Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 182

 

Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1959 volume:

,JA Mgf3' j Q44-if: J C11 7Cff'Zf2C-QQ wg if LQ milf- 4 - fiziufcj ,1c2,wf 2g -f i 502 do .Q07'29 , ,aff 146' 11,410 gf'm,5 4 Q JMXUL Q A , . , A J fddliflmg, .,4.vfLv1fL fwzcbi - nuff 5 ,QQQ Lf A fpiwfy P5M'L5'5 CM? Hifo. 4 fl " ?,C1,fZ Lfcu J c Ow63' l?6 QLn fix, ,U 3.021 f!z 4f2J ,1Z , ,.31 5fCL4'1L,fQ,f ,f-V C?i.fLf'i , G: flC1-,gL4lf fl fi MQD Q Cfilfi. ff-V Jw L ,jaw VMC fi fJ1 f J ,gu5,um,41Q rfb M lid iff 52 . A CKYQ V ff wQ4Az JCLJ6UfC1,17'Q'. Qmwwf 1' This is a 0,-. M' f' ' Q' -un. , . 'J '-M5 1. wx fu A M M ,., ...t , C L ' ..'! 3 5 4 ggi! " 1 f. w S2 'iilll 15' . " '1 m 2 . 11'1'- Q -,....,.,-.,... f A U 'mx e 'V ,W K 's. -' B..x,i 'L fl V x-,Tf.g'eaiT'g,1: D"" W . sk vig " 51? K XE, ,g 5 .QM , lf v- 0 F ' - WH . ' on , 'M' lpexnatsf l7,u:. 19' Q5 an ff, H! '. u, . ' I -f F , milf' , 4 5 J I 'fl gg? 42,5 , r 4 3,,J,.,. w , ,f, W ' : ,,.4o-PM if 1' 5 , ,f,, Mwmv am 214101 Ill ,Y an 'Ill 15 IIIA M pf SJ 1. 'Q' . X-.. kvmgr ' a u Q V xi . n1'4r.,,'i,a,f16:'A,,'f QQ' . , 7 A ' K y .1"1"f-'M' ,-f. , ID J' 1, I-W Q, gf! a ' 1 0 , 4 , 1 wtf u n - , Q If X 4,0 . J' ' " f' 'A ' ' A, Hs., 5 'f' .UQ ,A .. 7,5-4, . ' ew I if sg 1, ' -,' ' Y, W- lp mage, " 9 1 J I 'I.e:-'.n':.:g,v".c! V . ., I imp , ,' , 1,-ff' . ,., ,. ,,. 3 4" V ' '.f",, W' .1 f' . S LJ' "Z 4-'K ' , V ,"- '1 ,-r 1f.' "'7"".i ' ., , 'T' lr-44 9 58, .13 , Q' - -'Q-ff' ' 'P N , ,:.,g, f -HU, . - ' r' r 9' fi je li 'L 4, 335' 'x 'T 'P' a -"""-'-"'3fir"' 'A ,. - 'I Q, ...nr,qe, "' ' '-'sem-" -,---.'.,. gb V MM-1-. .av -ff A-f -' . . fi: if""sVfflv' ei"be-Zinfb ' M f' 4- "7 M 47 , , mf 5 Y., "" Q, ' '-ds' YQ " c wg w gj, 5 - P ..,, . -l . I e, ' X- 4 .N-.K ........-.,., il .,-.. :Sf TATLER Presented by Northrop I959 Collegiate School Minneapolis Minnesota I TRODUCTIO Beauty if rnerel y good forrn, and there is good forrn in conduct at well at in good painting or a heautiful hridge. Art if very ntuch hroader than painting and rnuyit and daneing, heeaufe there is good fornt in everything . . . Every hurnan activity haf a fornr and exprefsion, and all forrnf of exprefsion lie within the definition of art. It if therefore inftlooffihle to relegate the art of 6Xlf77'6,f5i07Z to the few fieldf of niufic and dancing and painting. -LIN YUTANGf Reprinted from The Impoftafzte of Living by Lin Yutmg bx perm1SS1On of The John Day Company, Inc., publisher. DEDICATION There is an art to teaching. The holder of this gift finds that, year after year, presenting a chosen subject brings new pleasure and new challenges. To such a person, each student is an individual deserving of both patience and trust. There is one whom We honor this year, because she embodies to us these qualities. We prize her wisdom and her patient guidance. We have offered our minds, empty slates, she has taken them to fill with her knowledge, perception and experience. In appreciation to one who knows and practices her art as a teacher, we dedicate the 1959 TATLER to MISS MIRIAM CHAMBERS Nia, ff fguwfiq A K f We K M , a ,A fgwQ ,. : wswsazvkf - . , 1 ,f , 515' , .. .M ..,.., ,.S,,i. , ff J gmlggf- ' -5555? K , eggs -s,,g5qviw. ff Exif, W ,K 314 ?E:555ei!sfQil'M1k" j - ,viiwriu f U I ,,5M:.7feS5- 1 1-QA 'vfwfv .. HW 34 .qwggg W Ma M- gx Q 5 ww ' 3RfSf +2' if .55 ag?-lib A-5 21? in af ff Mfg -fr 4, z , K, mf! We- jf!sfg,mza:.1 3, f' ,Q f r 5 F if? gg v af' fb D, Our year is done, ancl We must leave behind this school Where We have lived and worked so many days. In these halls we have known both joy and pain, and it is hard to leave what is so much a part of us. Yet we must go . . . clo not forget that we were here in these familiar places. The Nurse's Office . , . where the ill, the slightly ill, and the weary accumulate. The Lunchroom . . , with the clatter of silverware and plates and the buzz of conversation . . . a welcome pause in our day's activities. wwwsimmammun awwf f--' 'wm sasf-www-lim-1 - -Us v'--' is -ff as M A l-"-- W-an-we saw.:-7 The Student Loung . . . rendezvous for work and 1'Cl21X2lfi01'1. The Library , . . refuge for the studious. We are students, devoting our hours to preparation for our tomorrow. We have worked with pride and purpose, and We have known the rewards of the search for knowledge. Studying in the rustling silence of the League Study Hall. 8:29 . . . lastiuinute studying in the chaotic sanctum of the Senior Room. The four minutes between classes is time enough for the optimistic to finish neglected homework. A leisurely hour of study in the Student Lounge I 1 W 1 I2 Tbinkin g if an art, and no! zz Jeienre. Human wixdofn cannot be merely the adding ap of .rpecialized knowledge or obtained by a :lady of Jtazfiftifal aoeragefj it can be afbieoed only by inyigbt, by the general prevalence of more fofnmon Jenfe, more wit and more plain, but Jnblle, inlzzition. LIN YUTANG ACU LTY THE ART OF TEACHING Our faculty is the foundation for our goal at Northrop, that of acquiring a sound education. These are the people upon whom we rely to give us the knowledge we seek. We are fortunate in having on our faculty exceptionally well-educated women who are able to impart to their students the knowledge which they themselves have ac- quired. One of the most rewarding aspects of attending Northrop is the close relationship between faculty and students. Through valuable discussions in the smaller classes we come to know each teacher personally. The teacher becomes to her student not only an educator, but a counselor and a friend as well. It is in the incorporation of these relationships that the art of teaching lies. LOIS NOTTBOHM, B.S., M.A. Direrfor of lhe Upper Srhool JANET M. GRAY, A.B., A.M Prizzcijml HLIMA ITIE FRONT ROW: Mrs: Johnson, Mrs. Paetz, Mrs. White. BACK ROW: Mrs. Rice, Mrs. Nightengale, Mrs. Turngren, Miss Chambers, Mrs. Tevlrn. RTS Mrs. Magoffiu, Mrs. Preus, Mrs. Kramer, Mrs. johnson Mrs. MacCrostie. ANGUAGES FRONT ROW: Miss Rowley, Miss Blodgett. MIDDLE ROW: Miss Hale, Mrs Bordeau. BACK ROW: Mrs. Engstrom, Mrs. Howell, Mrs. Lee. I7 FRONT ROW: Mrs. Harrison, Miss Ellinwood. BACK ROW: Mrs. Hill Miss Nottbohm, Mrs. Engstrom, Mrs. Bringen PHYSICAL EDUCATIO ELIZABETH C. BRYAN A.B., A.M. Direcfor of flue Lower Srboal LQWER SCHOOL FACULTY SEATED: Mrs. Kohl, Mrs. Erickson, Mrs. Valley, Mrs, Johnson. STANDING: Mrs. Chamberlain, Mrs. Pufahl, Mrs. Falk. Absent: Mrs. Nelson. , . , ,......,,,..r.,..m,,.q,..M..,w.,,.M...r.,...W.4,,...WW,T,,-,.. ff--f .wwaww.wwmsewfmywmaxw--u14 1-111111410-f BOARD OF TRUSTEES MR. FRED W. CLIFFORD, JR., Premiefzt Mr. john E. Andrus Mrs. Charles B. Meech Mrs. Ralph Bagley Mr. Edwin F. Ringer Mr. james H. Binger Dr. O. Campbell Mr. Erle B. Savage, Ir. Mr. John P. Snyder, Jr. MR. Henry C. Stephenson Mr. Lyman E. Wakefield, Mr. John Winston Miss Elizabeth Wallace Hon. Mem. Emeritus Mr. C. M. Case, Ir. Mrs. Thomas M. Crosby Mrs. Nicholas Duff Mrs. Robert Faegre Mr. Robert Keith PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION MRS. CHARLES B. MEECH, Preridefzi MRS. WILLIAM T. NOLL, Fifi! Vice-Prefidefzi MRS. WILLIAM B. CASH, Sammi Vice-Prefidefzt MRS. JOHN D. deLAITTRE, Third V266-PI'6If!l7Ellf MRS. STANTON ABY, Trefzmz'e1' MRS. WILLIS L. WALLING, Correrjlozzniizzg Serreffzry MISS MARY HALE, Refomlizzg S6L'i'8ftZI'j' MRS. NATE L. CRABTREE, Tamb Grade Rep1'eJelzffz1fi11e MRS. WILLIS L. WALLING, Nizzfh Grade R6f7I'6567Zf!ZIiiZ!6 MRS. ROBERT N. GELTMAN, Eighfh Grade Relbrefefzffzfiffe MRS. RALPH C. TURNQUIST, Seventh Grade Repeselzfafive OFFICE STAFF Left to right: Mrs Biund age, Mrs. Rico, Mrs Lein decker, Mrs. Engler I LUNCHROOM STAFF Left to right: Mrs. Alma Peterson, H N O b OI M Ot'l' ilrs. nge org son, rs, ti ia , Nicholsen, Miss Edith Raasch, Mrs. f Minnie Strolberg, Miss Pauline Salt- vig, Mrs. Hanna Solheim. an MAINTENANCE STAFF The Senior class wishes to thank especially Mrs. Myrtle Banks. Mr. Arnold Walgren, Mr. Philip Martinson 22 . . . a playful curiosity, fl mjmrity for dreamy, 41 Jefzfe of humor to wrrecl than dreamy, and finally u ferfaizz 1U!ly1,U!1l'li7Z6I5 and ifzmlrulabilily of behavior, LIN YUTANG E IORS A1414 ail,4!Hs'a14 fi ii gs ai E5 5 i? Q Q Q Q Q xi Q 5 5 . .. .. Wii, x? af mf sam -Hmmm Sz :mm 5 Q is Q Q K, 2 Q EE if Z Q ,K 1 1 Ex ww mamma 1 ---- -mmm aw,W...MmMM,MM,.f,,Q.,,.,,,, ,hY,, ,,,.,, A v,,.V , ,W an 1 ND QABGLA. 09151, OV 5 k,w,w:'51-mb WQLJK' 55? 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S GQ s ww SQ'-WWI " GW V113 alvmci-?P?'Gv-U1 fwfwc.O uadxre .icwu C, ilefvwsf Wwe? lJx3.fQ-Qb5LfIWCQ Efbgw and JuSlL9.,5, G-M64 W uaefmi- lm Subperiqvf-38 l w?hQm'tP,D w9rHw Mem-I LJZLCSXL fm. ef ulw emo ummm Earn-n UTS iw we :- ugffgu -6 My .L db "ii fgggyi- . , J, teplzcusm W I , :qu Q1 :gf fs: ff 11 H :W X14 Q21 R? ei sa 55 SEQ Q HK 5 in fs? af is is sa 52 2 12 5 if 225 2 255 95 if Q.Q.Q9.,5w Q t ggeA,,,,,a M, . Sims, Jil., JAMA- x- , +-if O I . f 1, . V S , I U. I . wif 1 - x QQ- FX' ,"'X D . k f"4-ss?-sfw'W""'s 'R 5 wg 5 . , M QQJ- SWQLL.. 'K T5to'x M,. .Q fl Susan Hanson Wrzylzf Ann's eyes tell so much about her sweetness vitality comprehension of life. Ann is unaffected by blue days bevies of homework. Ann is noticeable in a crowd in spite of her fraction of height because of her radiating willingness to help to giggle to live. Martha is thoughtful in a quiet way. She will not be forgetful of the lonesome, the depressed, the forgotten. of literature characters plots vocabulary. Martha is sweet- her smile casts a mist over the room her quiet words assure us that the world, too, is sweet. Maria is our AFS student from Argentina. She is Spanish dancing Spanish talking Spanish warm and Spanish. Maria does not seem like a foreigner. She speaks English well. She is so friendly. She has so many dates. She is so much fun to be with. Maria is proud of her country- she loves to talk of Argentina. Now that we know Maria, we want to know Argentina. Margie is a lady playing the piano making home, home sewing cooking reading. Sometimes Margie is not a lady when she squeals at her practical jokes or begs for TATLER subscribers. Margie is feminine when she is a lady fun, when she is not. Ann Gail Allison Public Relations Committee 10, 11, 12 Choir 10 Library Committee 10 World Affairs Club 12 Martha Norman Anderson Athletics Committee 10, 12 Publications Committee 11 Library Committee 11, 12 Greek Club 12 Class Field Hockey 10 Class Basketball 10 World Affairs Club 12 Maria Elisa Avila Nores American Field Service Student Public Relations Committee 12 Greek Club Margaret Barrows TATLER Circulation Manager 12 Co-Editor of Northrop NOTES 11 Publications Committee 10, 11, 12 Greek Club 11, 12 Dianne Helen Bartel Athletics Committee 10 Entertainment Committee 11 Public Relations Committee 12 Choir 10, ll, 12 Library Committee 11 Studio Art 12 Harriet Ann Baskerville Athletics Committee 10, 11, 12 Library Committee 10, 11, 12, Chairman 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Class Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Katherine Alice Bertram Class President 10 Trustees' Award Committee 10, 11 School Procedure Committee 10 Publications Committee 11 TATLER Senior Editor 12 Studio Art 11, 12 Greek Club 11, 12 Thespian Library Committee 10, 11 World Affairs Club 12 Gillie Wilson Campbell Class Secretary 12 Publications Committee 12 TATLER Literary Editor 12 Public Relations Committee 11 Choir 12 Library Committee 11 Studio Art 11, 12 Class Blue Team Captain 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 12 Cum Laude Dianne is the sun of the senior room shedding cheerful rays with her constant smile her Winsome voice saying good things. Dianne is an American girl healthy pretty a Blake cheerleader. Dianne is full of remarks and questions sometimes intelligent often naive seldom none. Harriet is resolved to accomplish certain things such as becoming a Distinguished Rifleman being a skilled athlete comprehending mathematics. Within this cage of quiet resolution there lies a subtle sense of humor a distinct firmness an honest person. Harriet is not striving to have a personality not her own. She needs not another. Bert is intense in her regard for music people talents science and literature- sensitively so. Bert can be profound or facetious is always ambitious to write to practice pediatrics to appreciate art in all forms. Bert is Very quixotic. Dee is an author of TATLER material and of the attendance record. Dee is a quantity of coordination. Physically, her body moves harmoniously- she is a cheerleader. Mentally, her mind organizes even Power's teenboard. Philosophically, she views life with chuckles In disposition, she is constant with cheer. Dee is an actress and an artist too. Dee will not speak of her birthrights. She fulfills them as she can. Dermy is an object of interest concerned about our problems the world about her fascinating with her tales of travel boarding schools. Dermy is on hand when someone is needed to do a hateful job to lend a dollar or so to be a friend. Heidi laughs much of the time. To our class, Heidi is synonymous with fun. She has fun. She is fun. Heidi laughs much of the time. Heidi is laughable much of the time. Like when she forgets to come to school or talks too long on the phone or hates gym. Heidi will not say anything she does not feel. Still she says a lot about sometimes important things often nothing. So Heidi laughs and we laugh with Heidi. Susie is quick in thought speech action. Yet she helps the slower willingly. Artistically speaking Susie is versatile-able to paint write dress fashionably reason and comprehend science. She can believe and defend truth because she knows it as beauty. Lee is forgetful. She loses her car keys, wallet, books. Lee laughs at herself when she loses her belongings because she has a good sense of humor. By humor we mean wisdom because she has the curiosity to pursue five subjects. She has seen Europe, too. Often Lee looks European. And by humor we mean ability to see the incongruities of the world and grin. Carolyn deLaittre Entertainment Committee 12 World Affairs Club 12 Heidi Elissa Ellsworth Entertainment Committee 10, 11 School Procedure Committee 12 Choir 10, 11 Susan Christine Evans TATLER Literary Editor 12 Entertainment Committee 10 Public Relations Committee 11 Library Committee 11 Studio Art 10, 11, 12 Greek Club 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 11 Cum Laude Leslie Beckwith Gage Entertainment Committee 11 Public Relations Committee 12 Library Committee 11 World Affairs Club 12 Greek Club 11 Suzanne Devena Hayes Vice-President of Entertainment 12 Entertainment Committee 10, 11, 12 Public Relations Committee 11 Thespian Choir10, 11,12 Library Committee 11 World Affairs Club 12 Susan Doris Heller Entertainment Committee 10 Public Relations Committee 11 Athletics Committee 12 Choir 10, 11 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Kathryn Ann Henrikson League Representative 10 Class President 11 Trustees' Award Committee 11 All-School Blue Team Captain 12 Athletic Committee 10, 12 School Procedure Committee 11 Thespian Choir 10, 11, 12, Librarian 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Carolyn Gillet Hoke TATLER Publicity Manager Publications Committee 12 Public Relations Committee 10, 11' Thespian Library Committee 10 Choir 10, 11, 12 Class Volleyball 10 Suzanne is the doll of the class. She is beautiful and dainty and fancy. Suzanne can do things- cheerlead and head the Publicity-Entertainment Committee and be on most athletic teams Suzanne is always smiling willing to lead or follow. Suzanne is refreshing. Sue is energetic, zealous in all she does- sports homework giggling talking. Sue always looks neat and cheerful. Sue's spirit of zeal and cheer and gaiety permeates all about her. Hen is willing to help her friends- everyone- with problems to keep the class together to win extra points for the Blue team to listen. Hen attracts us because she is hilarious and considerate. Hen is a strong character truthful sincere unselfish. Jill is our undercurrent of talent for acting in skits at the Old Log Theater writing skits for the class The TATLER staff jill is the tide washing the shore of her surroundings with a disposition of enthusiasm charm culture. Gretchen is progressive. She progresses to strengthen the Honor System to enrich herself with friends athletic prowess. Gretchen speaks for that which is right. Gretchen loves a good time dancing a party hard work people pizza. Knobby is always accomplishing in her chosen field of interest. Be it music, she teaches piano sports, All-School White Captain Blake cheerleader children, she teaches nursery school. Knobby appears to have a carefree spirit maybe caught from her pupils. Nancy is conscientious in learning through experience in life as a leader quietly she directs from an office of Vice-President of Athletics at church or unofficially by example. Nancy is a feeling person seeing good in everyone sensing each personls emotions a willing and responsive listener. jean is a backbone of our class respected-she has held many offices willing to work when no one else is reliable in schoolwork in sports in extracurricular activities. jean appeals to teen-agers and to people through Teens Against Polio fshe is president of the Minnesota at student council conventions in Austria as an AFS visitor. Jean has borne the fruits of earnestness. Chapterj Gretchen Florence Kerkhof Chairman of Secondhand Bookstore 11 School Procedure Committee 10, 11, 12 Library Committee 10 Class Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Varsity Field Hockey 10, 12 Class Volleyball 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Nancy Knoblauch School Procedure Committee 10, 11 Athletics Committee 12 Choir10,11,12 All-School White Captain 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class Basketball 10, 11 Class Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Varsity Volleyball 10, 12 Nancy Alice Leck Vice-President of Athletics 12 Choir ii, 12 Publications Committee 11 Athletics Committee 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 11, 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 11, 12 jean Meredith Mair League Treasurer 11 American Field Service Trustees' Award Committee 10 Friendliness Award Committee 11 Representative to MASC 11 Representative to NASC 11 TATLER Business Manager 12 Class Secretary 10 Class Treasurer 12 Publications Committee 10, 12 Public Relations Committee 11 Library Committee 10, 11 Choir 10, 11, 12 Thespian Class Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class Basketball 10, 11, 12 julia Baldwin Meech Vice-President of Public Relations Committee 12 Chairman of Secondhand Bookstore 10 School Procedure Committee 10 Public Relations Committee 11, 12 Thespian Choir 1 1 Greek Club 11, 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Cum Laude Barbara Ann Melamed Entertainment Committee 12 Marnie Marie Miller Athletics Committee 10 Entertainment Committee 12 Thespian Choir 12 Jacqueline Stearns Mithun Entertainment Committee 10 Public Relations Committee 11 Athletics Committee 12 Library Committee 11 Choir 11, 12 World Affairs Club 12 Varsity Field Hockey 11 Class Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Varsity Basketball 10, 11 Class Basketball 10, 11 julie is excellent in all that she does- sports school work impossible tasks-such as Vice-President of Public Relations julie is mature dependable working to her capacity. julie is human subtly humorous sincere natural. julie is the model Northrop girl. Barbie is spectacular. She draws attention with humor-we laugh with her intellect-she tells us of books we should have read exotic dress. Barbie is determined to make grades and friends and fly She has done more than half of two thirds of this. She will do two-thirds of this. Marnie is a glass of champagne attacking each day with a spirit of love for girl friends boy friends life. Marnie is an actress on stage being cheerful when no one else is being sympathetic when no one could care. Marnie is always doing something. jill is determined to get top grades to excel in athletics skiing sailing. These are accomplished. jill expresses her opinion when asked and adheres to it. jill is willing to share her surplus of dates and to share in ours when necessary. Nan is a song Nan Kentner Moffett harmonious Co-Editor of SPECTATOR in 100145 Public Relations Committee 10, 11 Library Committee 10, 11 dress Greek Club 12 P0156 Choir 10, 11, 12 Wlfh People Class Field Hockey 11, 12 in talents piano, voice appreciation. Nan was the Blake Homecoming queen this year and cheerleader seldom lacking a date. Nan is the Rhapsody in Blue. Nancy is a garden a flower in full raiment a butterfly in motion a graceful tree in stature. Nancy is as peaceful as a garden Never speaking a harsh word quietly doing her best taking TATLER notes. Nancy is a concordant garden in sports Nancy Elizabeth Moore TATLER Staff Secretary Public Relations Committee 10 Entertainment Committee 11 Library Committee 11 White Class Team Captain 11 Class Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Class Basketball 10, 11, 12 Varsity Field Hockey 11, 12 Varsity Volleyball 11, 12 voice mind and her very countenance. D Sarah's intellectual capacity is exhibited in A M0,,v'i"j,4 it Sarah Pattison classwork :L 95 V U M A hl ' ' tum.. ,wet wif 1 rS.L1?51ii.?i2me 12 attitude towards L any W V Gafeek Club 12, life LV d Library Committee 10 People A glass IVol3eyball 10 art ZAML 1 um au e She likes animals MXL' M' Wt sports nature 1 lg! knowledge. , Sarah thinks deliberately and works aultlessl to a great extent. Gail is an artist innately congruous in Y Gail Susan Pliam Publications Committee 11 music Public Relations Committee 12 dranfla Thespian . Choir 12 dancing fashion, Gail is enthusiastic about life. Men are enthusiastic about Gail. So are we. Men and women finally agree. Gail is a lark, soaring through life through the blue. Carol Harriet Royce Co-Editor of SPECTATOR 12 Co-Editor of Northrop NOTES 11 Publications Committee 12 Entertainment Committee 11 President of World Affairs Club 12 Pamela Savage League President 12 League Co-Treasurer 11 Minnesota Girls' State 11 Publications Committee 10, 11 Studio Art 10, 11, 12 Class Blue Team Captain 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12 Class-Varsity Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Cum Laude Jan Schmidt Vice-President of Publications 12 Publications Committee 10, 11, 12 Northrop NOTES 10, 11, Co-Editor 11 Library Committee 11 Choir 10, 11, 12 World Affairs Club 12 Studio Art 10, 11 Trustees' Award Committee 10, 11 Cum Laude Leslie Stein Class President 12 Council Representative 11 Entertainment Committee 10 Public Relations Committee 11 School Procedure Committee 12 Thespian Choir 10, 11 Class Field Hockey 11 World Affairs Club 12 Cum Laude Carol is the essence of enthusiasm as shown in the SPECTATOR the World Affairs Club her quest for knowledge the face reflecting the spirit. Carol searches out the modern in dress music dance ideas. Carol is always willing to express her feelings on subjects that interest seniors. Pam is a marvel. How can the Merit scholar draw horses in class, or a leading athlete have learned skills from boys-now beaux or a Northrop senior be always sanguine, or the Leagae President seemingly function on spontaneity? Pam's spontaneous intuition is sometimes extraordinary always right and independent. Jan is the leading aesthetic- she draws edits the TATLER reads criticizes. Jan can always talk about things greater than small and the small. Jan has an opinion on each subject backed up by her reading expressed through her vocabulary. jan can even spin a hula hoop. Leslie has a strong mind. She must be taught-or die. She must be fair-or perish. She can even quiet our class meetings. Leslie is mature. She knows what to say and how to say it. She knows people and humor that we know not. All this through the experience of viewing the world. Leslie was nurse-maid to our class this year. julie is healthy. She loves the outdoors woods walks cold water. She loves a house too- to make a house healthy, healthier with people to feed. julie knows life. julie lives life. Julie loves life. This is because julie wants to do everything. Time lets Julie be only positive. Alice is a clown. She can be so silly that even Monday laughs. Alice loves sports- skiing-she is President of the Ski Club team sports horseback riding. Alice works at art in the TATLER layout at the keyboard at homework with determination. Mollie is efficiently organized to conquer homework group projects acquaintances. Mollie is cheerful- even on Monday she can laugh. She talks about interesting things- me and you-our ideas. Mollie is a live party keeping a party live. She has good taste in TATLER pictures and in ideals. Sue is charming because of her sense of humor generosity friendliness. That is why we are willing to follow the rules of the School Procedure Committee which she heads and respect the Honor System. Sue can lead a discussion at any place at any time. People want to listen to Sue. julie Ann Stenson Public Relations Committee 10 Athletics Committee 11, 12 Library Committee 10 Choir 10, 11, 12, President 12 Class-Varsity Field Hockey 10, 11, 12 Class Basketball 10, 11 Class Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Varsity Volleyball 10 Alice Louise Stephenson TATLER Art and Layout Editor 12 Publications Committee 12. Athletics Committee 10, 11 Choir 10, 11 Studio Art 10, 11 Greek Club 11 Ski Club 12, President 12 Class Field Hockey 11, 12 Varsity Field Hockey 12 Class Volleyball 10, 11, 12 Varsity Volleyball 12 Class Basketball 10, 11 Mary Saunders Wright Class Treasurer 11 TATLER Photography Editor 12 Co-Editor of Northrop NOTES 11 Publications Committee 11, 12 Entertainment Committee 10 Library Committee 10 Choir 10, 11, 12 Susan Hanson Wright Vice-President of School Procedure 12 American Field Service Athletics Committee 10 School Procedure Committee 11, 12 Choir '11, 12, Librarian 12 Greek Club 11 Library Committee 11 World Affairs Club 12 " LL THE WORLD'S A STAGE" . .. SHAKESPEARE Northrop has been our stage, our years at Northrop have been our play, our presenta- tion. We have been actors, as well as directors and stagehands. The senior year is the climax of our play, to which all our efforts have been directed. Other senior classes have presented the same play, the setting is the same, and the costumes have changed very little. What then, makes our senior year, the last act, so special? In September we went to Madeline Island. Other classes have gone there, but for us this was a new and exciting adventure. This was the first time we had been away together as a class. Unity, essential to the success of our last act, was formed and solidified. In early September we chose our seventh-graders. The tradition of having seventh- graders has been a treasured part of other senior classes. Yet these seventh-graders and the responsibility connected with them were ours for the first time. As fall passed and winter came, we grew more accustomed to our red ties and pockets, and our striped blazers. These, the badges of our last act, we had never worn before, and would never wear again. We must have been proud of our blazers, for we wore them in sweltering heat, with both summer and winter uniforms. Christmas brought caroling at lunch, foreign language chapels, the choir program on the last day, and the senior party for the seventh-graders. Miscellaneous, mysterious gifts and a great lovely white sofa were the fruits of this happy confusion. The week of examinations brought the year's lowest level of morale. "Study, study, study" became the rule of the week. The possibility that we would be traveling in all directions for a brief interval from school seemed remote. The new semester started with firm resolutions to study even harder than we had previously. The winter passed slowly, but spring finally came with events crowding our calendars. Cum Laude chapel presented honors to the more studious element of our class. The tension rose as the letters of college decisions arrived. These are our critics. Elections of the officers for the next senior class were held. League Day arrived, and we transferred our responsibilities and our red ties to our successors. As commencement neared, excitement mounted. In other years we had been the audience, watching the other casts. This time the spotlight was on us. The excitement, tears, and the congratulations were ours. Now we have told you of our senior year. This is why each scene has been special to us in new and rewarding ways. The irony, the humor, the elations and the de- jections have been ours to know as our own in this one brief, but enduring act. THESE ARE THE SCENES OF OUR FINAL ACT. THIS IS OUR SENIOR YEAR. LEAGUE DAY-19 5 8 A new League president. 1958 League officers give over their offices . . . and their ties to the new senior class. ss-Red plaid '59-Blue stripe P'-X Under the ivy Class Secretary Karin Mo' lander gives the Ivy Speech, and the Class of '58 says its farewell. f COMMENCEMENT - I958 10+ s., X V. OW I In the hall after the Commencement Geremonies--CongratuIations to the Alumnae, Class of '58. lf I958 .l.S. Monte Carlo Open house after the dance go! BEFORE-SCHOOL BREAKFASTS ON KENWOOD HILL Molly scrambles the eggs. HQT Cgffee and rolls SENIOR-SEVENTH GRADE PICNIC can't say no" Star hula hoopers Senlors? Jull and her Jeep SENIOR WEEKEND AT MADEL NE ISLAND ay night--Sue tells of Argentina Jill tells her problems on "Queen fo1 K 'Q g ,..vA rf 4-.3 Q M , 3 ,, After-dinner discussion The bridge to Big Bay I. s The potato salad had sand in it. Sue teaches Barbie the art of fire-making Waterxiielon Going home I 78 . . . perxomzlily if the very .foul of art . . . To mltimte the :harm of that perxonality ix lhe impomzfzzf bafiy for all art, for no matter what an artiyl doef, hiy clmmfter 5110105 in laif work. -LIN YUTANG PPER SCHGOL CLASS OF I964 CLASS A OFFICERS Preridefzl .,,.,,,, .,.,..,.,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, T RUDY TURNQUIST Seprelzzry-Trealrurer ,,,,..,.......,.,,,,,,.. CANDY DRANSFIELD I CLASS B OFFICERS P7'6.YId67ZZ' ....,,,,......,.,,,.,,,,....,,,...,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.,.. SALLY SAWYER Ser1'elm'y-Trearuref' ....,,..,,,..,..,........,..,,,.,, SUSAN MITHUN FRONT ROW: M. Levy, P. Witcher, S. Isgrigg, J. Steiner, J. Dow, M. McCaffrey, W. Wright, S. Ringer. SECOND ROW: M McKinstry, H. Dawson, G. Wiper, J. Levitt, C. Case, P. Kobbe, G River. S. Roberts, THIRD ROXW: B. Miller, M, Crosby, D. Win ter, M, Connolly, J. Searles, C. Harris, B. Barton, C, Dransfield. TOURTH ROW: T. Turnquist, S. Mithun, MI Stange, C. Stromrne T, Carlson, S. Hunt, E. Bellows, J. Thompson. BACK ROW: A. Lirdgren, S. Sawyer, P. Weiner, M. Rogers, K. McMillan, J. Bruce J. Binger, S, Deaver, K. Winston. Absent: J. Grossman, G. Wright. Great White Sofa! Ah! We will never gaze on you-sleep on you-or push you around without thinking of half a hundred eager, zealous, ambitious, energetic, forceful, emphatic, little sisters of the poor Seniors-exhausted, frustrated, tarnished, literary, sci- entific, college-bound sisters in need of a Great White Sofa. CLASS OF I963 Prefidwzl .. ,,,..,, ,,,,,, N ANCY SOLSTAD Secrel.11'y-T1'e.1fzn'er ,,.,,,,,,,. VICKI SHAW FRONT ROW: B. Clifford, E. Henderson, P. Sweatt, N. Fisher, V. Shaw, R. Driscoll. SECOND ROW: M. Von Blon, L. Smith, P. Elwell, K. Reyerson, N. Solstad, S. Sweatt. THIRD ROW: L. MacDonald, H. Goodman, C. Stinchfield, M. Moses, L. Alexander, M. Turner. FOURTH ROW: P. Haugen, M. Wilkinson, M. Bauer, P. Andrews, M. Robbins, J. McFarland, D. Cook. BACK ROW: D. Dyar, M. Bellows, D. Brown, M. Gibson, K. Pillsbury, N. Cash, P. McNairy. Absent: S. Fergestad, N. Geltman, E. Siegel, H. Ridgway. Devotee-noun, one zealously devoted. Working examples of Mr. Websters definition are the Eights. They devote remarkable time and effort to projects both in and out of Northrop's halls. The whole of the 1958-1959 school year saw these wonderful ones actively support the TATLER fund, the ad contest, Book Week and the American Field Service project. Committees as well as teams have good representatives in this grade. Outside of school, they are to be found on 'ski slopes, at parties, and "just leaving for somewhere elsef' At the head of the group we find Nancy Solstad as president of the class. Their talent made The Blzzebim' happy, and the Christmas choir program melodious, In an atti- tude of gratitude, we salute the Eighth Grade. 8l CLASS OF I962 Prerzdenf .....,,, ,..,,.,..... ....... K A REN STROMME Serfelary-Treaiurer .,,..,. ....,....,, C AROL ONAN FRONT ROW: R. Bean, P. van den Berg, A. Rutledge, C. Hansen, S. Vifortlaing, L. Andrus, C. Cornelius. SECOND ROXW: L. Aldrich, G. Dorn, L. Bagley, C. Onan, K. Carney, C. Rodgers, M. Bennett. THIRD ROXV: A. W'alling. J. Dalrymple, C. Miller, B. Markle, M. Barbatsis, G. Clifford, A. XWakefield, R. XX'ilson. BACK ROW: B. Moor, L. Rogers, J. Hastings, K. Riley, P. Hacking, L. XX'est, K. Strornme. Absent: 1. johnson, L. McCarthy. This is the intermission, the between-the-acts period. The Nines are almost out of the junior high school, but not quite into the senior high school. This intermission has a purpose, however. It sharpens the sense of responsibility and pre- pares the partalters for next year's increased honor privileges. Duing the year, the Nines have an opportunity to weigh and evaluate their coming role in the senior high school. The Ninth Grade is not a rest period-far from it! Congratulations to a class which shows development of poise, tolerance, and unity of purpose. Now the intermission is over, the pace of work accelerates. With three years of ex- perience and preparation behind them. the Nines are ready to take their coming roles in Upper School life. 82 C ASS OF I96I Pffifdefil . .. Y,,, ,..,,,,.... CINDY LARSON Vife-Prexidezit ,,,,,, ,,,.,.,. P AM ODENDAHL Secrefmg-T1'e.1.f1n'e1 ,,..... BETSY HOWARD FRONT ROW: A. Dyar, P. Winter, M. Maeder, P. Odendahl, J. Nadler, M. Egermayer, D. Davant. SECOND ROW: N. Winter, T. McCannel, D, Hastings, 1. Buchstein, L. Witcher, K. Brooks. THIRD ROW: C. Binger, J. Williams, S. Smullen, B. Howard, J. Dow, A. Willcox, K. Keith. FOURTH ROW: S. Rogers, W. Raudenbush, C. johnson, L. Rappaport, C. Forster, J. Crabtree, C. Larson. BACK ROW: E, Elwell, L. Reed, L. Syverton, C. jenness, N. Knoblauch, L. Warner, J. Flinsch. Absent: A. Hunter. This is a year to define personality. The character is revealed in the manner in which responsibility of the League Study Hall is accepted. Interests are indicated in the choice of committee. The personality of each girl is part of the whole of her class's personality. Effervescence, unity and spirit describe the 1958-1959 Sophomores. They pool their talents for the bazaar, ad crusades, infamous hen-parties and hard-fought athletic games. Spirit is also part of this band. There is a certain challenge to playing a six-point bridge hand, words and phrases are muih more fun if they are only half-explained. It is not every group which watches Blake swim, wrestle, play basketball and hockey all in the same afternoon! Sometimes this spirit is channeled into Saturday morning sessions in penalty hall. To misquote Professor Higgins, "By and large, they are a marvelous group!" 83 CLASS OF I96O Pfeiidenl .,...7,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,,, P ENNY CI-IISHOLM Vice-Pmridefzl ,,...,,. ...,,,, M ARTHA ALBRECHT Serrelmfy-Trefzrurer ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ARY NOLL FIRST ROW: I.. Caswell, T. Andreas, K. Lipschultz, M. Bean, M. McGray, P. Blum, S. Wilkie, B. Whitman. SECOND ROW: B. Owens, M. Brastacl, M. McCabe, P. Chisholm, K. Burnet, S. Nash, C. Ferguson, S. Wilkie. THIRD ROW: M. Pohl, N. Platou, L, Lack, M. Noll. E. Berglund, M. Pesek, B. Dietz, 1. Fee. BACK ROXW: J. Vcreen, M. Albrecht, M. Cullen, P. Cash, S. Bradford, N. Anderson, P. Winslow, M, Levitt, A. Briggs. Absent: J. Clough, B. Reid. VU. Silvermann, J. English. In the space of one year, the juniors have reached their astronomical goal of a thousand dollars. Production of the Junior-Senior Dance has demanded energy and co-operation from a unified class. Together, they have brought car- loads of coat hangers Qnot to the dance, to a salelj, baked a million cookies, and watched an almost endless stream of cars. Why all this effort? Well, there are flowers, favors, and decorations to buy . . . dinners, a band, a club and refreshments to order . . . hours, days and chaperones to select! Out of the furor and the confusion comes that unity which must be a special part of each senior class. This unity brings the determination and maturity to direct those who will lead the school. More than any previous year of our school lives, this year must prepare for the next one. 84 Perpetual Pro crastinator: Beatest Boho: Cutest Couple: Soakiest Sponge: Biggest Brownie: Class Coquette: Looks busy but is just confused: Looks good even in a burlap sack: "I'm going on my diet tomorrow.": First to reach the moon without a rocket ship: Saturday morning with Sue: Monday morning with Mrs. Saunders: Sick least, stays home most: Trumps her partner's HCCI Charlie Brown: UPPER SCHOOL PGLL GRADE 7 janet Levitt Mary Connoly Barby and Robby Susan Mithun Eleanor Bellows Cindi Harris Jessie Steiner Pam Weiner Kitty Wright Mary McKinstry Monica Rogers Trudy Turnquist Candy Dransfield Judy Searles jane Dow GRADE 8 Ellen Siegel Missy Gibson john and Debbie Mary Robbins Sonja Fergestad Donna Brown Mary Wilkinson Martha Turner Marcia Baur Rosalyn Driscoll Mary Robbins Marcia Baur Debby Cook Debbie Dyar Nickie Cash GRADE 9 Susie Worthing Karen Stromme Ginger and Phil Shotsie Miller Carol Onan Judy Dalrymple Liz Rogers Bambi Markle Marianna Barbatsis Lonny Bagley Linda Aldrich Libby Andrus Pixie Hacking Tuppy West Lynn McCarthy GRADE 10 jill Dow Mimi Lawny Witcher Judy Crabtree Betsy Howard Nancy Winter Kit Keith Linda Rappaport Cindy Larson Teri McCannel Jan Nadler Mary Egermayer Laurie Syverton Cinnie Binger Katie Brooks GRADE 11 Joan Clough Martha Cullen Pam and Dave Mary Pesek Nona Anderson Kit Burnet Karen Lipschultz Paula Winslow Sally Nash Carole Ferguson Molly Bean Emily Berglund Marcia McCabe Marianne Levitt Nan Platou 86 . . . a child alwayf dreamy, and the dreamy are real . . . And out of the Jtuff of meh magie dreams are woven Jome of the firzext and mont beautiful fabricy we have ever Jeerz, -LIN YUTANG OWER SCHOOL 88 FRONT ROW: C. Clifford, K. Aby, S. Stewart, N. Nathanson, A. Over- street. SECOND ROW: E. Archi- bald, C. Farington, K. Van Dusen, L. Goldner, L. Massie. BACK ROW: L. deLaittre, B. Bruce, M. Carnpagna S. Faegre, L. Walker, K. Kovec. : GRADE SIX We are the Seniors of the Lower School. Thus, the purpose of our year is to lead and guide. The morale of the Lower School depends on our special character. This character is reflected in all of the activities in which we take part. We head the Lower School Council. From our class comes the President of the Council as well as the heads of the committees. Each chairman must combine enthusiasm and efficiency in her work. In work as officers or as mem- bers of the Council, we experience our first measure of self-government. Our use of this privilege prepares us for next year when we will be Seventh Graders and part of the Upper School. Creative talent is directed to Tzveezzef' Timer, our newspaper. XVe are really very proud of it, for in it are poems, stories, and other literary chatter which we write. In addition to this literary project, we have various social ones. These are our parties, and we give them at all sorts of times . . . Christmas, Halloween, Thanksgiving and springtime. flt would be so nice to have more holidays lj FRONT RONV: J. Brooks, B. McCune. E. Lowry. L. Meech, M. Pattison. SECOND ROVV: E. Stromme, T. Whiteley, K. Hawkinson, T. johnson. M. Abrams. BACK RO'W: R. Glassherg, I. Emrich, L. Knud- son. S. Perry. K. Bally. R. Lindsay. FRONT ROW: L. Fiterman, E. Bar- batsis, G. Andrews, J. Andrus, S. Vifitt, P. Beamish. SECOND ROXV: T. O'Keefe, E. Ebin, C. Cornelius, M. Brooks, M, Gluek, P. Clifford. THIRD ROVU: S, XX'arner, K. Kelley, M. Pollock, G. Forster, D. Dawson, L. McKinstry. BACK ROW: J. Morrison, B. Pfunder, H. Tozer, S. Thomas, B. Andrews, L. Crosby. Ab- sent: W. Fee. GR DEFI We are responsible for very important things this year. The instruction on fire prevention and safety of the Lower School in our hands. From our class are elected the Fire Chiefs, the hall patrol and even the milk-lunch safety moni- tor. We are the ones who urge the girls to walk, not run down the halls . . . not to yell indoors, of course . . . and to keep the chapel lines arrow-straight. Next year we will be at the head of our Lower School, it is vital that we have in us a guiding sense of leadership. GR DEFOUR We Fourth Graders go many places and learn many things. This year we learn democracy, a new experience, when we elect presidents of the class . . . we understand just a little about art-all those funny shapes mean something when we visit Walker . . . we learn much of science-rivers, valleys, continents, even the solar system have come to our studious attention. Now that we have finished all our studies, maps, elections and trips, we know more about the world in which We live. FRONT ROVU: D. Smith, N. Cowin, M. Von Blon, S. Golden, R. Chisholm, M. Kaplan, M. XX'alling. SECOND ROXV: T. Cowles, L, Finlay. R, Ferster, L. Malcolmson. S. XX'est, K. Cirrpenter. XV. johnson. BACK ROXW: V. Moos. J. jones, D. Ringer, li. McMillan, D. Ack- man. K. Hunt. S. Dayton, L. Keating. Absent: V. Miller, K, Plank. 89 FIRST ROVU: G. Lindgren, IW, Gluek, L. Dayton. S. Overstreet, P. Abrams, P. Davant. SECOND ROW: K. Erickson, N. Lee, B. Aby, S. Rand, M. Mason, K. Andrus, BACK ROXW: C. Murphy, P. Mix, L, W'itt, M. Brooks, T. Barbatsis, S. Clifford, N. Morrison. Absent: L, Geltman. GR DE THREE We are the sophisticated cosmopolitans of the Third Grade. We take an imaginary trip around the world . . . we visit Dayton's import shops . . . we make butter and eat it on bread, with Norwegian sardines . . . we "close shop"-and have blueberry muffins and tea. That is not all we do, though, We study Switzerland, France, Africa, Spain, and China , . . we put on plays and make murals and displays to show what we have learned. GRADE TWO Mrs. Valley and the girls in Second Grade very carefully make letters "just so" on the blackboards. As one passes the open doors of this friendly room of Little Women, the activity comes outfunmistakably. Seeds, butterflies, birds, and spiders have been hunted, captured and exhibited this year. Reading has become a fascinating game, numbers are no longer a mystery and Northrop is now our second home. FIRST ROW: D, Strong, S, Anderson, C. Corah, M. Daw- son. C, Bach. SECOND ROXV: M. Morris, D. Mowry, M Lowry, N. Spencer, L. Thernell. THIRD ROXV: D. Bass, Dobson, VV, jones, P, Whitely P. Wfhitney. BACK ROW: L Jones, K. Clifford, D. Finlay K, Dayton. J. Kerr. Absent: E Dayton, D. Bass, M. Morse. 1 9 90 FRONT ROXV: B. lXIacBIillan,f D. Brand, S. Lazo, S. Bock. SECOND RONV: K. Rand, P. Walling, J. Thompson. L. Miller. BACK ROXW: K. Rankin. L. Anderson, N, Bull, L. Weber, B. Bennett. GR DEO E It is very exciting to be in First Grade, you know. We see all the flowers in a garden . . . We Watch Water boil away . . . and we even make models in clay of people, dogs, and cats. We worked just as hard as We could to win the good housekeeping flagfand we did! Wfe have doneafullyeafs work. KI DERG RTE This is the year in which we learn of Northrop's tomorrow. We work very hard down here. We see swamp-swim- ming tadpoles . . . we give a very merry Christmas party . . . have you ever seen the baby sheep at the Farm Campus? We have! We have done so much today, and we can hardly wait for tomorrow. FRONT ROXW: R. Tearse, I Clifford. S. Ritz, I. Aslesen SECOND ROXV: S. Spencer, J Bennett. A. Jacobs, A. Schir mer. B. Carney. BACK ROW' S. Sweetser, S. Carleton, M Feltenstein, M. Brown, C. Dow FIRST SEMESTER COUNCIL FRONT RONW: L, Knudson, L. deLaittre, K. Bailey, K, Kelley, C. Farington. SECOND ROW: P. Faegre, S. Clifford, L. Mas- sie, E. Lowry, P. Clifford. P. Beamish, L. Anderson, E. Keat- ing, N. Spencer. By helping to guide and direct the Lower School activities, we realize the meaning of democracy by practicing it. XVe are elected by our classmates . . . we represent them at council meetings . . . the responsibility of charting and carrying out plans is ours. Of course, our teachers help us guide our activities, but we have important tasks in sponsoring charity drives, in publishing the TWEENER TIMES, in helping to enforce safety rules, and in planning the Chapel schedules. Through these tasks we learn to take the responsibility necessary for self-government. FIRE PREVENTION OFFICERS M. BROOKS, S. XWITT. SECOND SEMESTER COUNCIL FRONT ROXW: L. Miller. M. Glueck, K. Bailey. L. de- Luittre. P. Clifford. P. Abrams. SECOND ROXV: M. Pollock, S. Wfitt, C. Corah, M. Glueck, M. Brooks. T. O'Keefe, S. Perry, C. Clifford, L. Finlay. C, Farrington. LOWER SCHOOL CHOIR FRONT ROW: J. Andrus, S. Witt, G. Andrews, B. Barbatsis, A. Overstreet, N. Nathanson, S. Stewart, M. Pattison, P. Clif ford. SECOND ROW: C. Cornelius, T. O'Keefe, M. Brooks, D. Dawson, K. Aby. THIRD ROW: E. Ebin, S. Warner L. Crosby, E. McKinstry, M. Pollock, K. Kelley, L. Golclner, C. Farrington, E. Archibald. FOURTH ROW: K. Kovec, B Andrews, S. Thomas, B. Pfunder, M. Abrams, J. Brooks, K. Hawkinson, P, Faegre, E. Stromme. BACK ROW: H. Tozer K. Bailey, S. Perry, M. Campagna, L. Walker, L. Knudson, L. deLaittre, J. Morrison, R. Glassberg. Q I i 4 94 Art if both creation and rewefztiovz -LIN YUTANG CTIVITIE LEAGUE COUNCIL FRONT ROW: L. Stein, J. Meech, S. Wright, P. Savage, J. Schmidt. S. Hayes, N. Leek. SECOND ROW: S. Nash, S. Rogers, S. Sawyer, N. Solstad, B. XWhitman, P. Chisholm. BACK ROW: R. Bean, T. Turnquist, L. Lack, K. Strornme, W. Raudenbush, C. Larson. To take ideals and apply them to daily living is in itself an art. This is the art which the League pursues and the challenge which membership in it presents to us. Through mastery of this art we are strengthened as indi- viduals and as a group. The League is the organization of the Northrop student body. Each girl is a member of the League and able to enjoy the privileges given her through it. The honor system is the greatest trust of the League privileges, relying on the responsibility which each girl must hold for her own actions. Through the several committees in the League, each student is given the opportunity to serve others by serving the League. The League is headed by a council, which consists of officers and class representatives. Together, these girls discuss and decide problems of school activity. The task of serving Northrop by guiding her students' activities is given to our League council. I Cook, T, Turnquist, J. Bruce. S. SENIOR COMMITTEE FRONT ROVV: M. Bean. P. Chisholm M. Albrecht. SECOND ROVU: G Kerkhof. K. Burnet. H. Ellsworth L. Stein. BACK ROVU: C. Jenness L. Wgrrner, C, Larson, S. Smullen S. XX'1'ight. SCHOOL PROCEDURE COMMITTEE As a soldier in Maxwell Andersonls play Valley Forge said, "Maybe freedom is not a condition, anyway, not even a victory. Maybe itls something you keep on fighting for." At Northrop our freedom is our self-government. We main- tain it by energetic participation and determination. Freedom is not static, however, it changes with our attitudes toward it. Accordingly, its vigor and strength will rise or decline with our own. If we truly believe in our government, we must defend it from the scars of indifference and defiance. Thus, it is ours to honor or defile, to preserve or discard, to cherish or disregard. We realize that the principles embodied in this government are sound in their purpose of honor, truth and unity. By upholding the Honor System and co-operating with the School Procedure Committee, we develop the art of obey- ing the principles we recognize as right, thus preserving this freedom. JUNIOR COMMITTEE FRONT ROXX7: G. Dorn. R. Bean, K. Stromme, T, XX"est, BACK ROXV: S. Hunt, M. Bellows. N. Solstud. D. Sawyer. 98 TATLER STAFF N. Moore. S. Evans, M. Barrows A, Stephenson, G. Campbell. PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Deadlines, printing styles, paper surfaces and contrast are terms which become familiar to girls on the Publications Committee. This is the group which publishes the TATLER, SPECTATOR, KEY and BUZZBOOK. Headed by jan Schmidt, the committee is composed of the staffs of the SPECTATOR and TATLER. The TATLER has long been a part of Northrop, but the SPECTATOR was added just this year. In contrast to the NORTHROP NOTES, now published by and for alumnae, the SPECTATOR is specifically for present NCS students, it tells of plays, gossip, teachers and the Lower School. The TATLER staff, in the course of the year, becomes the well-knit group which, to the amazement of all, assembles the TATLER. After midnight-typing sessions, giggling-caption-parties, and reversing-theme-huddles, the TATLER wends its way to Texas and to press. We feel this is creativity, if not art! SPECTATOR STAFF FIRST RCJXX',f C. Royce. N. Moffett. C. Ferguson. N. Knoblauch. SEC- OND ROXY: M Cullen. M. Pohl. 'I' Andreas. N. Andcr son. P. Blum. I5 Howard, 'If NC Canncl. B. Owens mawamwmwuwmmmmam.. K " " .. . .. ....,.--.,.. W ,ffsfvsf tfm ,Qi Left to right: J. Hoke. J. Schmidt, K. Bertram, M. Wright, J. BTZIIYZ SENIOR COMMITTEE FRONT ROXW: J. Meech. L. Gage. G. Pliam. M. McCabe. D. Bartel. E, Bergluncl. M. Avila, SECOND ROXV: B. Deitz. K. Lipschultx. K. Keith, E, Elwell. C. johnson, L. Reed, BACK ROXV: J. Fee, A. Allison, M. McGray. I Dovv. N. Knoblauch. D. Devant. J. Nacller. PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE Giving of oneself for others benefits both the giver and the receiver. The giver is refreshed by the assur- ance that someone's life is a little happier, easier, fuller for her effort. For the receiver, gratitude is a cleans- ing emotion, it takes away a little clejection and a little despair. The art of giving, Well-developed, en- compasses many in its benefits. This goal, of encompassing as many as possible, is set for the Public Relations Committee. With it in mind, the committee sponsors the Christmas Bazaar as well as fund drives for several charitable organiza- tions. By giving of themselves for others, these girls share in the reward of giving. "The gift wjllaozzl the giver ir bfzrey H7110 giver fajmfelf wilb his alms feeflf three,- Himrelf, hir bznzgemzg 7Z6fgl9b0I','cZ7Z6Z Me." I00 SEATED ON FLOOR: N. Leck, B. Wfhitman, S. Bradford, M. Noll, J. Vereen, D. Hastings, S. Wilkie. SEATED: P, Winslow, J. Flinsch, S. Nash, S. Pattison, C. Binger, A. Briggs, L. Lack. H. Baskerville. STANDING: S. Wil- kie, J. Stenson, K, Henrikson, S. Heller, N. Knoblauch. TH LETICS COMMITTEE There is a beauty in the reach for a volleyball, in the chase down the hockey field, in the completion of an intricate basketball play. Muscles and nerves are blended into a taut entity, no motion is wasted, for precious energy cannot be spent. The thrill of a team working together is hardly replaceable by individual glory. After the contest, the engulfing exhaustion and contentment of a battle fought surpass the insignificance of its score. In class and varsity games throughout the year We combine our talents in a team which gives its all towards victory, faces of the players reflect tension, joy and despair, all consbined. A game, naturally bringing victory to some and de- feat to others, should bring to all a sense of the pride and achievement in playing well. Fostering sportsmanship is the special province of the Athletics Committee. FRONT ROXW: M. Levy, K. Reyerson, P. Kobbe, M. Crosby, C. Harris, A. Lindgren, B. Clifford, M. Connolly L. Aldrich, L. Bagley. SECOND ROVU: P. Elwell, V. Shaw, M. Von Blon, J. Thompson, E. Bellows, J. Dal: rymple, C. Miller. THIRD ROW: K. McMillan, L. Alexander, M. Robbins, M. Turner, P. Andrews, B. Markle B. Moore. D. Dyar. BACK ROW: G. Wright, A. Wakefield, J. Johnson, J. Hastings, P. Hacking, N. Cash, H Ridgway, P. McNairy. FRONT ROW: N, Winter, W, Raudenbush, J. Vifilliams K. Brooks, J. Crabtree, J Buchstein, L. Caswell. SEC OND ROXV: P, XVinter, M Maeder, L. Wfitcher, L, Syver ton, P, Odenclahl, A. Dyar, M. Brastad. M. Egermayer BACK ROXV: S. Rogers, C Forster, L. Rappaport, M Pesek, N, Platou, M. Levitt B. Melamed, P. Cash, S Hayes. PU BLICITY-E TERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Happiness and pleasure are fragile feelings, giving them to others is an art which is precious and vital to our lives. Pleasure is for the senses and the spirit. It may come from mosaic bits of color on a lunch table or from a well- ordered display on a bulletin board. Happiness wells merrily over when we are with other people. A dance of Mardi Gras and jazz brings dreamy excitement, the Old Girls' Party for the New, a sense of unity with laughing surety to the Upper School. Happiness and pleasure-brought by decorations, parties, dances, displays. This is the Publicity-Entertainment Committee. Suzanne Hayes and Mary Egermayer arrange the bulletin board with Katie Brooks, Judy Crabtree? and Mary Maedef Prepare 3 CO10ffUl, HYTHICUVC POSWFS- poster for the League Dance. FRONT ROW: C. Royce, J. Stenson, N, Knoblauch, M. Miller, G. Pliam, D. Devant, L. Caswell. SECOND ROW: D. Campbell, D. Bartel, N. Platou, S. Nash, N. Moffett, J. Mithun, M. McCabe. BACK ROW: J. Mair, I. Hoke, N. Leek, M. Wright, L. Reed, B. Deitz, C. Forster. I SENIOR CHOIR Music is natural to man: its emotion appeals to any listener. Sorrow can be expressed by a slow-wailing voice: happiness may be sensed in the quick rhythm of syncopation in another. A choir uses harmony and dissonance in creating its tone. Each voice is an individual integrated into the section, which must, in turn, be part of the whole. Co-operation and willingness to work are key qualities in the success of a choir. Music is a heritage: the various expressions and forms which have been evolved through the centuries are ours to sing. This year the Senior Choir chose a chorale by Bach, romantic tunes by Gershwin and Negro spirituals. The junior Choir has also given performances during chapel, and on special occasions. Singing in a choir or hearing one lifts one from the humdrum of everyday life and into the whimsical, majestic world of music. CHOIR OFFICERS M. Albrecht, K. Henrikson, Mrs. Preus, S. Wfright, J. Stenson. FRONT ROXW: J. Buchstein, B. XVhitman, B. Owens, L. XVitcher, D. Hastings, M. Brastad, A. Dyar. SEC- OND ROXW: S. Hayes, S. Wfright, K. Brooks, C. Larson, J. Schmidt, J. Dow, C. Ferguson. BACK ROW: H l Rauclenbush, E. Elwell. x SENIOR CHOIR .ILI IOR CHOIR FRONT ROW: J. Dow, P. Vifitcher, M. Levy, R. Benn, N. Fisher, S. Roberts, A. Rutledge, P. van den berg SECOND ROW: J. Grossman, P. Sweatt, G. Wiper, M. Crosby, B. Miller, M. McKinstry, S. Worthing, G Rizer. H. Dawson, D. Dyar. THIRD ROW: G. Dorn. L. Aldrich, J. Searles, C. Harris, K. Ryerson C. Cornelius, V. Shaw, C. Hansen, S. Mithun, C. Dransfield. FOURTH ROXW: S, Sweatt, P, Haugen, M Turner, M. Wfilkinson, M. Baur, E. Siegel, C. Stromme, C. Onan, K. Carney, C. Rogers, FIFTH ROW P, XX'einer. R. Wilson, M. Robbins, L. Alexander, N. Solstad, N. Geltinan, J. McFarland, M. Bennett, S Hunt, M. Von Blon, BACK ROXW: K. Wfinston, J. Bruce, N. Cash, K. Pillsbury, M. Bellows, T. West J. Hastings, M. Barbatsis, C. Miller, J. Dalrymple. . M. Cullen, M. Albrecht, P. Cash, N. Anderson, K. Henrikson, NV. THE BLUEBIRD TECHNICAL STAFF: Ayfisffzfzf Direcmi' , ,, , Sings lllfI1Zf7kQ6l' , ,, Bfzfifzefr amd Pnblicily Mfzzmgei' Lighfifzg C0-Cbiziflzzeiz . COJIIIIIZQ C0-Cfafziiwzefz Properly M2.ffi'6.r,r ,, Zllake-up Cbfljffllfill ,,,, SOIIIIKT Efferfr llli.r!mi'.r CAST: Ty!!-if Aly!!-yi , ,,,, , Lighf , , ,,,,, , Fairy Berylzzzze and Neighbor Berliugol Gfzffer Ty! and Daddy Ty! , Grnzmy Ty! frm! Mzmzmy Ty! ,,,, Tyfo. the dog , , Tyfefle, Ike mf , Time ,, Fire , Szzgm' Nigbi , Bren!! ,, Warez' IO4 Barbara Whitman , Kay Henrikson Dianne Bartel Gretchen Kerkhof and Sue Heller Alice Stephenson and Ann Allison , Susan Evans Leslie Stein , Sally Wfilkie Nancy Solstad Nancy Fisher , Nona Anderson Sally Nash Paula Winslow ,, Penny Cash ,, Marnie Miller Barbara Melamed Nancy Platou , Marcia McCabe Lucy Caswell ,, Martha Cullen , Eleanor Elwell Mary Bellows BRIEF MUSIC TECHNICAL STAFF: Sfllfiiellf Djrerlor ,,,, , P7'0P61'fT6.Y Ligbfifzg Bfzfizieff-Pzzblicjty ,, CAST: Drizzfe ., ,, , flf6.X'zl1IffE'I' Roxfie ., , Alfiggie Minnie , Lorey ,, film' , FRONT ROXW: S. Hayes, K. Lip Schultz, L. Stein. M. Pohl, J, Meech G. Pliam. BACK ROW: K, Henrik son, J. Vereen, J. Muir. T. Andreas J, Hoke, K, Bertram. ,. Pam Savage ., , joan Clough Barbie Reid ,, Gretchen Kerkhof Sally Wilkie Mary Noll .. Ann Allison s ,,,,,ee Julie Vereen , , ,. Kay Henrikson Jill Hoke Marnie Miller ,, julie Meech , ,, Karen Lipschultz ,. ,. . Mary Pohl THE FINE ARTS Art and drama are natural expressions of our life. All that is uplifting and inspiring, all that is saddening- this is part of us, and able to be set down in art forms or portrayed in drama. There are the girls who put the beauty around them into tangible forms. By molding a little clay, or carefully placing a piece of glass in a pattern, or blending one color with another, they reflect what is pleasing or even disagreeable to them. Moods and dreams are recorded in lasting and enduring expressions. The subject material is always present, it need only be interpreted. The rewards of interpreting are given to the girls in art classes, Fine Arts and studio classes. Drama is also an art expressiong its thrill lies in the creation of a new personality. By so doing, something is realized of the success and disappointment, the happiness and tragedy which is Woven into every life. The actor is rewarded twice, he takes unto himself something of the character which he has created-he gives to his character part of his own personality and feelings, Those who realize these rewards are banded together in the group called National Thespians. Drama is for them a monumental form.-elastic, yet well-defined . . . chang- ing, yet enduring. ART STUDIO A studio art class paints parchment manuscripts in imitation of Gothic art. SEATED: N. Fisher, L. Smith, P Sweatt, R. Driscoll. STANDING K, Reyerson, N. Geltman, E. Siegel P. Haugen, M. Baur, N. Solstad, H Goodman, M, Bellows, D. Brown. JUNIOR WRITERS CLUB "Practice of an art is more salutary than talk about itf' said Robert Frost. This could well be the motto of the junior Writers, for these are the girls Who, throughout the year, work together to improve their literary prowess. Write and rewrite, copy and recopy, organize and reorganize! Finally finished, the masterpieces are presented in their publication. Such practice is the spark which may kindle a creative flame. JUNIOR WORLD AFFAIRS CLUB "junior World Affairsi' brings to mind a group of girls who meetfperiodically, chaotically, with gusto and a few gigglesfand discuss, at length or only sort-of, the problems in the world around us. They combine the knowl- edge, enthusiasm, and intelligence in their efforts to understand the modern world better. FRONT ROW: K. Reyerson, E. Siegel, R. Driscoll. SECOND ROW: N. Solstad, M, Wilkin- son, N. Geltman. BACK ROW: L. Smith, D. Brown, M. Moses. I06 FRONT RONV: B. Vifhitman, M. Bean, K, Burnet, T. McCannel, BACK ROXW: M. Brastad. M. Noll, -T, Vereen, A, Briggs. SECONDHAND BOOKSTORE COMMITTEE This noble enterprise makes happy the Juniors, who always seem to be on the lookout for extra income. The girls in charge, juniors, render the students the convenience of buying and selling used text books. The job entails meticulous bookkeeping and day-to-day count of the books exchanged. At the end of the year, these girls are rewarded by the cold hard cash which flows into their class treasury, and the knowledge that they have completed a difficult task successfully. LIBRARY COMMITTEE The girls on the Library Committee use their combined talents to assist Mrs. Tevlin. They sort, file, dust, compute, glue, shelve, and type the year away. Due to their efforts, the usually tranquil library is seldom troubled by stray books, ragged-edged books, or chaotic magazine filing. The users of the library, among whose numbers most of us find ourselves, greatly appreciate their patience and diligence. FRONT ROW: K. Lipschultz, M. Pesek, B. Dietz, H. Basker- ville, M. Bean, P, Winslow, M. McGray. BACK ROW: D. Hastings, P, Winter, C. john- son, S. Smullen, J. Vereen, S. Bradford, D. Davant, S. Rogers, P. Odendahl, M. Egermayer. I07 BLUE VARSITY TEAM FRONT ROW: N. Leck, A, Stephenson, K. Henrikson, G. Campbell, P. Savage. BACK ROW: L. Warner, P. Hacking, K. Brooks, M. Pohl, Susan Wil- kie, M. Brastacl. G. Dorn, S. Worthing. L. Aldrich L. Bagley M. Barbatsis R. Bean G. Dorn P. Hacking, captain J. Hastings B. Markle C. Miller C. Onan A. Wakefield T. West S. Worthing FIELD HOCKEY K. Brooks J. Crabtree D. Devant A. Dyar J. Flinsch C. ,Tenness C. Larson N. Knoblauch W. Rauclenbush S. Rogers L. Warner, captain N. Winter L. Witcher M. Brastad, Captain A. Briggs J. Clough C. Ferguson L. Lack S. Nash M. Noll B. Owens M. Pohl J. Vereen B. Whitman S. Wilkie S. Wilkie SENIOR CLASS TEAM FRONT ROW: N. Moffett, A Stephenson, N. Knoblauch, S. Heller J. Meech, P. Savage. BACK ROW N, Moore, G. Kerkhof, J. Stenson, J Mithun, K. Henrikson, N. Leek. J Muir, G. Campbell. L. Aldrich L. Bagley, Captain M. Barbatsis K. Carney J. Dalrymple G. Dorn P. Hacking T. Hastings C. Miller C. Onan SENIOR CLASS TEAM FRONT ROW: N. Knohlauch, N. Moore, S. Heller, j. Meech. BACK ROW: G. Kerkhof, A. Stephenson. K. Henrikson, P. Savage, J. Stenson, N. Leak. VOLLEYBALL K. Brooks A. Dyar T. Flinsch K. Kieth N. Knoblauch P. Odendahl, captain W. Raudenbush S. Rogers L. Warner J, Williams WHITE VARSITY TEAM FRONT ROW: N, Moore, N Knoblauch, S. Heller, J. Meech BACK ROW: J. Hastings, L Bagley, L. Witcher, S. Nash T. Rogers, B. Vifhitman. M. Bean, captain M. Brastad J. Fee S. Nash M. Noll M. Pohl J. Vereen S. Wilkie P. Winslow B. Whitman i no We have to go deeper llmn ine snrfezre of the nrt of writing, and the moment we fin limi, we find that the qzzestion of the arf of writing involvex the whole qnexlion of literntzzre, of tlaonglal, point of view, Jentinzent and reading and writing. LIN YUTANG ITER RY First Prize, Senior High School Prose A cHlLD's MEMORIES OF WAR Jan Schmidt, XII I was born in 1941. For Americans it was in that year, too, that the second world war was born. I, of course, do not remember that year, nor do I remember clearly the events of the succeeding war years. I have only one impression pf those early years made up of fragments of a few remembered moments, and that im- pression is of a time of waiting, neither tragic nor joyful. The world was holding its breath, but I was a child, and I had some growing to do. I was not acutely aware of the uneasiness of the nation, but even in my small, busy world of childhood, this life into which I had been born seemed unnatural. Living in a world of waiting wives and children, I was inevitably carried along into its hopes and appre- hensions, but I never was conscious of it nor cognizant of what it was for which we were waiting. I think now that the waiting of the world reached me only in Father. He was Overseas. I knew him through Motherg I cannot remember what she told my little brother .and me of him, but somehow we shared with her the anticipation of his return. Father was the man, our own, who was inside the brown picture frame on Mother's dresser. Father was the X's and O's that Mother let us write on her letters Overseas. Father was a stranger who sent shell necklaces and blue kimonos and toy trucks. Father was a stranger to my brother and me, but through Mother he and the anticipation of his return were very much a part of life in our pleasant Highland Village apartment. Our family without a father was not unusual in that Highland Village, in the apartments above the courtyard lived only soldiers' young wives and children who were waiting as we were. I had only one playmate who had a father, her father was in the Navy, and he was not Overseas and could occasionally come to see his family. It seems strange to me now that of the few things I remember of those years I should remember this girl who had her father. I remember a few other things peculiar to those war years. I remember jumping on tin cans on the floor of our narrow kitchen for Mother. I remember our weekly shopping trip with a neighbor to Fort Snelling, we children played under the old wooden barrack steps of the fort's grocery store. We had known few men in our brief lives, and the soldiers at the fort were a novelty. We never spoke to them, but how we would have loved to tell them that our fathers were soldiers, too. I remember the only time I saw my mother cry. It seems to me now that I' must be mistaken in my recollection of the soldiers marching in the street below, nevertheless, that is how I remember it. The soldiers were marching and Mother, who never cried, was crying. I didn't understand until many years later. The war did end, though I was never conscious of its ending, and our wait was done. Father came home. The long day before his return and the wonderful night of his arrival at the St. Paul depot is the first day in my life of which I have distinct recollections. I remember the details of the impatient wait of that day which can be compared only to a child's wait on Christmas Eve. Of the night itself I remember everything from Mother's earrings to the poem I shyly told my own father as we waited alone together on the long steps of the depot. With that night, our wait was ended, and my life has never again known the unconscious emptiness and the uncertainty of those war years. Second Prize, Senior High School Prose THE PIE-EATING CONTEST Pam Savage, XII In fourth grade, I had a crush on one of my class- mates, a young man by the name of David Larson. I hounded his footsteps and pestered him constantly. Dave was always being teased about me although he could hardly bear my sight. The result of this teasing was utter embarrassment on my part and a feeling somewhat akin to hatred on his. The week before Halloween our class was planning its part in the traditional school program. Actually, as it turned out, I could say that the class was plotting my horrible fate. Before I continue, let me explain how we celebrated Halloween at our grade school. Entertainment was planned for the enjoyment of the children and their parents. but I doubt if my long-suffering parents really got much en- I2 joyment from the bean bag tosses, dart games, and fish ponds to which I dragged them. The school doors opened at seven, and everyone was expected to be in costume. In the gym were booths selling popcorn balls, caramel apples, crazy hats, and, of course, noisemakers by the scores. The gym was packed because the costume judging took place there, and everyone watched that. Elsewhere in the building, movies were shown to car- toon-loving children. The greatest delight of the children was watching the movies backwards. We used to spend hours watching Bugs Bunny and Porky Pig in reverse. In the lunchroom, other games were going on. The three- legged race, the pie-eating contest, and the wheelbarrow were held there, as well as bobbing for apples and the pie throw. Our class thoroughly enjoyed embarrassing me in front of Dave. When we were told to vote on a boy and a girl for the pie-eating contest, the class chose us. I knew that they liked to embarrass me, but I was a logical choice any- way. At that time my parents would have been willing to bet I had a hollow leg or a tapeworm. I held the record for pancakes--twentyfive in twenty minutes flat. When we were chosen I was quite pleased. I could imagine my- self winning the contest and being congratulated by Dave for my wonderful victory. However, let me say that fate was against me that night. My costume was carefully planned. I had salvaged an old elf-suit, complete with pointed hood and drop seat, from grandmotheris attic. Padding, which consisted of pillows and towels, filled out the suit. I was tall for my age and with the addition of my "stuffing," I appeared perfectly round. To complete my disguise I slipped an old silk stocking over my head and tied it on top. The stocking sufficiently distorted my face to make me un- recognizable. How I wish I had remained thus for the rest of the evening. When the time for the pie-eating contest came, I waddled down to the lunchroom to take my place with the other contestants. I removed my stocking mask in order to eat. The pies looked delicious-lemon meringue, my favor- ite. The judge blindfolded us and tied our hands behind our backs. As I dived fand I do mean divedj into my first pie, I could feel meringue oozing down my front, My padding was a real obstacle to any progress. Soon a sticky layer of lemon-filling covered my stomach. As I bent over for a fresh attack, I heard a button give way. I straightened up very quickly as I felt a shift in my padding. Because of cold weather, I had worn a pair of bright red long johns under my costume. With padding on back and front, the button holding the drop-seat up popped off. One pillow in a very strategic location had fallen out immediately, and my red underwear was plainly visible. I fled in embarrassment, holding up the drop-seat as best I could around my well-padded self. That Halloween is truly memorable. To my complete mortification, even Dave had noticed what had happened, because the contest ended before my retreat. Dave no longer ignored me, instead, he was the worst of the teasers, who did not forget the incident for several years. I blush to think of my embarrassment. Halloween and lemon meringue pie bring back that memory, too vivid to erase. Honorable Mention, Senior High School Prose REVERIES julie Vereen, XI I pause . . . I think . . . I dream. Focusing my eyes on an enticing object, it leads my mind on its wander- ings. Looking into the face of an old fashioned oil lamp, I can see an oblong picture of myself just like one gets when he looks into the bowl of a silver spoon. In the brass, there's a quaint setting. A miniature bed with a lacy canopy, a floral rug, all are in the glow of the light and the brass. You can see a window through the tunnel of the canopy, giving the effect of a foreboding cave with the safety of a lighted opening in the far end. The cool pinkness of the walls with the laciness of the canopy give a delicate feeling that one gets when he thinks of New Orleans. All this scene is reflected on the brass oil holder. It gives me the feeling that there is an actual fantastical world beyond the surface, exempt from reality and the harshness of the real place. I pause . . . I think . . . I dream. just as sights in- fluence my thoughts, so do sounds. People talking, motors humming, dogs, birds, radios, all make music. Some people are musical in the way they talk, in the way they inflect their voice, but mainly in singing, the accepted musical style. This music can, and often does, influence one's moods. W'e have all grown up with itg thus it has be- come such a part of us that we hardly realize its importance. W'hat would I do without it? What would anyone do without it? With the crooning of Como or the swing of Sinatra, I want to sing. How can one be against it? What would movies do without it? How could the suspense be intensified without some eerie measure? What would the Lone Ranger do without the "William Tell Overture?" It sets moods . . . When the music's buoyant and gay, I want to live, be debonair, to laugh, when itis somber and sedate, it makes me feel depressed. Look at the patriotism in Sibelius' "Finlandia." It inspired his people and helped them keep their courage. Now they're free. If anything shows its power and consolance, that does. The last song always stays with you for the rest of the day. Maybe that's why so much stress is laid on the last goodbyes, they stay with you long after you even remember the meeting. Music can raise your thoughts, dis- tract your purpose, and set you dreaming. It distracts all concentration for some, encourages it for others. Dryden understood its power and effect, maybe someday so will I. Ipause...Ithink...Idream... Leaves always remind me of fall rather than summer. Somehow I feel the beauty of their dying far surpasses the verdancy of their bloom any other time of year. I've never experienced a New England fall, but I can imagine the glow of the colors by comparison to those indigenous to our state. Theres something about the combination of their crisp- ness, brittleness, and extreme color, along with their fall- ing, that arouses my sympathy and respect at the same time. Although the dual emotions contradict each other, some- ll3 how their falling beauty is adverse to nature. Why doesn't something beautiful last? Why doesn't God preserve a beautiful sunrise over the coolness of a lake, the grace of a mature butterfly, the beauty of autumnal leaves? I've thought about this many times. Then subconsciously I noticed I always closed my eyes when I wanted to remember something beautiful. It was spontaneous. When I saw beauty, I wanted to remember it, thus I visualized the object and preserved it forever. Nature won't let these works of her hand last forever or we would be over- run with graceful butterflies, dead leaves, and we would miss other beauties, so we remember the breathtaking loveliness of turning leaves until we experience it again next fall. First Prize, Junior High School Prose JOURNEY Grace Clifford. IX It was a night cold and clear. Yet the land seemed to be waiting for that which was to come. The wind died. The solemn pines stopped whispering among themselves as if in respect. The sighing grasses stood at attention. The purple hills round about looked down with a benevolent air of expectancy. They were cast into deep shadow except for their tops, which were painted silver by the moon. The tiny pond, too, was a still pool of silver light seemingly catching the glowing stars in her meshes. It was a scene of black and purple silence, serene as the wisps of clouds disappeared. Even a lonely sentinel on a nearby hill stopped whistling and stood straight, making a black silhouette, tall against the moon. Suddenly a sound of feet thudding in the dust caught his ear. He leaned forward, as if to bring the sound closer. It came ever nearer, and the crescent moon reflected off a surface brighter than its own gold. He who watched heard' the distinct sound of shuffling in the sand now, and the rustle of heavily brocaded robes. The trappings of the animals gleamed in the soft light. Thin flashing revealed three long shadows sitting straight and tall as they rode their long-legged beasts along the tor- tuous path through the valley. The three shadows swayed together in rhythm to the rolling motion of their animals, until one shadow stirred and said, "Yes, I knew it was here. Follow it." They neither saw nor heard anything, but rode ever onward, now disappearing and reappearing in the dips and hollows of the valley floor. The grasses bent their heads as they passed and seemed to watch as the great beasts bore their masters up the rocky ascent and down the hill into the next valley. The figure on the rise stirred and watched them climb, the animals rocking gently. "Who are they? I have never seen them before,', he mused. The harness of the last animal gleamed momentarily, and they dropped from sight. The shuffling noise in the sand died and finally ceased. "Perhaps I shall ask of them in the village tomorrow." He turned around, as if to dismiss them from his mind and called softly into the night. But his wondering eyes lifted skyward, and he watched for a long time the star that shone just over the hill like a beacon light, there to guide all those who would follow. Second Prize, Junior High School Prose MODERN DAY MONSTERS Susan Mithun, VII Monsters of old are the subjects of many stories. There were dragons that breathed fire and tore down towns. Many kinds of water monsters lived on the bottom of oceans, seas, and lakes. They often destroyed ships and boats and let the people drown. Giant birds or flying monsters had claws as sharp as pins or needles. These terrible monsters would swoop down and life up smaller animals or even houses. Many other kinds of monsters terrorized the people in those days. At times some brave youth, such as Hercules, would try to slay these monsters, but of the few that tried, even fewer succeeded, or even returned alive. How terrible it must have been to live in the days II4 of the monsters! But have you ever thought about our modern day monsters? The other day as I was walking along a road, minding my own business, a whole string of monsters came charging toward me. I quickly jumped out of their path, and they went roaring by. These are a very common type of monster that you see on roads or highways. They have huge wings or tails sticking up in back, and in front they have two big, shiny eyes. A few of these monsters are very big. Others are quite small. They go so fast that some- times you think they will run you down. Not far away I saw another monster, also going very fast. This one had a very long body divided into sections. I thought it was breathing smoke. It went like the wind, making a clickity-clack sound as it went along its iron path. As I kept on walking, I came to a river. Here I saw some of our modern-day water monsters. They were quite big, and, like the dragon, they blew smoke. One must have been sick, because he made a low whistle like a moan. How frightening it must be for the little rowboats. just then I heard something in the sky, and when I looked up I saw a flying monster of today. It was going very fast, and it made a loud, roaring noise. As the sun shone on it, a silvery reflection glistened like a fire. While walking back home, I noticed more monsters. I went by a building where they make these horrible things! Some of these creatures are used on farms to help the farmer. Others are used to build and tear down buildings, and on road construction jobs. They huff and puff in anger because they are put to such hard work. Some were so big they were really frightening! The main difference between the monsters of old and the monsters of today is that every modern-day monster has some use, and man can usually control the monsters he lives with. Honorable Mention, Junior High School Prose DANCING WITH DAD Marlys Moses, VIII For half an hour, almost every day, my father practices dancing with me. I don't see how he manages to push me and shove me this way and that, but nevertheless, he does it. Dad still thinks everyone dances the waltz or the fox- trot or the rumba. I'd like to see his face when he goes on a modern dance floor and see the rock 'n' rollers rock 'n' rolling. He would probably say that it is stupid, senseless and a waste of energy and what is this new generation coming to, anyway? Our lesson usually begins with a fox trot. "Stand on your toes," says Dad. "Well, you don't have to fall all over me." "I can't balance on my toes," I shout above the music. "That's because you're fat," says Dad. "You should go on a diet." "I'm not fat. Besides, I hate this stupid dance. All you go is one, two, quick, quick, over and over again." "Look over my shoulder, you're supposed to look over my shoulder," Dad orders. "Well, I have to see what you're thinking, don't I?" "How can you see what I'm thinking? Let's call it quits for today. This is tiring for your old Dad." Personally, I don't see what's so tiring about stamping the same step around about twenty times, but I guess that's how it is when one gets older. I like dancing in spite of all Dad's criticism, and even though Dad doesn't know how to rock 'n' roll, I think he's about the best dancer in the world. First Prize, Lower School Prose THE END OF NOEL AND FLAME Ann Overstreet, VI The fireplace glowed invitingly in the beautiful living- room. At the opposite side of the room, staring into the fire, was the tall green Christmas tree. He was fully decked out with glass ornaments and silvery tinsel. The family was gathered round the door serving cookies to merry carolers. The fireplace and the tree were old friends and addressed each other by their real names, Flame and Noel. Luckily, the family could not hear them chatting. "Flame, you look nice tonight, I like your red dress," said Noel. Flame blushed and replied, "Well, I agree I do look fine this evening, but see yourself in the mirror! What a lovely green suit you're wearing!" At that moment jerry, Pat, Kay, and Mr. and Mrs. Williams came back to the living-room, laughing and tall:- ing. "Well, here they come," Noel said wearily, "My, what a nuisance! Oh, well, look how beautifully they have decorated my lovely branches!" "Oh," Flame retorted, "stop bragging. Look at the stockings hung on my forehead. One says Jerry, one Pat, one Kay, one Lem, and one Sally. I don't see why Mr. and Mrs. Williams couldn't just put 'Mom and Dad.' That's what they're called." Noel looked on disgustedly, l'Maybe they didn't want to put 'Mom' and lDad.' For goodness sakes, you just aren't thinking tonight! You know, I certainly am popular around this family. Five-year-old Kay murmurs every time she passes me. And look at all my lovely adornments! ll5 Why, they spent hours beautifying me! Such a luscious color of green, too. Um-m-m-m-m." "You make me sick. I think of my gorgeous hues of red, orange, blues, white, yellow, and ever so many other pretty colors. Ah, and look at the figures they arranged on my mantel! And a little wooden church and a set of houses, too. They must love me," Flame said proudly. "But I'm still more beautiful than you are, and stronger, too," Noel boasted. "You're just an old pine scrub, and I could kill you with a touch of my fingers,'! Flame shouted, and pointed to the logs that were gaily burning in the fire. UNO, you couldn't, Flame. My needles hold off any- thingll' Noel almost tipped over in his fury. "Ah," thought Flame, "here is a poor pine who has not heard of my might. Well, well, well . . . " "All right, Noel, if you need proof, Illl give it to you, then," Flame laughed. With that, she slowly crept from the fireplace across the lovely living-room, taking care so that the children and parents would have time to run. As she reached out one treacherous finger and touched Noel's trunk, he instantly burst into flame. "No, no," Noel cried out in agony, "I never knew! Take the fire away! Please!" Flame just sat back and laughed as Noel blackened and fell to the floor. Slowly the fire spread across the room. Flame had stopped laughing. She had forgotten that, once she had released her power, it was out of her con- trol. Suddenly, she looked around. The beautiful living- room was ruined. Kay was crying from the hall, and Pat and Terry were trying to comfort her. Mrs. Williams was whimpering and her husband had returned from the kitchen with Flame's only enemy-Water! But now Flame didn't care if she died. She had ruined a family's Christmas, a wonderful and holy period, over a silly idea to pay back Noel for his bragging when she hadidone the same. "Please hurry and kill me," she thought. "I deserve it." At that moment, clear, cold water showered her lovely head and she disappeared forever. But Flame had learned her lesson, and Noel his, and I hope their descendants will always remember it! Second Prize, Lower School Prose THE NIGHT BEFORE CHRISTMAS Louise Wakefield, VI Once upon a time on a ghostly day in a ghostly year in the Land of Mystery and Misery there lived an unhappy lit- tle ghost. This little ghost was the smallest of all the domes- tic ghosts of the kingdom. He was the only little ghost who had been born a human and because he was such a little "villain,,' as his dear mother used to call him, he was transformed into a ghost instead of a heavenly angel. Every time he thought of this disgusting act tears rolled down his little pink cheeks and went through his pale white body. All the domestic ghosts scoffed and teased him until he was ready to hide himself behind the dark wall of eternal misery. One night he was speaking to his only friend among the miserable characters that roamed this land. He spoke in a shaky unhappy voice, "What day is it, Brother Cat?,' That was the general way of speaking to another ghostly creature in the land, Then the Littlest Ghost hastily con- tinued, "Why I remember, it is the twenty-fourth of II6 December. When I was in the land of time," he paused and muffed a sob, then went on, "there was a very jolly soul, who, oh yes, we called him Santi-'Santa Claus." Then he began to recall those joyful Christmas days he had spent. "Santa Claus used to deliver presents to all the little deserving children, like me, of course," he chuckled as he recalled how naughty he had been. "Oh," his face turned sober again, "how I would like to be in the land of time and have days and nights and mothers and fathers and Christmas, and of course Santa Claus!" The Old Cat smiled a very understanding smile, and then it turned to one of his wide thoughtful grins. "Why,' he began slowly, "my mother used to belong to Mrs. Santa Claus. I was even one of her kittens, but I was so naughty that I ended up here. That was long ago and forgotten now," he said reluctantly. "But,!' he con- sidered, 'If I could get permission from the Chief Skeleton and the Head Ghost I might be able to ask my grand- children to send Santa Claus down here to see you, for they have quite overrun Santa Claus' place lately . . . yes, I probably could do that." He limped off on his stiff legs and was back in a minute with written permission from both the Chief Skeleton and the Head Ghost. The Littlest Ghost was rather dazed, but the Old Cat just bustled into his tree stump and whispered some magic words, apparently to his grandchildren. This act was justqanother good deed for the cat, but for the Littlest Ghost it was the most important happening in his life, whether he knew it or not. For the first time in his life as a ghost he went through some water and made himself almost clean. This amazed the other ghosts greatly. Then from the dark sky a light shown down upon the land. It was the first time in many a year that light had shone on the Land of Mystery and Misery. It grew brighter and brighter until it looked like a bright miracle or a soaring comet. The light shone from Santa's gleaming sleigh and his reindeer. They were bringing happiness and good tidings to the dull inhabitants. Santa Claus jumped from his sleigh and his loud chuckle echoed through all the land. "I have been keeping track of you, littlest naughty one," he said to the Littlest Ghost. "You have served your six years, six months, six days, six hours, six minutes and six seconds in this land, and it is now time for you to return to the land of time." The Littlest Ghost was so happy he could have criedg no, he was even too happy to cry. He bade goodby to his only friend, the Old Cat, and thanked him kindly. Then he jumped into Santa's sleigh and they vanished into the night like a shooting star. The cat gazed sadly at the departing sleigh for a few moments but soon turned away, for he realized his place was in the Land of Mystery and Misery, making other little deserving ghosts happy. The Littlest Ghost had left all his sorrows in the Land of Mystery and Misery. Now he would have a real mother and father once more. He loved the land of time and day and night and Christmas, and Santa Claus, for he was going to be a good boy from now on. Honorable Mention, Lower School Prose WHY YOU NEVER SEE WITCHES Judy Brooks, VI There was once a fat old witch whose name was Cackles. She was making a brew and was dipping all sorts of herbs and juices in it. She was going to enter a contest to see which witch could make the best brew. It was to be held on a green star in back of the moon. Now you might ask, "Why couldn't it be a different witch?" Well, this witch's brew was to make you invisible when you put just a pinch of it on yourself. It would last exactly one day, but if you put a lot on, it would last as long as you live. Cackles was now all ready for the contest. She got on her faithful broomstick with her cat and started off. She got to the star which was called, "Rang Tang Hicken- Snozle," which means "Star of Meeting" in witch craft. just when she was arriving, the cat that was sitting in back with the brew saw a shooting star, screeched, stepped back- ward, and tipped the brew all over the witches. That's why you never see witches anymore. First Prize, Senior High School Poetry CAPRICIOUS COSMOS Kay Bertram, XII We came to a falls and a pool Protected by tall pines and gray rocks. Water poured over the boulders bolder and bolder. We grew as we neared the placid pool. Then we shed our clothes and danced into the water. We became aquatic beings rejoicing in God's goodness and in the freedom of Nature. We supped from an earthen bowl propped on a rock. And watched Nature work in harmony with God. There came discord from harmony for we asked l'How can man deny Him?" II7 Second Prize, Senior High School Poetry A NAMELESS POEM Charlotte jenness, X Once stone, once a quarry And silver paths, hiding in the grass, Where granite once glistened in the sun, Creep on in silence Now, there flourish clouds of color There the sky is blue holding a golden Blowing freely in the breeze Globe against itself, Here walks one in ecstasy. There the birds twitter in their pandonus castles As one ambles amid the blooms, There quietness is supreme. Droplets of crystals trickle on the walk, Honorable Mention, Senior High School Poetry IMPRESSIONS OF PARIS Laurie Syverton, X I View her, as I stroll along the river, Silhouetted against the gray sky, I walk about the streets of Paris. Seeing her at daybreak through the morning mist-an ageless Woman rising from a deep slumber, I smell the day's bakery and listen to the muffled Sound of river barges. I hear the cadence of hoof-beats on rose-colored cobblestones And know that she has finally come to life. So gay but industrious. I feel the untold enchantment that fills Shadowy streets when dusk falls. I walk about the streets of Paris. Honorable Mention, Senior High School Poetry A DROP OF RAIN Wendy Raudenbush, X The warm spring rain has ceased. Upon the leaf a perfect sphere, The earth is freshly washed. Along the narrow path I tread And reach to brush a branch aside And chance to gaze at one small leaf. Rests in glistening splendor More magnificent in still minuteness Than cataracts rushing down the falls First Prize, Junior High School Poetry A MOTHER'S CROONING ON A WINTER DAY Carol Onan, IX Sleep on, little child, in your mother's arms, Wake up, little child. Dream dreams, sweet dreams Your mother is speaking. While you slumber. So warm I've been foolishly idle Is your little world, and so cozy. All while you were sleeping. I love to hold you and see But no! Not foolish, for I love to see Cheeks dimpled and rosy. You slumber in my arms I hope they will always be When you are tired, yet warm. That Way. They may. So cozy you seem With dimpled cheeks rosy. Come, tell me, what did you dream? Il8 The last remaining droplet of the rain, And I think I understand her dedicated children her S econd Prize, Junior High School Poetry WHAT ALL BEASTS KNOW Maren Stange, VII Inspired by the lines: "My little horse must think it queer to stop without a farm- house near . . . "-Robert Frost, "Stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening" Oh master, won't you tell me please, What it is in all these trees That makes you stop and wonder so? Is it the Thing tht all beasts know? You see the little flakes that fall, Piling up to make a wall, Stopping mankind and the beast, Till all your travel soon has ceased. Do you see how small you are Though you think you rule afar? Do you see now who's the king, Who rules all and everything? Honorable Mention, .lunior High School Poetry I remember . . . I remember a fence. It was there, I know not where, But it was there And is still, in my memory. It was high, so very tall -Things are so big to a small child And I was a little girl then- It was wooden, the fence, and green, The green of a pine standing hidden forgotten wood. I remember that green. a MEMOI RS Carol Onan, IX There was a gate, yes, a gate! -Gates are so delightful to very little girls- And I used to hop on it And stand and swing to and fro, Back and forth! My eyes danced and my little heart burst in song For then I knew happiness. I remember that gate, so tall. in the deeP of some Why . . . why do I remember this? Because it was my home. First Prize, Junior High School Limerick jane Grossman, VII There was a gray poodle of France Who walked with a smart, airy prance I-Ie did many tricks And gave many licks, But he fell while doing a dance. First Prize, Lower School Poetry MY WOODLAND GLEN Maggie Glueck On days when I am Worried, And have so many cares, I go to find my woodland glen, To smell spring's sweet fresh airs. It is a very secret place, With flowers, birds and bees: And over it to shelter them, Are old but sturdy trees. Here all woodland creatures come. Creatures great and small. They come to dwell in the woodland glen, Where peace and joy are all. And as I look at the creatures 'round, And the heavenly sky above. All at once my joyful heart, Is filled with sudden love. Second Prize, Lower School Poetry A MERRY HALLOWEEN Ann Overstreet, VI I was at Mary's party, and it was Halloween, We were talking of all the spooky things, that we had ever SCCI1 . I told them of the ghosts and goblins, of the cats and bats, They told me of the witches with the black capes and tall hats. We carved a jack-o-lantern, and donned our costumes, too, And no one at that party, was feeling the least bit blue. We took our silly pumpkins, and went for trick or treat, And though we went a long, long way, none had weary feet. We tramped and tramped and tramped some more, and won some treasures fair, And screamed and shrieked when we saw ghosts, that Qsighj weren't even there! Honorable Mention, Lower School Poetry Lucy Kites! Kites! Flying in the breeze, Over hilltops and skimming the trees, Red, yellow, blue and white, Rising up in the air with all their might. KITES Crosby, V Fall, hot summer, and cool spring, Kites are always on the wing, Swooping down through the air, Graceful, light and also fair. Honorable Mention, Lower School Poetry A BEAUTIFUL SEASON Hannah Tozer, V Springtime is the time to be cheerful and gay, Springtime is the time when I like to play. Springtime is the time when the grass turns green, Springtime is the time when birds can be seen. Springtime is the time when flowers bud, When the ground is dirty and covered with mud. Springtime is the time when the sky is clear, Springtime is the time when I'm free as a deer. C A ." if 'D ' 'F' fm, Q N A 'abil 1- Q FRONT ROW: S. Robertson, J. Onan, J, Campbell, L. Platt, L. Osborne, A. Rizer, J. Dorn, M. Head, M. Silverson, C. Laymon. SECOND ROW: S. Wlmeeler, H. McDonald. K. Mooers, B. Borman, L. Andrews, R. Hazen, K. Lowry, K. Molander, L, Andrews, A. Case, S. Kinnard. BACK ROXW: E. Van Dusen, J, Von Buchholtz, B. Luce, H. Read, M. DeHaven. G. Seidl, J. Argetsinger, R. Andrews, S. Baker, M. Haugen. 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SOTI1 S+ree+ WA. 2-35I7 EDINA llvlinneapolis 24l, MINNESOTA Professional Hairslyling by Highly Skilled Operafors COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE CHURCHILL-ANDERSON 907 MarqueHe FE.9-7609 Complimenls of ST. JAMES SCHOOL FARIBAULT, MINN. V ., Ig.: MLM, , .,.. V s i . Market for Schick. "HeIp! Here comes S. Ofle, two, three P C Darn you, Meech! I hate tetherball. "He 100kS like he'S bleeding-H "Go to it, oh Jazzmenf' gm: 6 12 Rovvley I-0115, "It'S top dl-awerj' "I cahrft stahnd immature boys," DAVID C. BELL INVESTMENT COMPANY IIO Souih 7+h S+ree'l- ESTABLISHED I880 DependabIe FueI Oil Service DICKEY 81 SHAVER INC. Morfgage Loans Insurance Properfy Managemenf Real Es'ra+e Sales GR- 3'739I CompIimen+s CHAS. A. ANDERSON 8: CO of I2I4 NICOLLET AVENUE BECKY'S CAFETERIA Designers I934 HENNEPIN AVE. Manufacfurers and DisI'ribu+ors of LigI1+ing Fixiures R. 81 R. ASSOCIATES IIO TIMES BLDG. Complimenfs of PETERSON SHOE STORE DEEPHAVEN GR.4-8707 Complimenfs of GAB B ERTS Early American Furni'I'ure 800 NICOLLET CompIimen+s WAGNER af CARLSON of FURS 70I E. LAKE SHEFFIELD WEST TA. 4- I 327 Fe.2-0846 A. E. CARLSTROM AND SON Diamonds-Walches I 74 NORTHWESTERN BANK BUILDING ARCADE MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINNESOTA Walchmakers and Jewelers for Three Generalions CompIimen'I's of Ihe STATE BANK OF LONG LAKE LONG LAKE, MINNESOTA Member of I'he F.D.I.C. DECKER, BARROWS 81 COMPANY Nor'rI1wesI'ern Bank Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Complimenls of ATWOOD'S and FLAME ROOM COFFEE H . R. BURT MUSIC CO. 5000 Normandale Rd. A Complele Music Slore LESSONS STUDIOS SALES RENTALS In Billmore Inn Building WE.9-6447 WENDERS Feminine Apparel! DECIDEDLY DIFFERENT Minneapolis, Minnesola OPPOSITE THE RADISSON HOTEL When Down+own Com plimen+s Shop a+ PAUL E. F' ' W'TT5 Foods HAWKINSON co. 705 HENNEPIN AVE I325 Winfer S+. N. E. ' MlNNEAPous 13, MINNESOTA o -9 AM. Th 9 P.M. pen ru Fire Treading Equipmenf AARON CARLSON COMPANY Archi+ec+uraI Wood Work SINCE l89l l505 Cenfral Avenue MINNEAPOLIS I3, MINN. STERLING 9-8887 C ff ,X ff A ff , .J i N K f x . K N' . jj, if 32 f v ' df If Il. V' I ,f fi' ,N I fl H. ,iff . If If If ff' fy Z. , ff if ! f ff M X if ,fx I, eg f ff f f!! if ,157 if 7 of 9,71 ,G if ' v I, 1 f f if I. , x Xi Q . XA I g . N X Ox if Q JJ X Q X in X4 yr-,P I 5 11" Lf 5 I c S .Q 19 N, if Q, O 55 Q ik 1552,- ,xxx Q U if O3 Qs e X Lf 5 Q I . u if li I ff' A ll 0 B M. 5 t , f I ff' 1 if J f 2 A. I' 3 J- ? 1: 6' o 5 15 , 5 Jr 5 0 o ? a z , N , 1 fx? b 6' 13 0 5 N js if ff ,f ,faq 'Y 1' . V' A Lf! Q .9 T I' I 4' I Q f 1 1 5' U X, Q 5' u f F if 0' ls N J 1 A , jf R 8 , 3 fi' Y 1 J .L . f If a- ' U fy. A X f , I J X , , IXF7 :gw ., If f -5 .xx Vulfif, N Qmirqn We 1 Iv' , is S Angel Goes to Sleep. ,K f ., Hi., 'ww it "I'm a rabid fan." :,,.: , .. - -1, 51-'gzfvfzf f s.:s:1f,ff2H Yf1l2f Q :ea+r'w.f2efs5:,w::- " 'I f f ' - 7 " V D- f2i'5l' M i55 3 ' ft: f., r 1' fyxh Q31 ' ' l ' W 2 itll? t, l t 1 K ' s ' ' f 71 f - .fp V V ff 3 .. ,H Platou starts tenth dinner. , 1 at "Oh, Dianne, please!" h l Everyone at Northrop reads the SPECTATOR, "You can Call me Meechie for short," Compliments of CCMMUNITY CREDIT C0. MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL AND SUBURBAN OFFICES For AII Your Drug Needs Bes+ Wishes Fm' GRIFFEN PHARMACY INC. CALHOUN BEACH Phone: WALNUT 6-1697 HOTEL SUNNYSIDE ROAD AND FRANCE MINNEAPOLIS BU D'S STANDARD SERVICE of Complimenfs TA. 4-9733 50141 and Bryan'r Avenue Soufh MINNEAPOLIS PORT ARTHUR CAFE Complimems of Bes+ of Luck +o Our SEVENTH GRADERS Jean Mair COUNTRY SHOP HNan:YBME0feH Wayza+a, Minnesota M Ml! Jll M'I'h B b Ml cl Compliments of JEFFERSON TRANSPORTATION CO. CompIimenIs of SU PPLEE'S COMMUNITY DRUG Lake Minne+onIca's Finesi' Sfore WAYZATA, MINN. M. W. METTLER GROCERIES I 940 Hennepin FR. 7-0992 THE HOUSE OF BEAUTY MinneI'onIca's Finer BeauIy SaIon CEIL TREMBLAY, Owner GReenwoocI 3-7I7I II07 E. Wayza+a Blvd. Complimenfs of HUMPHREY 81 HARDENBERGH Decorafing DeparI'menI Complimenfs of FERN DALE DRIVING POOL Complimenfs of SPRAY BRITE LEE HIGGINSON CORPORATION Complimenlfs 683 N. W. BANK BLDG. Inves+men'I' Banking Service Since of I848 FRANK A. WARNER Branch Office Manager K. N. BARBATSIS MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE New York Chicago Bosion Compliments of CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING Compliments of A FRIEND CONNALLY VAN AND STORAGE CO. MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL Agen'rs for BEKINS VAN LINES CO. "Nai'ionwide Moving" SCHREINER-THOMSETH Interior Decorators 5000 NORMANDALE ROAD TEL. WE.9-4554 MINNEAPOLIS MINN l The m0de1N0rfhr0P girl. The typical Northrop girl "Northrop School, once more we greet thee . . . " Discovery of Madeline Island, October, 1958. "But Clmfle, ir'S ml' lUTC5ff' Complimenfs of BURNS, PHILLIP CO., LTD. NUKUALOFA Wi+h Branches a+ VAVAU, HAAPAI and NIUAFOOU DOROTHY LEWIS ICE SKATING STUDIO Priva+e-Classes Seven Days a Weelc ALL AGES Enroll Now! 2929 EMERSON SO. Ta.7-l3ll HACKENMUELLER'S Choice MeaI's BI9 W. 50'I'h SI. 4948 France Ave. MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS Ta. 2-57I7 Wa. 6-I8I5 5900--42nd Ave. No. ROBBINSDALE Or. 7-743l "Fashion Wise" Wide Selec'Iion for Every Age and for Every Budget "From Ihe PanI'ry Io 'Ihe Parlor" Individually Selecred ai WALBOM'S WALBOM'S 5324 Excelsior Blvd. Crysfal Shopping Cenier Sf. Louis Park, Minn. Crys+aI, Minn. Bes+ Wishes Io Ihe Senior Class MINNEAPOLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE TWIN CITY TENNIS SUPPLY A CompleI'e Line of Racquefs Experl' Resloring Guaranfeed NORM MacDONALD, Manager 4500 Bloomingion Avenue Ta. 3-9285 Complimenis of OLSON'S BAKERY GR.3-862 I WAYZATA AuDRIAN's HAIRSTYLINC-3 Siyling, Permanf Waving and Tinfing 444 KRESGE BUILDING 7+h a+ NICOLLET FEDERAL 3-059I For Craf'Ismen of In'I'egriI'y for Over I03 Years ALBRECHT FU RS 8 I4 NicoIIeI' fe 3- I 376 CompIimen'rs of I MINNESOTA PAPER AND CORDAGE COMPANY DAPEI2 A Shop for 'Ihe Discriminafing We Specialize in Handsome and unusuaI giffs for all oc- casions. Rare an+iques, porcelain, silver and crys+aI. Exquisi+e decora+ive acces- sories. Smarf 'furnifure 'For garden, pa- +ion, or porch. 712mm 7Zellw1we 739 E. Lake S+., Wayzafa GReenwood 3-8603 KENNETH D. HACKING 81 CO. General Insurance FIRE AUTOMOBILE CASUALTY MARINE BOND Telephone FEderaI 3-632i Norfhwesfern Bank Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Compliments of GRISWOLD-SIGNAL CO. , Complimenls Complimenls of of TOWN A:Bw?OUN-l-RY THE ' LECK COMPANY 5O+hviRol6-SEQ-,NCE KNOl.Xl?IlfiCg3l?85LAZA 322 W. 6IS+ S+. TA. 7-3607 We Care for Your Car KUKA BROS. Convenienl Downlown Parking Pure Oil Producls ancl Service Gasoline . Greasing . Washing 900 THIRD AVENUE SOUTH Com plimenls of LINDSKOOG FLORIST l400 E. Franklin FE. 5-2l l l Complimenfs of BATTLE'S BARBER SHOP Remember! THE N.C.S. ADVERTISERS OFFER YOU THE VERY BEST Complimenfs of WAYZATA CHILDREN'S SHOP GReenwood 3-854l Courfes Y BALMORAL APTS. of The T005 Por+land A Nice Place 'ro Live DEEPHAVEN R. o. MORDEN, owner BUS DRIVERS Al Domes'I'ic and lmpor-fed Yarns CI d and Y e a Fine Line of BuHons Wen Sco'l'ci'I, Si19'i'i6f'ld and Tweecis Pe-fe Skiri' and Sweaier Sefs Hank INSTRUCTIONS FREE MARGOTS KNIT SHOP WAYZATA, MINNESOTA in 'Q ,,..m. 3.3 W ill if i QW. mu Ii! in lil Mmm W.-MW Federal 8-069 I MAZY'S LEIGH, INC. 92 Soufh IIH1 Sfreei' Phofographic Supplies l23 Sou+h Seven+l1 S+ree'r FEde,-al 3-048l MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINNESOTA pQmoufA Slum 8l Sou+h Ten+l-I S'l'ree+ MINNEAPOLIS Es+ablished 75 Yea rs THE EDINA THEATRE Extends Best Wishes to the Class of '59 MERINGUE PIES-INDIVIDUAL MOULDS COUNTRY CLUB ICE CREAM CO. Compieie Founiain Service 5036 France Ave. WA. 2-2670 Complimenfs of MINNEAPOLIS HOUSE FURNISHINGS CO. Three Convenieni' Loca+ions Downfown 22 Sou+h Fif+h S+reeI 8I5 Excelsior Ave.-Hopkins Crysfai Shopping Cenier OUR MOTTO Widows and Orphans ProI'ec'recI Complimenfs of Office and Sfore Phone Greenhouses FRANKLIN 7-soso HOPKINS, MINN MINNEAPOLIS FLORAL CO. A EMIL OLSON, Pres. Flowers Telegraphed Everywhere 2420 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis 5, Minn. H' has been revealed by an indepenclenl' po AN +ha+ +hese seniors are 'l'he besi'-all-around: CHEMICAL COMPANY Julie S+efson M 730I w. Lake S+. Dee Campbel' ask sr. LOUIS PARK, MINN. Pam Savage mem!! WES+ 8-2795 Susan Wrighl' MARSH 81 MCLENNAN, INC. I5l5 Norfhwesiern Bank Bldg. Fe. 6-537i K xv 1 ip. wv,,,,.. wifi, .,, , "Six spades. Do I hear a raise ?" Little Red Riding Hoodess I walk every morning at seven." Which twin has the Toni? Flotsnm. Typical Northrop society. H. C. MAYER 81 SONS, INC. Fuel Oils and Gasoline WAYZATA. MINNESOTA Com pIimen'Is of HOPKINS DODGE-PLYMOUTH 70I Excelsior Ave. HOPKINS, MINN. WE 8-76I4 VICTOR'S MARKET 2539 Hennepin Ave. FRanIcIin 4-522I "CONSISTENTLY THE FINEST" Aged and ConI'roIIed S+eaIcs and Roasfs for Your Finesf Seleclions FINGER TIP BEAUTY SALON IRENE SMITH EGGLETON JEWELERS I3 So. 8+h S+. HamiI'I'on WaI'cI1es Minneapolis, Minn. Fine Jewelry FE. 5-6759 Manufacfuring "EveryI'I1ing 'For Your Lis'Iening and Pleasure" D - - eslgnlng RECORD LANE SHOPS 726 MARQUETTE AVENUE 3 Convenienl' Localions FE. 6-2264 806 NicoIIe'I' Knollwood Plaza MINNEAPOLIS ST. LOUIS PARK 644I Lyndale SouI'I1 RICHFIELD FAREWELL WAYTON KA MARKET s sflxuoies s s " 3 1 xg G d M f ""' 61"""'......"'.T.'... ,Atv xxx x,,i-,.-,viii-1-j s f GR dsaa 3 W- 1 """""""""" ' 93 b Best Wishes to the Senior Class PLIAM LINOLEUM COMPANY I900 Washing'ron A JA. 9-9553 M !MHl! 1l B sf Wishes fo N I1 p Collegiof Sh I Congrofulofions fo fhe Seniors I1 I1 D. W. ONAN AND SONS, INC Couriesy of THORPE BROS., INC. The Nor'I'l1wes+'s Leading Real+ors for Over 70 Years Main Office Town and Counfry Sou+hdaIe FE. 3-ZI33 WA. 7-876i WA. 6-279i Prime Aged Mea+ HAROLD HOWE'S MARKET 3346 Hennepin Avenue MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. TAyIor 2-2l54 TAylor 2-2l55 Complimen'I's of a FRIEND GOULD FURS 829 Nicollei' Avenue FEcleraI 3-6278 RACHEL BRAYS HER COMPLIMENTS Fm" GLENN A. PAGE 3008 Hennepin of Nodhrop TA.5-1847 Besf Wishes fo Ciofhing 'for OUR SEVENTH GRADERS +he En+ire Family Mome Wfi9h'f THE FOURSOME 'jj,nCYS'f"",f"m" lCe ep enson Highways I2 and IOI, Wayzaia Julie Meech Nan Moffei-I' Sue Heller Compliments of A FRIEND MUNSINGWEAR, INC. 7I8 Glenwood Ave. I:RanItIIn 4-4220 Complimenfs of A FRIEND HUMPTY DUMPTY FOOD MARKETS CompIimenI's of LAKE HARRIET 5033 Vernon Avenue Sou'I'I'1 IHigI1way I69 and In'l'erIacI1en BIvd.I 50II Penn Avenue Soufh MINNEAPOLIS 24, MINNESOTA WA6-l675 CompIimen+s of C0mPIImenI5 of RETTINGER TOM RODDY SERVICE STATION IMPORTS LQNG LAKE WAYZATA, MINNESOTA CompIimen'I's of me Complimenfs New EDINA O, CAFETERIA A FRIEND 3926 Wesi' 5O+I1 S+ee+ WA 7-7326 Compliments LEVOY STUDIO I0 I 3 NICOLLET Interiors of Distinction LAKE CALHOUN FOOD MARKET 82l WEST 50tI1 STREET TAyIor 2-2I I5 Choice Fruits and Vegetables WE DELIVER JAMES LECK COMPANY Builders 322 WEST blst STREET MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Established I 885 Learn Well, tor KNOWLEDGE ls Opportunity NORTHRUP, KI 8. co. Minneapolis I3, Minn. Seeds tor Lawn, Garden and Farm. Congra+ula+ions and Besi' Wishes io The Graduaiing Class A BLOCH HELLER COMPANY "GAME AND LAKE ORIGINALS" CHARLES W. SEXTON CO. Insurance and Bonds "SINCE I884" McKnigh+ Bldg. C FEcleral 2-350l COUNTRY CLUB BEAUTY SHOPPE 4940 France Avenue So. LOUISE "Wayza'ra's FavoriI'e Shop for Women" EDINA OPEN EVERY WEEK UNTIL moo PM WA 2-0634 Complimenfs of BENSON'S OPTICIANS CompIimenI's of MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING FE 2-45ll SOUTHDALE MEDICAL BUILDING Wa7-8300 A FRIEND 4993 EXCELSIOR BOULEVARD WA 7-7666 IEas+ of Miracle Milej MINNEAPOLIS' NEW CHOICE FOR FINE PHOTOGRAPHY PICTURES BY II29 NicoIIeI' FE. 3-SI33 Another long clay at penalty hall. 'Progress is our most important product." Ziegfield Follies. "That's not the Way I teach it"' "Do I hear a second ?" CompIimen+s of DEEPHAVEN DRUG STORE THE SKI SHOP, INC. 2727 W. 43rd S+ree'I WAInu'I' 6-6334 UPTOWN FURNITURE AND CARPET CO. 3038 Hennepin Avenue TAyIor 3-62I7 CompIimen'I's of A FRIEND Friday, March 8, 4:00 A.M. JAN expired. DEE in IciI'cI1en, eafing. MOOSE mysferiously silent BERT Iiys'IericaI. ALICE IaabysiH'ing aI' circus. SUSIE working. JILL on 2nd pail of No-Doz. MOLLIE glassy-eyed. JEAN disgusieci. MARGIE . . . Margie? . . . MARGIEII ROY HAWKINSON'S GROCERY Neighborhood Delivery Gif+ Bond S+amps 4306 Upfon Ave. Sou+I1 WAInuI 6-I858 Complimenfs 'Io THE CLASS OF '59 Complimenfs of MORRIE'S AND TUBBY'S MARKET 3348 Hennepin Ave. TAyIor 2-2I88 Compliments of COAST-TO-COAST STORES POWERS DRY GOODS COMPANY KNOLLWOOD FROM SENIOR FATHER THE AMLUXEN COMPANY QuaIi+y Fabrics 9 I 3 NicoIIeI' Avenue Minneapolis CHOOSE FROM OUR WIDE SELECTION OF FABRICS FOR FALL AND WINTER ImporI's From Scandinavia SWEDISH GIFT SHOP "For +I1e Unusual" 98 Sou+I1 EIeven+I1 SI'reeI' MINNEAPOLIS 3, MINNESOTA FEderaI 5-6I23 CompIimen+s ANDAHAZY of BALLET BOREALIS COMPANY AND A FRIEND SCHOOL OF BALLET of Ihe Graduaring Class 4758 GRAND AVENUE I68O GRAND AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL-MI8 8786 aleighzf Correci' Apparel for Women, Misses, and Juniors 926 NICOLLET Complimenfs of ANGELA'S 5I I5 ExceIsior Blvd. Wa 6-5044 Congra+uIa+ions I'o I'I1e Gradua+ing Class LINCOLN BAKERY COMPANY, INC. Have YOU Taken Your BEXEL Vi+amins Today? Compliments of DEAN L. WITCHER, INC MINNEAPGLIS -MINNESOTA- 7A,w"U W QR we 753-Q aff? w:'1'V3WU 3 S 'ip Wff:2,fL'5M ?A w g Hmymggpwww '25, CDG-1929. 'zgvbowuo gm Www gfdgggagqib wg? GMM ff15h06fma2,2S M WV M WWA Y W M M, Xe Qyfgwwqjam SN m- E HA, Q. THE TATLER STAFF JAN SCHMIDT ..,...., JEAN MAIR ,,,,... JILL HOKE ..,...........,.... ..... ALICE STEPHENSON MOLLIE WRIGHT' KAY BERTRAM ,..... DEE CAMPBELL .,.,.. SUSAN EVANS ........ NANCY MOORE ..... MARGIE BARROWS Projectr Editor-in-Chief Business Manager and Puhlicity Manager Art and Layout Editor Photography Editor Senior Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor Literary Section Editor Circulation Manager The Tatler staff wishes to gratefully acknowledge the assistance of: Mrs. Ralph Paetz and her wise guidance as our advisor. Mr. Daniel Gleason of the Taylor Publishing Company. Mr. Robert Pritchard and Mr. Robert Jacobson of Pritchardls Photography. Mrs. Oscar Turngren and Mrs. Fred Rice, judges of the literary contest. Miss janet Gray, Miss Lois Nottbohm and Mrs. Elizabeth Bryan and their con- stant understanding and readiness to help. The Northrop students and their support of the ad contest and the literary con- t6St. The John Day Company, Inc. All quotations from Lin Yutang are reprinted from The Irnportanre of Lining by Lin Yutang by permission of The john Day Company, Inc., publisher. AQTOGRAPHS Av L 6 V ML ' 5 QL' L Z ll. 1, f X 1, If k f N' f f K X95 ' 4, L . ,L tv Cy 5 J I cf A I ! WXZQMQJQ ja? Q 4 r . AL . z QQ QZ!ffG7L?Q'Z fha we qffqfj Q iff Qjfou 'SQ' Af X . 3 if QQ? . 7625 'QQ 425930 72 362222, QQ M 'Mm fxxjwitqkwgg QWQff23mf QM ,, ww QQOFM w M M QSXMMRQ M MQ 3 2 iw M 'Q go F Mk QR, QQSE 2 h gf 3 55 ff? NU F 3 gf? 0532 gg Q xjfggfi 9? 5 jams Q PV fp? J Q 4 I-OM iffy? 34' by Q0 Q k Mf96!mf05yfC3c Q38 I72 QQ LN 05 667 Qjazmf Esgkgmwbgxi 'Nm Sm .kmwmxuxqgwwgg S:-,w,,NfRQwQ-wb NKQVNQQLNQ Saw NMR QQNKS. fgmuxxgsg'-SXAXQ5 - X N X QQ Sm, Qxsgsxywxs, QQNA .NX wk QRS Si awww, mug QPNXS, QS, cixbfix. mms QQQMQ J3.5-wJNX!NmAN xgimwij AQQNXNLX fTAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY "The WorId's Bes1 Yearbooks Are Taylonmadew


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