins' leading lady in "Cause for Elationf'
"Casey jones Mahre, the highest paid engineer on the Northern Pacific, made the headlines of ali
United Press Newspapers last week when he made a non-stop run from California to New York City
by using a form of atomic fuel perfected by Thomas McNeely, factory foreman at the jackson Company.
Mary Sue McNerney, the renowned editor of the Chicago Sun, will run a series of articles on the lives
of these two famous men.
"Ernest Mechelke, pitcher for the Chicago Cubs, has been rated the best baseball player in the na-
tion for the year 1950.
"Rita Meister, fashion editor for McCall's, is doing a feature on the life of june Montgomery,
baton twirler, now on parade with the U. S. Marine Band.
"Frank Owata, engineer, has just completed plans for the Owata Bridge, which will replace the
world-famous Brooklyn Bridge.
"Bob Neumann, famous big-game hunter, has just returned from an African hunting expedition
with a haul of over thirty tons of wild animals, which will be stuffed by the eminent taxidermist and
mortician, Paul Sandberg.
"Mary Ann Pfiefer and Marcella Zangs, the worlds highest scoring bowlers, are giving up the
game of bowling. They and their husbands, johnny and jerry, are now investigating the possibilities
"Roberta Robertson and Gertrude Rosburg, professional jitterbugs, have returned from a professional
tour of all forty-eight states. They have originated the step called the "Bobbie-Gert Shuffle," which
is sweeping the country. Miss Robertson has signed a contract to teach jiujitsu at Harding High
"U. S. President jerry Smith is a candidate for re-election this fall against Wally Sermon, who is
mixing a hunting expedition in Central America with his campaign tour. Nick Tucci, who finally suc-
ceeded in cracking the wholesale fruit and grocery monopoly, was chosen by President Smith as his cam-
"Genevieve Swanson has recently been named Superintendent of Nurses at Bethesda Hospital.
"Ann Themmes, U. S. Secretary of Treasury, has announced the birth of a new money denomina-
tion, the two-cent gold piece, a fulfillment of President Smith's pledge to put the U. S. back on the
"Mary Alice Kloman, who started out as a junior Red Cross member, has recently been named
National Red Cross Director.
"Dorothie Wisdom and Betty Volkert, who are living on a four-hundred acre ranch in Texas, come
to Minnesota every winter to see the first snowfall."
Thus you have learned from the preceding pages, of the history-making senior class of 1946,.who
shall always remain in the hearts and minds of all patriotic American citizens.
uniom Cyan Page Twenly-Iwo
lfcfzdirzg from fell fn ri,qlJf.' ffront
rowj Edna Downing ladviserj, Betty
Miller, Doris Kirch, XX'illiain McClellan,
Dorothy Lindberg, Druscilla Nelson,
Betty Mahreg fsecond rowj Beverly
Kuehn, Delores Mechelke, Lorraine
Lansdall, Robert Hanson, Patricia Hunt-
er, Aileen Hollg fthird rowj john Mur-
ray, Donarcl Kunesh fvice presidentj,
Donald Hoskins, Eugene Nelson, Gra-
ham Kueng, Delores Nelsen, Arnold
llmrfifzg fffllil lc!! In filqlvl: lfront
rowj Irene joyce fadviserj, Geraldine
Prust Qpresiclentj, Wzlrreti Schmidt,
Gertrude Rick, Donna Schilla, Harold
Oanesg lsecond rowj Verna Orr, Roger
Partridge, Delores Patten, joseph Zappa,
Blanche Poole, Delores Scharffbillig,
Phyllis Poole, fthird rowj Robert Rid-
ler ltreasurerj, Robert Wfeber, Raymond
Scherek, Rodney Schaumburg, Clifford
Olson, Richard Schnaith, Donald Schuf
ette, Earl Xllfilliams.
Retrzfizzg from le!! lu r1gl5l.' ffront
rowj hiicbael Culligan, john Brady.
Robert Fischer, Donna Bainbridge, joan
Ferguson, Delores Flannery, Mary Ann
Anderson, Albert Damroseg fsecond
rowj Ann joclcetty ladviserj, Betty
Bowman, juanita Bennett, Shirley Faust,
Beverly Elert, Robert Edwards, Russell
Doepner, Eunice Dailey, fthird rowj
lrvin Foss, Donald Bridenbecker, Ger-
ald Bol, Willirtrn Fleck, Willizliii Day,
Gerald Brown, Mary Durand, Patricia
Bowman, Curtis Frans.
'1'- 3f',""'ffg'f-'4 ' '-t4"7T?U'5'T9'?r,ff'7'!"!T'ef"f iff- -. nv- mf, ygfey. -':v'uJ'5p'g'wx -v-.f1+,s.t,n1g-
' - - 1 it ii", 1' ' - Q ' - I i- it - ,a r f-.wg-,,-,m 214-1. ' 'Wa
'bifmotf 15 "
Reading from fell fn rigor: fseatedl
Delores Patten. james Swan, joseph
Zappag fstandingj Lorraine Lansdall.
Reading from lejl 10 rigbf: fseatedj
Delores Patten, james Swan, joan Fer-
guson, Roger Partridge, Lorraine Lans-
dall, Delores Flanneryg Qstandingj Wil-
liam Fleck, Beverly Elert. Patricia Bow-
man, Dorothy Lindberg. George Temp,
This year's junior Class put on the hit play, "Almost Eighteen," the story of Eddie Barrie, who planned to
study radio at a New York school. His father agreed, providing Eddie earned his own tuition. To do this Eddie
entered an essay contest sponsored by the Woman's Club. This started trouble rolling. His uncle took an essay
which Eddie had been studying and entered it in Eddie's name. When this was discovered, Eddie was really in
trouble. It was finally straightened out, and Eddie was awarded second prize for his own essay.
Aiopgomoza Cyan K
111111111142 lAl'Uill fill 111 l'j4Ql7f.' ffront
rowl Audrey INI.1leCky, ,loyfe Ludowise,
Donald Holt. Dean Ivfogren, Betty Kirk-
wood. ,lerome jordan. Mary Lou Peter-
song lsecond rowj -IUJIIHC Lialillce,
Katherine McKenzie, jess Mottuz, Weir'-
ren Lindeke, Phyllis Paulson, Louise
Kelly ftreusurerlg Qrhird rowj Herbert
Anderson fadviserj, Lester LaMott,
james Meyers. Eugene Pogulz, LaVerne
Klingensmirh. Le Roy Lzirson, Marjorie
R1f.111'111g 1111111 If-ll 111 1'1,qf1l.' ffronr
rowj Miiriorie Haskell, Dawn Geesr-
miin, Mary Fredricksen, Donna Lee Ber-
inger, Carl Berg. XX,.ll'I'CH Cook, Patricia
Fredricksen, janet Hurd, Donna Bairdg
lsecond rowj Jeanine lisrlwy, Claire Bru-
dy, l.ois HZILISC lpresidentj Wfinifred
Boxmeyer, I.ois Howard, Gerald Guth-
rie, Wfillium Grunezlu, Wzilter Hilde-
l'1r41ndrg fthird rowl Cllmrles Barnum,
,loyce Hanson, George Hilpisclr, Wzllter
Beyer, Lyle Erkenlwriick, Arthur Hed-
berg, joseph Cheasiclc, Leonard Cich,
Robert Benster lvice presidenrl.
Rvcllfjfllg' from fell 111 114361: ffrom
rowl Darlene Sflmumburg, Arden
Rauma, Marrhetta Rees. Merle Hall fad-
viserl, Doris Xwyinan, jenn Zzlngs fsec-
remryj, Barbara Sternsg fs:-cond FOVVJ
Miclmel Zauner, Williaiiii Zuuner, Wes-
ley Srene, Mary Lou Riingitsch, George
Temp, Rue Marie XXficklund, jack Sternsg
frhird rowj Donald Yurek, Harrier
Stoffel, ,loerra Sliogren, Norton Soren-
son. Connor Schmid, Richard Swan, Wil-
Rexdnllq firm! lc!! in 11,3615 Qfronr
MDW, Rosemary Benster, Clirisrine Em-
mons, Delores Fiiust, Cleo Ferguson,
Audrey Bures. jenn Franz, Gloria Fir'
kus, Lois Clark, Leliinel Firkusg rsec-
ond rowj Mrs. Naomi Dollens furl-
viserl, Donna Carle, john Alilquist.
Eugene l'mrennhofer', Frecl Pmoesel, De-
lores Brolwerg, Raymond Virnclerwyst,
Margie Andrus, .Ierol Fleelxg rrliiril
YUVVD Patricia Denimer. W"eml.1ll Ander-
son, Sliirley lilert, Delores Atchison,
James Clilssauriir, Dorothy Plug, jzunes
linellnerg, Rrrlulrrl l5.rrnum.
Rmdiafg lmm fry! fu iflqfvft Cfronr
rowj Murgiri'er Oilrnilo, Alvin Meisrer.
Donna Yoelw, XX'g1rel Szrlislvury, Rielmril
Yurek. Paul Selixnillmcli, Delores Mue-
Farlanc-, Riclmrd Venslce, Elmer Minlu-g
fseconrl roxxj Grace Henderson fuel-
viserj, Beverly Nelson, Liliirn Stephens
Eugene Veixlicla, lirnest R.i.ilw, Joyce
Pliilipson. Carolyn Nielsen, XY"illian7
Weber, Gerzrlel Reisinger, Ronald Wlil-
liamsg lrliirel fowl Jerome P.ite, Donnri
Plaster, lionruel VonAppen, Robert
Spangler, lielvrirrel Munson, DriXX'i1yrie
Mriritz, Rirli .r r el Stalinlce, Eugene
Sralinke, Pi1triei.1 lNl.lCDlYILllLl, Roniilil
Samlvig, Flizalwerli Rangitscli.
Rernfilfle lwfm lei! fu iilqfifx ifronl
rowl Betty Griffith. C,.lmrlorte -Lieolwsen,
Marlene Vlolinson, Peggy' Chile l.oi-i-,nm
Holt, Peter Fiselier, .lack Huininerl. Eel-
wurd Heimer, Arlirir Kuengl lseconil
rowj P.r:riei.i jiinginirnn, ,login Hunter,
Leona Klein. Vlanies l'iI'UIlg.ll'xl, Gilbert
,lrvliiisiiir Vernon loeffler, lfrnrnle l..ir-
son. ,Iolin Lizrle. Vloyce Helgersoii, Sliir-
ley Holwlvrnsg lrliiril roxxj lluvel Perez'
son luelviserj, Psette Hines, blgrrnes
Hurel, lNl.rrlyne lirrieger. Vieior Loli-
finlc, Mary -Iieksoii. Drinrrlel luiligrrre.
Gerulrl Alolinson. lliviil 'lenseir Allen
f 'M Nr
Z fifg guufa
littzdifzqq lffllll ft!! fu iflqlvfx ffttmt
rimwj Sidney Stliaumlwurg, Dcllwtit XXf'alA
tor. Lc-Roy Hauck. jim INICNQL-ly, Runaltl
Dailcyi Ywmiiiit' Clullvurii, Car-ml lfstluyg
lncctuid mvvj Dick Hamlin. Richard
Stimc, Milslixtl XX',Ll1'liCI1AlI1, Davitl Ruse,
Donald Hanstm, Ptwlly DcVirmy, Claud-
ctts Engclking, Hclcnu Mattsuiig ltliirtl
fowl lilaim' Himmtlman latlxiscrl,
lXIai'jui'ic Mt'Nct'iicy. litigt-iit' Fallw, At'-
lcnc Bl'L'IWI1L'l', blcitv Stalmktg Doris
Cross, Altmtim- Zwicliry.
lfmrlifztq lzffw fd! In 11.31315 lfixmt
FUR, Gary licltzi Helen limpp, ,Ianicc
Schmidt. Rita X'YlL'l'OXY, Clai'-ul Hctlstmm.
Marlcnc Zuya, Rayiiitmtl Balwi' lsccuntl
rawj Mis. lNlai'gai't't lioimvwmaii fail-
viscrl janet Stalmkc, Cliarlcs Sclmtiu-
man, Paul laiguuii, Tom Stcrti, LeRoy
-lulmstm. Rtilwttit Pabst, Vlaiiics Haiiwng
ftliird rmxj Cltirinm' Ciwllwiiiii, Hcttg
Long, Maiviii Mastcrman, XX'tmlcy Mimt-
gumcry, Mailys slaclqwn, lillna Liml,
stimn, Bova-ily Fulis.
f' if UEIZ gyiclcfi
Ilmtfiffg Mum full in iilqfilx ffmiii
ruwj Lloytl Stems. Dotialtl Stliuticmati,
Guraltl lfraiix, Marlene Yucli, Brute
Rauma. Cliailu liltfit, Kutmt-tli Kticlmg
fwtmitl mwl Mary Hamlin. Virginia
l.imllwc1'g. Claiml l-latilclgtnd, juytc Simp-
wii, Ricliaitl laiics. janit-A -lacksimg
ftliirtl IWW, Mary 'l'l1im1psun, Arlvnr
VlHllIlSllIl, l.LIIllL'I' Ratliluuii, llclcn Pctcr-
scm latlvistil. sluyct- McNc't'ly. Mary
Iam- Ru-5, Catlit-iiiic Demmttr.
llmefzazlg lmm fill fu nlqffls lfmiit
rimj Nm'i'iiit- klurtlim, Ricliaixl Priitlx,
Dimaltl jtmgmami, Max joint-i', june
Hartwig, Cari Mattson, Vcnctta jung-
maimg lsccmitl ruwj Henry Speak, Bar'
lwaixt Ktvglcr. Carol Hclgursmi, Lowell
Gl'LlL'Ill1LlgL'Il, Alice juliiisuti, Beverly
Sliulian, Beth Griffith, Patritk McNu-
lv: Qtliirtl riiwy David lim, Marion
But-ssl, Bc-tty Bratllcy, Rul'ut'rt Davis, Al-
vina Mit-lvc laclviscrl, Luis Bishop,
Drmiia lxc Cilcvctigciy Ritliartl Crlur-
At Homecoming, Christmas, just
any time of the year, you can leave
it to the Thespian Club to provide
the best entertainment for all. Its
endless variety provides the spice
of life for the many who flock to
attend all performances.
Witli Harriet Walilberg to pre-
side over meetings and with Miss
Margaret Tierney to direct the
plays, the club members really go
to town, with the result that the fin-
ished product always exceeds every-
thing promised and expected.
The tvvo highlights of the year
are the Christmas play and the
three one-acts. The Christmas play
is in a serious mood and depicts
the true story of Christmas, In the
one-acts, there is entertainment for
everyone, no matter what he pre-
fers, for one is a comedy, one a
serious play, and one a costume
One of the first clubs in school,
the Thespian Club had its start in
1931. At that time it was a lit-
erary club, but since then, under
the capable hands of Miss Tierney,
it has been molded into the smooth
functioning organization you know
Higwvwwwwll -, V ,. mf,-,---F - Y ,I , . ,Q V . Z., ,EF-. Tv. M ,, , rg
' 1 f,..'.,"m ,V rj.-N215 gl, .npr 1 'J
Rmding jmm lffif m righf: ffront
rowj Mary Sue McNerncy, Lorraine
Lansdall, Donna Bainbridge, joan
Ferguson, Delores Flannery. Mar-
garet Tierney Kadviscrjg Qsccond
rowj Delores Patten. Clyde Peter-
son. Harriet Xwahlbcrg Lprcsidenrj.
james Swan. Virginia Cummings,
joseph Zappa. Karhryn Horakg
lrhird rowj Patricia Bowman. XX'il-
liam Kclly, Williaiii Fleck, john
Zwickey. Donald Schuerre. Duane
Pate. Thomas Fredricksrn.
The Sfdgff lima: jerry Smith
Qmanagerj. Kay Kinnehcrg. jim
jocham. Wrrlrcr Sermon.
The .lluzzgn Sum J Angels. Nancy
Schaumburg. Bearrice Chatrcrron.
Delores Partong Mary. Mary Sue Mc-
Nerncyg joseph. joseph Zappa.
TM' Thiel Jim' lfu' UM ,ll,.i,': Tliicf.
Bill Kelly. Old Man. jarlc Zxxiclcey.
Tbv Sbe'pZve1'dw.' Donglam Schwanzg
Angel. Nancy Scliaumhurgg Kathryn
The Tfvrrfc' Kfllyi .' XYilli.1ni W1-l'vSIcr'.
Tom Fredrickscn. Donald Schuerre.
I l ' in
Bam! Riga Tluirly
Although the band was at a dis-
advantage during the war, it has
done its part in school activities.
Under the able leadership of Pro-
fessor Hollis Johnson and Mr.
Ecklie, the band members have en-
joyed all their public appearances.
Mr. Nee of the University has been
obtained for the instruction of fu-
ture band members.
The big surprise of the year came
on Friday, November I6, when the
band members were proud to pre-
sent themselves attired in their
bright new uniforms for which they
sincerely thank the Band Parents
and all others who so generously
11'e.m'i11g frenz fel! lu Viltfbff fmajor-
Lttesb Beverly Fuhs, June Montgomery,
Barbara Stn-rns. Jeanine Estbyg tstand-
ingj Alton Danielson, Marion Gibson,
Clyde Peterson. Patricia Bowman, Doro-
thy Lindberg. LaVerne Klingensmith.
Rtf.1dir1,q from ffl! fu riglzlx fseatedj
Lorraine Sparr, Genevieve Swanson, O.
W. Ecklie tadviserj. William Webster.
Marjorie lXlcNerneyg fstandingj Arlita
Kueng, Dorothy Flug. Delores Atchi-
son, Robert Benster, Donald Briclen-
becker, Marlyne Krueger, Donna Carle,
lftxnfifzxq from fel! lo right fseatedJ
Michael Culligan. Marthetta Rees, Bea-
trice Chatterton, Donald Hanson, Wes-
ley Steno: tstandingj Jerome Jordon,
Lois Hause. Joanne Mahlke, Roger
Partridge. John Zwickey, Audrey Mal-
ecky, Joytt- Ludowise, Carl Berg, James
Trying to get the best and latest
in news occupies the time ol' the
members of the Press Club. Be
sides the news, the paper contains
features and stories to capture the
interest of everyone.
Since last year, "Northern High
lights" has been printed at the ol'
fice of the North Saint Paul Cour-
ier. This has made it possible to
bring more news and stories into
it. The paper now comes out ten
times a year, one edition every
Reading fmw fell fu riglvff fsearedj
Gertrude Rick, Dawn Geestman. Iithel
Mae Kinneberg. Delores Flannery, Rob-
erta Rohertsnng tstandingl Helen Lain-
iners, Gerald Bum n, Mary Sue lNleNer-
Rerzdiflg 4I1YHll fel! lu rigbfg Qscntetlj
Mary Alice Kleiman fexchange editorj,
Geraldine Prust Cnssistant editorl, Bfary
Sue McNerney teditnr-in-chietl. Dnnard
Kunesh Qsports editorj, Anna Marie
Themmes fbusiness managerj. Ethel
Mae Kinneberg tart editorjg lstandingj
Rita Meister tfeature editorj, Genevieve
Swanson Cchief typistl. Beatrice Chat-
terton fnews editorl. Helen Lamrners
Rtuzdifzg ymm ft!! In rigffvl: lfront
rowj Joyce Ludovyise. Joyce Helgerson,
Eunice Dailey. Doris Kitch, Gertrude
Rick, Donna Lee Beringer, LaVonne Ber-
ingcrg fsecond roxxb Shirley Duhrer,
Marjorie Haskell, Dawn Geestinan,
Marlyne Krueger, Delores Flannery.
joan Ferguson, Donna Bainbridge, l.u-
cille Larsong Qthird rowj Roberta Roh-
erisnn, Rose Marie McKenzie. Mary
Durancl, Gerald Brown, Patricia McDnn'
ald, George Temp, Marion Gibson.
r 9 f
Reading from lefl fo riglvt: lfront
rowj Arden Rauma, Joyce Ludowise.
Louise Kelly lsecretaryj, Rose Marie
McKenzie fpresidentj, Gertrude Rick
Qvice presidentl, Dawn Geestman, Hel-
en Peterson fadviserjg fsecond rowj
Eunice Dailey, Patricia Fredricksen,
Kathryn Horak, Mary Alice Kloman,
joan Hataldsen, Doris Wymzin, Donna
Lee Beringerg fthird rowj Beatrice
Chatterton, Ethel Mae Kinneberg, Mar-
ion Gibson, Mary Sue McNerney, Rosa-
lie Belair, Darlene Schaumburg, Marjorie
Haskell, Mary Fredriclcseng ffourth
rowj Mary Durand, Marjorie Mund.
Ramona Durbin. Rae Marie Wickliind.
Katherine McKenzie, Barbara Sterns,
Lucille Larson, Lois Howard, jean
A Rmdirzg from fell fo right: Gertrude
M Rick, Rosalie Belair, Beatrice Chatter-
tvia ton. Rose Marie McKenzie.
Under the competent supervision of Miss Helen Peterson, the twenty-three members of the Livewire Club are
called to order every other Tuesday by President Rosemarie McKenzie. The purposes ot the club are to encourage
creative arts, to provide social and business experience through the various aspects of club life, to develop teamwork,
and to promote friendship among the members. Each year the club presents an assembly and gives a party. This
year's event, having a Harvest Moon theme, combined ond fashioned dancing with excellent food, both of which
were heartily enjoyed by those attending.
RCJIXIIIQQ Hmm fill to 1l4qf'i'.' lfrunt
1'OXK'l Shirley Duhrer ltreasuierl. Lois
Hause lsecretaryl. Marthetta Rees Qmu-
sicj, Lois Howard Qfootllg tsee-intl IUVVl
Marion Gibson fsocial-programj, Lu-
eille Larson fuslieringl. Patricia Boxx-
man 1l.C,C.J, Geneyiexe Swanson
lpresiclentj, lfrhel Mae Kinneherg lpuh-
lieityl. Joetta Slirigren Qsei'x'iCe-memhet-
shipj, Beverly lflert fvice presitlentj.
lruzdfzlye from ftxf :fi ifyriifx lfruizi
rowj Arden Rauma. Martlietra Rees.
Lois Hause. Doris XX'yni.1n, loan Har,
altlsen. Patricia liii'lux-wotl, Dawn Geest-
inan, Shirley Dohreil Maiiorie Haskell.
Beverly lflettl lseeontl roxxl Gladys
Mays laelviserl, lithel Mat liinneherg,
Claire Hrailv, Patricia lluiitt-rl Leis
Howard, Virtiginia Cuniiniiigs, Rosalie
Belair. lNlai'iun Cjihson. liuniee Dailey:
qthirtl ruxxl l.ueille laitsuiie Ramona
Durhin, Betty Buwniin. Rae Marie
XX"ieklantl. -luetta Sliugicii. Geiieyiue
Swanson, Maiiorie Munil, l'.ttriei.1 Boxx-
inan, Virginia Glaser. l5.ll'lW.ll'.l Steins.
Always ready tO eo-Operate with Other school Organizations, the Y, W, C, AH and the Community, the Girl
Reserves has become .1 synihol of service antl friendship. Witli the guidance of Miss Gladys Mays and Miss Ann
loelcetty, the Club has had a very sueeesslul year.
Ushering at the XVonien's Institute, earoling, directing the decorating at Christmas, and planning programs and
parties have been some of their numerous activities. The annual events are the Christmas party antl the spring fere-
The purpose of the Girl Reserves is "to laee life squarely." Girl Reserves develops the personality, Creates last-
ing friendships, and encourages the girls to accept responsibilities.
S I - -
Rmdirltq Alwm lull In rigfJI.' fSCLlfCClJ
Marion Gibson lcirculutionj, Irene
Joyce litdviserl, Helen Lammers fedi-
tnrl, Harriet XX'iihlberg fphotographyjg
fsmndingl jerry Smith fgenertil man-
itgerl, Annu Murit- Themmes Qbusiness
lT'l2ll1flj.1CI'l, Alton Danielson fzlssistanl
Reading fiom lull In right: ffront
rowj Doris Wiltlttsiti Qsecretaryj, Wall-
iei' Serinnn tpresidcntj, Delores Patten
tvice presidentl. Harriet Wtihlberg
Qtreasurerjg lsecond rowj Robert Han-
son. joan Hunildsen, Beverly Elert,
joyce Hanson. Betty Kirkwood, Druscil-
1.1 Nelson. Roger Pdttiiclgeg fthird row,
Arthur Hedberg, W'illiiim Webster, Wfil-
liam Fleck, Robert Neumann, Willintn
The Student Council, presided over by President Willter Sermon, is the student governing body of the senior
high school. lts main duty is to set an example of the ideals of good citizenship. This organization is largely re-
sponsible for such important events as homecoming, the annual Christmas party, and senior high assemblies. The
faculty adviser is Mr. F, Temple, principal. Mr. Fcklie is assistant adviser.
R6't1df71,Q 117101 hir In 12,501 5 fseritedj
Lorraine Sparr, Catherine Long. Lyle
Iirkenbrack. Donna Baird, Colleen Pier-
song fsttmdingj w!tllTCf Beyer. Darlene
Itmdiizlq from firf In izgfvl: lfrtinx
rnwj Darlene SClldLIlNlWLll'j.I lsecretriryb.
lfmmtt Storstecii l.1dviserl. Colleen Pier-
son fpresideiitl. Ciithcrine long lvitc
presidentj, RAL' Marie XXllL'lNl.llklQ fsec-
ond rowj BAll'lW111'Ll Stems. ,lemnine list,
by, Betty Kirkwood. liunice Dailey.
Lorinine Spirrii tthird roxxj Donna
Baird. VU2llICl' Beyer. Kathcrine McKen-
zie. Lyle lirkenbixtck. H.1rrier Stoffel.
One ofthe most important .ind h.1rd working clubs in North Hi is the Library Club. Each member of this
vital club works it certain number of hours in the library every week. They perform many duties for the entire
school, some of which .ire the following: assisting with the mechanical preparation of books for circulation, mend-
ing books, checking books in :ind out of the library, shelving books, reading the shelves and placing books in the
proper places on shelves, and .issisting in taking inventory in library at the close of the school year.
Q- Q4. 04.
If you hear giggling, yelling, and
feminine screams on Friday nights
in the gym, its the Girls Athletic
The object of the G.A.A. is to
provide regular recreation for the
girls, and greater appreciation of
sports. lt also develops leader-
At the beginning of the year, the
girls choose the sports which they
wish to play during the various
Besides active sports, the G.A.A.
has many other activities. They
sell coke and usher at football and
basketball games. They also sell
football and basketball pencils and
sponsor sunlight dances.
The club adviser is Miss Merle
Hall. The officers are president,
Beatrice Clhattertong vice president,
Helen Lammersg secretary, Pat
Bowmang treasurer, Pat Fredrick-
seng general sports chairman, Mar-
ion Gibson, sunlight dance chair-
man, Gerry Prustg general publish-
ing chairman, Marcella Zangs.
1. feitllflllg from fel! tn riglvl: ffront
rowl Doris Wlynian, Lois Howard.
Helen Lammers tvice presidenrj,
Beatrice Chatterton Qpresidentl,
Marion Gibson Cgeneral sports
chairmanl, Roberta Robertson, Qsec-
ond row! Druscilla Nelson, Doris
Kirch, lfunice Dailey, Merle Hall
fadviserl, Donna Lee Beringer,
Aileen lloll. Geraldine Prust tsun-
light dance cliairmanjg fthird rowj
Donna Bainbridge, Delores Flan-
nery, Patricia Hunter, .Juanita Ben-
nett, lithel Mae Kinneberg, joetta
Shogren, joan Ferguson.
2. jump ball?
5. Shoot, Mac!
5. Rtf.1!l'fl,74Q ,lmm fell In rjlqfrf: ffront
roxvj Lucille Larson, Patricia Fred-
ricksen. Louist Kelly, joyce Hanson,
Lois Hause, Mary Fretlricksen. Joyce
Ludoxvise, Marthetta Rees, Arden
Raumag tseeond rowj Mary Alice
Kloman, La Vonne Beringer, jean
Zangs, Gertrude Rick. Beverly
Kuclin. Dawn Geestlnan, Lorraine
Lansdall, Anna Marie Themmesg
ttliirtl roxxl lNlarcella Zangs fgen-
eral publishing chairmanj, Patricia
Bowman tsecretaryj, lylary Durand,
Beverly Flert, Shirley Dohrer, Rose
Marie Mclienzie, Mary Sue McNer-
Although this years football sea-
son wasn't too successful, it wasnt
Opening the season against Co-
lumbia Heights, North St, Paul
was defeated 19-O by an aggres-
sive Heights team. The home team
held against the Heighters for three
quarters before they were scored
upon. On the following Friday
night the Polars went down in de-
feat against Anoka, -46-15. A fifty
yard touchdown run by 'lack Little
was a highlight of our game. The
other score came from a pass from
Mund to Mechelke. In the third
game of the season we lost a heart-
breaker to our traditional rival,
South St. Paul, 31-6, In the fol-
lowing game, which was our home-
coming, we were defeated, 20-0,
by White Bear. The team played
hard and showed they had power.
On October 24, the Polars defeated
Hastings, I8-15, for our first win.
The markers were made by Keenan,
Mund, and Mechelke. In the last
game of the 1945 season, the Red
and Gray lost to Stillwater.
Seniors playing their last game
for North Hi were Duane Pate,
Richard Furlong, Richard Mund,
Ernest Mechelke, William Kelly,
Tom Culligan, Orville Aitken, and
Reading fmnz Ierfl lo rigfal: ffront
rowj Willittm McClellan, john Little,
john Themmes, Arthur Xwicklander,
Richard Mund, Frank Owata, Robert
Kinneberg, Warren Schmidt, tsecond
rowj Walter Sermon. Thomas Culligan.
Norton Sorenson, Donald Schuette,
Coach Herbert Anderson, William Kel-
ly, Gerald Bol, Rodney Schaumburg.
Robert Weber, tthird rowl Edward
Davis, Thomas Arbuckle, Richard Fur-
long, Arnold Keenan, Duane Pate, Or-
ville Aitken, Ernest Mechelke, Wfilliam
Day, Gerald Guthrie, Xwalter Beyerg
ffourth rowj Donard Kunesh. Robert
Neumann, Richard Stahnke, Allen Lund-
gren, George Hilpisch, Connor Schmid,
Donald Hoskins, Jerome Pate. Raymond
Vanderwysr, Ronald XX'illiams. Ronald
You tell 'em, coachf
The fin! tiring: Robert Wfeber,
right end, Arnold Keenan, right tackle:
William McClellan. right guard, Thomas
Culligan. center, Norton Sorenson, left
guardg Duane Pate, left tackleg Richard
Furlong, left end: Donald Hoskins,
right halfbackg Orville Aitken, fullhackg
Warren Schmidt, quarterback, Richard
Mund, left halfback.
Managers Robert Neumann, Donard
Kunesh and water boy Harold Meyers.
Homecoming spectators on the bleachers
Queen Harriet and Captain Rich
Witli "Ruin the Bruin" as our
war-cry, we opened the homecom-
ing festivities on Thursday night,
October 18. with a pep fest. The
Thespian club and cheerleaders
provided the entertainment and pep
for this occasion. The important
event of the evening was the crown-
ing of Harriet Wgtlrlberg by Rich
Furlong, football captain. Queen
Harriet ruled over the next day's
game and dance. Our bonfire,
which we planned to have follow
the program held in the gym, had
an early start, thanks to a bunch
of pyromaniacsg but Al Danielson
and Don Bridenbecker worked
during the pep fest and gave us the
satisfaction of a good substitute.
Although Wllite Bear was not
the wisest choice for a homecom-
ing game, the Polars gave the sub-
urban champs a battle they won't
forget in a hurry. Rich Furlong
several times led the team up the
field to the Bears 8 or I0 yard line,
but we did not have the power to
push it over. The final score, 20
to O, does not fully indicate the
battle the Polars gave the Bears.
The homecoming dance, given by
the alumni, was a great success, and
it took away some of the gloom
hanging over the town after the
game was over.
lftazifizzg ymm fell In riglvl: ffront
rosvj Druscilla Nelson, Doris NX'ildasing
tsecond rowj Helen l.arnmers, 'loan
Haraldseng tthird rmvj joan Ferguson,
Harriet Wfahlberg. .lovte Hanson,
Caught off guardf
Crown bearer Bruce Oliver
The six cheerleaders selected by
the student body have brought new
vim and vigor to our football and
basketball games, new ideas and
abilities being continually brought
out by their adviser, Miss Hall.
The uniforms, consisting of red
jumpers with white blouses, red
jackets and gray tweed pants, are
a new turn, and have proved very
1. Reading from X571 Io rigfbf: ffront
rowj Geraldine Prust. Druscilla
Nelson. Joyce Hansong fsecond
rowj Thomas Fredricksnn. Eugene
Fontaine, Nicholas Tucci.
2. Yeah, Team, Fight!
4. The Big "NNI
Midway through the 1945-46
basketball season, the Polars are at
the bottom of the league. Suburb-
an league competition is very inter-
esting in that no one team is singu-
larly outstanding, but four or five
teams are nearly equal in strength.
Our team got off to a poor start but
showed new-found aggressiveness
during the Stillwater game. Under
the leadership of Mr. Anderson,
their team work and ball handling
are steadily improving.
The senior player showing the
most Consistently good playing in
the previous game is chosen the
captain of the following game, the
honorary captain to be elected at
the end of the season. The usual
starting lineup is Brenner and
Keenan at forwards, Mund and
Hoskins at guards, and Furlong at
The members of the squad kneeling
are ffrom left to rightj Ernest Mechel-
ke, Robert hXfllJlWCl', Willizlnl Welvster,
Ray Brenner, Donald Hoskins, Richard
Mund, Wlarren Schmidt. Standing are
Mr, Anderson Qcoachj, Richard Fur-
long. Arnold Keenan, Rodney Schaumf
burg. Graham Kueng, Ray Scherelc, Rob-
ert Fischer, Dnnard Kunesh fmanagerj.
1. Frnesr Mechellce
2. Ray Brenner
3. Richard Furlong
-l. Richard Mund
Vw. ::.:ff7ng.',--gym.. ,.-jhmiqi-, ycrfvxqqlyzr-nj, , ,
i',' ' fl
A halftime get-rogerher at thc
homecoming game: jean Zalngs,
Ethel Mae Kinnehcrg, Miss Hall.
Beatrice Chatterton, Rose Marie
McKLnzic, Mary Sue McNerncy.
Lunch in the park: Pat Kirkwood
and Virginia Glaser.
Wl1z1t's in the shop, Leolaf
Football heroes: Arnold Kc-eiran,
Mary Sue McNerney. Rose Maria
lN'IcKcnzie. Robert Neurnann, Mary
Snow queens: Colleen Pierson
and Lorraine Sparr.
Polaris editor, our of roll.
The one wirhour rhc fur is Tom.
The Schaumburg Trio.
Pals: Anna Marie Thcmmcs and
The Royal Court-You the bleachers.
1 1 i 1 I
iw-119: 2, I
flflfay Baer flflffig
Page F0115 -Izro
The Class of '-16 in Kindergarten.
Reading from left to right Cfront
rowj Robert Johnston, Lorraine
Franz, Shirley Dohrer, Donna Pe-
terson, Marguerite Mitchlitch, La
Vonne Be-ringer, Catherine Niel-
son, Raymond Brenner, Roger Bar-
don, june Montgomeryg fsecond
rowj Tom McNeely, Lucille Lal'-
son, Edward Donlin, Tom Culli-
gan. Daniel Gleixner, Clyde Pe-
terson, jeroine Hayford, Mary
Sue McNei'ney, Donna Lilledalilg
ltliird rowj Rose Mary Klein,
Betty Ann Hadrath, Dorothy
Freese, Edward Schaumburg, Ethel
Mae Kinneberg, Ernest Schaum-
burg, Rosalie Belair, Betty Lar-
son, Victor Iverson, Mrs. Step-
nitzg ffourth rowj Robert Fergu-
son, Robert johnson, Mary Ann
Pfiefer, Gertrude Rosberg, Sydney
Eckert, jack Zwickey, joseph Hurd,
Alton Danielson, Ronald Wfyman,
"Make it run, Mooney."
"XXfhere are you going, Helen ?"
"Watcliiiig the Fords go by, Mar-
"All dressed up with no place to
go." QMai'ion Gibsonj
'Brotlierly love!" fKay and Bob
"Rock-a-bye, baby, on the tree top."
"Baby days." CMary Alice Klo-
"Bring on the food." lMary Ann
"Taking a how." Uune Montgom-
"Wl1c1's the friend, Ann K"
d00l3 N S
FEED - FUEL
At No Greater Cost
HOLM :S OLSON
20 W. Fifth St. CEdcrr 7335
"The Home of Flowers"
Besi Wishes to the
Class of 1946
North St. Paul
'il II1-Il 111-11111111111111 11111111i ' 1 1 1 "1"'1 'P
M O D E L SERVICE THAT SATISFIES
CLEANERS THCRNTON MOTORS
LOUIS l' FOUSSARD' Prop- No. si. Paul Garfield 05291
cedar 1871 sf.Pau1,Minn. l
DR. BERT L. COLE
M. M. WILDASIN
- - DENTIST - -
Clotss of l9l6
73 Seventh Ave. N.E. Garfield 0490
Compliments of i
North St. Paul Post
GALLE'S VARIETY N 39
FUEL AND FEED BABY CHICKS Theortricol Costumes - Wigs ond Mcrke-up
Tuxedos ond Dress Suits
401 Seventh Ave' S'W' Cutowoys oznd Summer Formols
No. St. Paul 9 :: Minnesota To Rem
207 Midland Building
Garfield 0140 Sixth and Wabasha St. Paul, Minn.
Page Forfvy f
,.1i.,,1 .1 1M1...1..1.,.1..1,..1.,.i,,.1ull-nu1,,n1I.g....1.1..1..1..1.,1...1n.1u.1un.-nn.-nn-q.1u-limi .... ini
A FIRST-CLASS BUSINESS TRAINING WILL MAKE
YOUR FUTURE SECURE
OUR SPECIALIZED TRAINING WILL THOROUGI-ILY QUALIFY YOU
Start now. Select from thirty-tive accounting, business administration, busi-
ness machine, secretarial, and civil service subjects. Rapid progress. Great
demand tor graduates, Day and evening classes.
No Solicitors Employed: Central Location: Bulletin: Forty-sixth Year
63 East Fifth Scim Paul'
streeg V 5 Minnesota
New Cedar v Cedar 5333
PRACTICAL BUSINESS SCHOOL
FRANZ 6' KEINDEL GARDEN ACRES GROCERY
GROCERIES VEGETABLES BOWMAN'S STANDARD
Garfield 0500 SERVICE
1775 Larpenteur at White Bear
ALL TYPES OP PHOTOGRAPHY
CHILDREN - GRADUATION - GROUPS
Weddings a Specialty
"Photographs of Personality"
14 E. Seventh Street Saint Paul, Minnesota
Phone Cedar 1630
WHITE BEAR DAIRY
Victor Mercantile Co.
Where Quality and
HERMAN HANSEN, Prop. Prices Meet
No. St. Paul. Minn.
Garfield 0335Y No. St. Paul
1..1 1 1 1,1 1.,,1..1...-,..1,.,1 1 1 1.1.1M..n'1.i..1.,.,1..I...u.11I...1m,1nn.-u1m...uu1uu-I-1un.1nn1u..nu1
FORD'S PHARMACY l
l FURNITURE REPAIRING
G. T, Form
Phqfmqcigi l Cottage and Lawn Furniture
No. St. Paul, Minnesota Made to Ofdef
Telephtbne Garfield 0153 Van Buren 2438
HELENE CURTIS com WAVE A QSWALD MQTQRS
Cool and Lovely Simple As a Shampoo NEW d USED CARS
Delightfully Relaxing . , . Cooling
Kind to Your Hair
137 Seventh Ave. N.E.
FRANCES HART, Prop. North sf.Puu19,MinneSofa
144 Seventh Ave- N-5 Ga- 0410 Tel, oqffieid 0657 Res., Garfield 0e89W
COMPLIMENTS OF . .
Page F011 y-.re
W. M. Eschenbacher
Accouming Diamond Setting Watch Adjusting
ir 245 E. Seventh Street
DAY AND 1 "Between Wacouta and Rosabelu
NIGHT Phone Cedar 7930 St. Paul. Minn.
Tim I DR. Gr. T. O'H1-IRA
G E ll- Ii H D 225213335 Office in Rialto Building
OFFICE HOURS 9 TO 12 AND I TO 5
SAINT PAUL Evenings by Appointment
I Business College
nh and Cedar street. Office. Garfield 0260 Res.. Garfield 0648
ILL an I
Bestwishes I I' I SCHUMACHER'S
To the Class of '46
I CLIFF zw1cKEY
i ARCHERY SPECIALTIES
4--..-..-......-..- ...-..................-..- - - -..-..-.............
I FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Compliments Of County Road E at White Bear Ave.
t LUGER FURNITURE
CQMPANY Garfield o334W
LOCAL AND CITY DELIVERY
II1'1-..I.ilI-...i..1le...uiuni...-uni. -. aiu
.1n1,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-.un1nn1un1uu1un1n.1nu1an1u1u1n-H....- 1 1 1 1
Bob's Mobil Service
GASOLINE - OILS - GREASING
. FUEL OILS
919 Margaret St. No. St. Paul
1.11-.1..1 1-...1-n.-.n1u1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1
P. Christensen 6. Son
East Ave. and Larpenteur Ave. E.
N. ST. P. CLUB
ARTHUR 1. G. HENDERSON. L- COURNQYER
Chimneys and Furnaces
Office Hours 2 to 5 P. M. Vacuum Cleaning and Repairs
and bY Appointment CEMENT WORK CARPENTER WORK
ROOFING - PAINTING
Phfme Garfield 0520 209 Fifteenth Ave. N.E.
144 Seventh Ave. N.E. No. St. Paul North St. Paul :: Minnesota
I Hazel Park Hardware
P R I E B E S n 848 White Bear Ave.
Standard Oil Filling
Saint Paul Minnesota
f Telephone TOWer 3191
NORTH ST. PAUL CLEANERS
CLEANING - DYEING - PRESSING
GArfie1d 0513 800 Margaret Street
Gall's Country Club
White Bear Ave. - County Road D
GEO. I. SCHMIDT
805 Margaret St. N.E.
K A U F M A N'S
North Saint Paul
1.I..1,,,,......-..m1n.1n,1u.1..1..1 15...-.m- 11 1 l..un1nu....
lNorth St. Paul Transfer
OTTO S. ANDERSON, Prop.
Phone Garfield 0169
l It It's Q Haul . . . Give Us Q can
HAZEL PARK FUELS
QUALITY FUELS AND
1000 Kennard St. Tower 0977
SCHLECK 61 CO.
HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS
Telephone Garfield 0277W
No. St. Paul :: Minnesota
THE DAIRY STORE
l ARVID SWANSON
l 832 White Bear Avenue
.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.......m1....1.w.1nn
-5--......,... -..... .. - - - - - - ,. -
F. 1. CROMBIE,M.D.
The Lawson Grocery
EAIRWAY FINE EooDS
151 Seventh Ave. N.E. No. St. Paul
Phone Garfield 0391
First State Bank of
North St. Paul
Safety Deposit Boxes
Member Federal Deposit- Insurance Corporation
TOM'S BARBER SHOP
TOM GRODZISKY, Prep.
"lt Pays to Look Well"
D U R A N D'S
SALES and SERVICE
Phone Gariield 0l49W
Mi1's Radio Service
Twenty-four Hour Service on
o1L BURNERS - STCKERS
SALES end SERVICE
30 Thineefuh Ave' N'W' 26 Sixteenth Ave. NE. Ne. St.Pau1
A. L. DURAND No. St. Paul. Minn. MILTON CA CHATTERTON
COMPLIMENTS "The Best in the Northwest"
of STEAK - CHICKEN - BARBECUE
MILLER'S SHOE SANDWICHES - BEVERAGES
We Make 'Em . . . You Eat 'Em
GAII.. NAVIS HOWARD HURD
'i'-----.-N-- I... - --. ------ .... . u.........-.,........-......., ....... ..,-,..-..,.-,,-u,......
E D A N D R O Y'S
PURE OIL STATION
WORK DONE TO YOUR SATISFACTION
Seventh and Division Garfield 0429
Compliments Of l Garfield 5347
Davison'S Bake Shops L
F. W. TOPEL
BREAD - ROLLS - PASTRY
THE QUALITY FLORIST
Earl and Maryland, sf. Paul - Tower 8753 l
l 191 E. Seventh St. St. Paul, Minn.
No. St. Paul - Garfield 0476
Compliments Ol '
COMPLIMENTS OF T ,
I BILL PERRAULT S
DR- O- A- I 67 Seventh Avenue N.E.
T No. St. Paul, Minn. Garfield 0065
North Saint Paul 9 - - Minnesota
FINE CLASS RINGS AND ANNGUNCEMENTS
Representative-H. A. Petersen
Foshay Tower Arcade
Minneapolis 2 Minnesota
,P -uni ala
G. P. SANDBERG
Garfield 0600 " Garfield 0680
E Compliments ol
DR- H- R- HECK I The North sf. Paul
DENTIST Fire Department
1170 Seventh sf. sf. Paul, Minh.
Best Wishes I ' , I Compliments of
To the Class of T46 Springborn Hardware
Arthur 0' Haukland 1 ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
Post No. 1350 I
VETERANS OF FSDREIGN WARS SPORTINSGOQDS
I THE LADIES' AUXILIARY North St. Paul. Minnesota
THE NORTH ST. PAUL COURIER
T. R. LILLIE, Publisher Garfield 0156
KENNETH M. WRIGHT STUDIOS
OF SAINT PAUL
5 . 83595 t
3-S? R4,5 S
, Qt ig:
' "Os ofa'
V L 3 . 95
PHC' - .
Fine photography combined with popular prices
has made the Wright Studios a most
reliable studio tor annual photography.
We Thank the Class of l946 for Their Splendid Co-operation . . .
Best Wishes to You Through Lite
PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
WEDDINGS FAMILY GROUPS
Separate Studio for Babies and Children
Wedding and Home Candids
We Specialize in Copy Work and Restoration ot Old Photographs
Snapshots Made lnto Portraits
48-50-52 East Sixth Street Saint Paul, Minnesota
4. .-..,.- -- --.. .....-....-- -------- -.- - - ofa
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