Northrop Collegiate School - Tatler Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1964 volume:
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NORTHROP OOLLEGIATE SCHOOL
TABLE OF CONTENTS
The paths of womanhood are no longer charted. The bodyis de-
light in physical exercise, the mind's delight in knowledge, the
springlike pleasures of merely being woman, each draws us a way
that is ours alone. We ask only of todayis new freedom a liberty of
directiong let our separate strength and courage Hnd new expres-
sions of each essential self. May our paths, once set, be straight and
true, each oneis progress left unhampered by the others'.
Dropping an egg down the stairwell proves that
At Northrop we have a communication between
teacher and student which enables us to become
friends with our teachers and to count on their
help. One teacher especially stands out in our
minds as a friend, because the qualities which
make her a good teacher also make her a good
friend. We well appreciate her patience and un-
derstanding when we are frustrated. She quietly
listens to our problems, whether they concern her
field, Northrop, or life, and in her soft voice gives
us a few hints to the solutions, inspiring us to find
the answers ourselves. She is genuinely concerned
in the development of each of us as a person as
well as a student, and she realizes that our seem-
ingly petty problems are very important to us.
She feels we are capable of good things, and
therefore brings out the best in us. Because she
trusts us, we want to live up to her trust. Because
she believes in us, we want to live up to her be-
lief. In appreciation of her excellent teaching and
her wonderful friendship, we dedicate the 1964
Tatler to Sara A. Hill.
- y f '1 """"i'W'w ' 'il ii
SARA A. HILL
The library: For seniors, a quiet
place for studyg for all, a place
for reference and leisure reading.
A sixth grade class with bas-relief maps.
The faculty room is a center of constant activity.
The Latin Banquet is a bi-annual function spon- Because of Northropis small classes, teachers can give
sored by the Latin students. special attention to their students.
The phone booth is frequented during the Clay.
A Hootenanny with Janie Haugen and Lita
Vlalker was a new addition to the annual
Old Girls' Party for the New.
Lower School Father-Daughter Banquet
e 'LN If K
The lounge- offers a relaxed atmosphere
for studying or playing bridge.
YVe always look forward to our trips to the symphony.
The varsity volleyball game was a high-
light in the Blue-WVhite competition for
The only class with boys.
After a morning of hard work, farnished
students devour lunch.
U k t t Ed f he Virginf
15th y p ly h d
the mz'na"s delzlglzt
in knowledge . .
'Ak' Q' ef
JANET M. GREY, A.B., A.M.
Miss Grey's understanding is half her erudition
LOIS NOTTBOHM, B.S., M.A.
DIRECTOR OF UPPER SCHOOL
A smile, hello, and solution to any problem.
ELIZABETH C. BRYAN, A.B., A.M.
DIRECTOR OF LOWER SCHOOL
She understands the complexity of young minds.
ANNE MARIE BERGGREN, B.A., M.A., FRENCH.
. .---. I 'Q' P
French taught in the French way. ,f j ,ff I. , L-.,jfV1,c W
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MARY WALKER BERTAS, B.A., B.S.
Even plaster casts are an adventure.
JANICE M. BRANCH, B.A., Bs.,
Concern for and patience with her students.
BEATRICE A. BLCDGETT, A.B., M.Ed., Latin.
Confidence in her students + A radiant, encouraging smile I Happy
An unusually keen percep
tion and wit.
GEN, A.B., MATH-
MIRIAM P. CHAMBERS, A.B., A.M., HIS-
Knows history and her students inside out.
DOROTHY F. ELLINWCOD, B.S., M.A.
A true mathematician whose carcful explanations bring a thor-
ough understanding of rnath.
IDA ENGSTROM, B.A., M.A., LAT-
IN and MATHEMATICS.
A rnaster hand at rnath and classics.
JANE FRAZEE, B.A., M.A., MUSIC.
Good humor and sound musical knowledge.
MARY F. HALF, A.B., AM., FRENCH.
Sincere devotion to school and work.
SARA A. HILL, A.B., M.A., MATHE-
IXIATICS and SCIENCE.
KAREN HEUSINKVELD, B.A.,
Her love of speaking French inspires her stu-
DOROTHY HOWELL, A.B., A.M., FRENCH
French, Spanish, and Paul Hornung.
ANNE HUTCHINS, AB., HISTORY.
History punctuated by youthful enthusiasm.
'Inq-K 'rms .,.,, A
DCRCTHEA JOHNSON, Bs., HCME ECC-
Furnbling Northropites learn cooking and sewing.
CRETCHEN KERKHOF, B.A., FRENCH.
A product of Northrop, she understands our problems.
JEANNE KADIVAR, FRENCH.
A true French lady.
CLINTON KNUDSCN, B.S., M.A.,sC1ENCE.
i'XVhy does a bee sting?
FRANCES C. MACCFFIN, A.B., ENGLISH.
Vitally interested in her students.
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DENISE A. MARTIN, B.A., M.A., HIS-"Q 1, if ,f-f'M,,sf'lr -
TORY and GEOGRAPHY. AN' A ,t
She unleashes thc power of thc world,s great ideas
in her classroom.
JANE IRWIN NEWMYER RICE, A.B., A.M., ENC-
She imparts discipline to the growing mind.
ANN MACDONALD, B.A., B.S., ENGLISH
She has the presence of inind to use her sense of humor
Nl I .N K p , s .L L,
ELLEN ROWLEY, A.B., A.M., LAT-
Gently instills the fundamentals of Latin in her
SI-IIRLEE SCOTT, B.A., SPEECH and DRA-
The soul and backbone of all drainatic projects.
JUDITH S. SHERMAN, B.A., A.M.T., CHEMISTRY
Constantly excited by life.
JOHN A. SWEETSER III, B.A., M.A., ENGLISH.
A liberal and stimulating approach to learning.
JEANETTE STARR, B.S., M.A., PHY-
GLACIA TEVLIN, B.S., B.S.L., LI-
Calm, friendly assistance for the panicked book-
ANNA TURNCREN, BS., ENGLISH.
She clarihes the obscurities of English with a friendly
ELIZABETH BERNIXGHAKSEN, BS.
MA., PHYSICAL EDUCATION.
A cheerful. fair. and tolcrant tcachcr,
DELORES W. CAVERLY, DIPLOMA KINDER-
Sho has thc liinclnvss and pziticnvc nvcdcd to teach kindergarten
JEAN G. GHAMBERLAIN, BS., SIXTH GRADE.
With high hopr-S sho lI'1SlDII'CSllIPSlXllIgI'ZlClK'.
HILDA F. ERICKSQN, BS., SIXTH
Enjoys hor studvnts, yet keeps a firm hand.
EVELYN JOHNSON, FOURTH GRADE.
Her students live an orclcrccl life while drilling on basic skills.
AUDREY LARKIN, B.A., BS.,
An iniaginatiw and well infonned teaeliei.
IRENE KOHL. THIRD GRADE.
A mother to all hm' third Qrzulers.
CAROL SCHWEIKER, B.A., ART.
FN M' . . RB'Q
PEARL PUFAHL, FIFTH GRADE.
A great faith in her students.
Gives Lower Schoolers a varied creative educa-
MYRA L. VALLEY, SECOND GRADE.
A great sense of humor and infinite patience with her
DRUANNE SYVEETSER, B.A., FIRST GRADE.
An unusually keen interest in finding books for children.
OFFICE: Judith Kaplan, Kay Erickson, Molly Borgeson.
OFFICE: Mrs. Engler, Mrs, Sisterman
PIANO: Mme. Cargil, winner Grand Conservatory
Prize of Paris.
MARY G. SAUNDERS, R.N. Nurse. Sympathetic Care for
hypochondriacs of any age.
KITCHEN A D DINING ROOM STAFF
Left to right: M. Hudley, A. Neal, P. Saltvig, J. Thompson, I. Olson, M. Peterson, J. Nichol-
son. M. Strolberg, H. Solheim, E. Bacon, D. Gloppen. ABSENT: E. Huna, K. Markkula, R.
Unknown Flemixh artirt, Head of an Angel
18th century, wood.
. . cz way that zls'
ours alone . .
I'd see . . . the sweet blue air with larks hanging in it as if them above
had let them down on threads, and shaking so with their joyful song
that they threatened to break their threads. Not a bit did they care
who won the prize, now which of them sang best or loudest, so long
as all sang, so long as none lacked nest or cropful, drink of dew and
space to sing inf'
Mary Webb-Precious Bane
Eleanor Bellows Bev Brown
Judy Bruce Nicky Hardenbergh
Cum Laude students are those
whose academic average places
them in the top one fifth of the
senior class, and who have a "Bw
or above average for grades nine
through twelve. The president
and secretary of the Northrop
Chapter of the Cum Laude So-
ciety, founded in 1952, are Miss
Mary Hale and Bliss Miriam
Chambers, respectively. The
motto of the Cum Laude Society
is "Excellence Justice, Honorf'
Sally Hunt Mary McKinstry Susie Roberts
BACK ROW: B. Clifford, M. Gibson, D. Brown, M. Bellows
K. Walker, N. Cash, P. McNairy, S. Best, K. Daeniker, A. Longi
fellow THIRD ROW: P. Andrews, R. Driscoll, S. Fergestad
L. Alexander, M. Moses, L. McDonald, D. Dyar, C. Stinchiield, Di
Cook. SECOND ROW: E. Henderson, H. Goodman, K. Reyerson, P.
Elwell, E. Siegel, M. Turner, N. Celtman FRONT ROW: M.
Baur, C. Druy, N. Solstad, M. VonBlon, P. Haugen.
Trusteels Award .................... Kathryn Reyerson
Nellie Atwater F riendliness Award . . Charlotte Stinchfield
Wells College Award for Senior Honors . Kathryn Reyerson
Smith College Prize for Excellence in French .............
Wellesley College Prize for Excellence in English .........
Radcliffe College Excellence Award in Science ..........
Vassar Award for Excellence in Social Studies . . Shirley Best
Virginia McKnight Binger Award for Excellence in the Arts
Bryn Mawr College Award for Excellence in Mathematics
Senior Chapel Award ................. Rosalyn Driscoll
League Day 1963
Organifcd confusion in thc- Scriioi' Room.
Christmas caroling procession.
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Nortliropf- -4 Blake--0.
Skit of tho Imzlgiiv Dance at thc
Old Girls' Party for the New.
Miss Gray, Bliss Chambers, and Miss Nottbohni
receive a Cake of our appreciation for their stam-
ina on the Senior YVeekend.
YVC vote Katharine the best dancer of the year
Uninistakcably a Senior.
BONNIE LYNNE BARTON
Bonnie rides the crest of one emotion to catch another. Her
mien is always one of immense concern for something, es-
pecially for her friendsg she is never sparing with her com-
pliments. Welve found this year,s Blake homecoming queen
to have the intelligentia's current opinion on every subject
under discussion. Bonnie is in the avant-guarde in everything
from dress to opinion.
Publicity-Entertainment 10,12 World Affairs 12 Art Studio 12
. . . Art Club 12 . . . Blake Homecoming Queen.
Think of all the men in the world we
d0n't know! Ifs depressing!
X a mind at peace with all below, a
N heart whose love 25 znnocent.
Bambi is as shy and unobtrusive as the fawn from which she
takes her name. Except through her perky smile, her mind
is yet unknown to us. Summers for Bambi are spent in camp-
ing, travelling, or just picnickingg her eventful family life
always includes projects for the out-of-doors. We her class-
mates discovered early that Bambiis quiet appreciation often
means more than others, voiced opinions.
Publicity-Entertainment 10 . . . Public Relations ll . . . School Procedure
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Eleanor meets the world with a dazzling, expressive smile.
Action based on logic, words based on precise thought com-
prise her great assurance. El's stability might lead us to think
of her as unchangeable, yet, as her glowing stories of Thai-
land have shown, she adjusts to every environment effortless-
ly. Responsibility is easy for Eleanor, and her poise makes us
sure of her.
Vice President in charge of School Procedure School Procedure 10,
11,12 Thespians 1O,l1,12 World Affairs 1O,11,l2 French
Club 12 Trustees Committee 10 A.F.S. to Thailand.
A mind thou hast, experienced in dglllfi,
well poised in weal or woe.
sober, steadfast and demure.
2 E I 5 ZIHZZ EE: Z Aigf T W
BEVERLY ALLEN BROWN
Almost any discussion with Bev will soon reveal that she is a
girl who has at least the next ten years of her future perfectly
planned. A great intensity, as well as a quality of independ-
ent enterprise, have brought Bev to excel not only in lan-
guages, her great interest, but also in math. Bev has a pur-
pose for everything she undertakes, and into everything she
puts a conscientious effort.
Publicityw-Entertainment 10,11 . . . Public Relations 12 . .. VVorld Af-
fairs 10 , . , French Club 12 . . . Spanish Club 11,12 , . . President,
Spanish Club 12 . . . Varsity Team 12.
Judy is never without a scheme or project. She is methodical
when she must be, but Highty if possible. Feeling hampered
by convention and the trite, udy dresses in her characteris-
tic orange sweatshirt and pink slacks and speaks in incisive
epigrams. Judy has the potential to become the first woman
President of the United States, and we have no doubt that
she will realize her potential.
Vice President in charge of Public Relations 12 Public Relations
11,12 . .. Class-Varsity Teams 1O,11,12 Second Hand Book Store
11 Girls' State 11 Publicityklintertainment 10 Trustees
Award Committee 1O,11.
To do a great right, do cz little wrong
Humor is the harmony of the heart,
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SOLAN GE CARTAXO
Solange, with her unusual glasses and charming accent, is
as interesting as she looks. Our A.F.S. student from Forte-
leza, Brazil, is concerned for the suffering and impoverished
of her country. This same interest in people makes her con-
cerned for the happiness of her classmates. Her talents are
many, from swimming to singing and playing 'cBrazil" on
her guitar. Solange's many colorful facets make her an asset
Athletics 12 Choir 12 Spanish Club 12 Class Teams 12.
JULIA MARTHENA CLARK
Julie's summers are always spent counseling at Hilloway, for,
though she is a lady at home, Julie loves to be a tomboy. The
benefits of an athletic life are evidenced by Julie's handsome
bearing Qwho else could successfully carry off that magnifi-
cent hair?j Julieis observation of small oddities is always
keen, her responses always direct. Julie exhibits perfect in-
tegrity of mind and body.
Athletics 10,12 Public Relations ll World Affairs 12 Thes-
pians 12 Class Secretary I2 Class-Varsity Teams 1O,l1,12.
filled with an honorable purpose and
a high integrity
Look at that! he kept saying to himself of
earth and tree, sun and grass and cloud.
Look at that, will you?
JUDITH ANN COCHRANE
Of good heart and good cheer, Judy delights us with the bot-
tomless source of mirth she finds in the most commonplace
things. With her powers of observation, Judy draws our at-
tention to things we are surprised to have missed, and she is
greatly appreciative of any esoteric piece of knowledge she
discovers. Though she doesn't always know whether to laugh
or cry at its vagaries, Judy empathizes with the world.
Taller 12 Class President 10 Council 10,11 Choir 1O,11,12
Thespians 12 Class Treasurer 12 Spectator 11 World
Nothing great was ever achieved without
MARY MICHAEL CONNOLLY ' '
t h You can find Mary Michael at home with a Coke in one s
hand, or on the road in her brown bomb, which is usually
crowded with Kenwood ride-cadgers. Mary Michael is al-
ways forgiving, always generous with her time and energyg
yet there is a determined streak in her which will carry her
ever forward. Mary Michael is a Northrop tradition.
Chairman of Entertainment l2 Publicityflintertainment l0,ll,l2
. . . French Club ll . . , Thespians ll,l2.
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that mixture of good will, force and
magnetism that men call leadership.
Knebel and Bailey
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A strong sense of duty is linked in Nancy with an innate
ability to do the correct thing. Nancy is ever ready to con-
sole us or congratulate us, always at the right time. Two of
Nancy's great loves are sports, whether participating or view-
ing, and debating her views on any subject from Barry Gold-
water to capital punishment. Nancy's welcoming grin is
known throughout the school.
League President 12 . . . League Treasurer 11 . . . Trustees Award Com-
mittee 11 . . . MASC Convention 11,12. NASC Convention 12 . . .
Council Representative 10 . . . Publicity-Entertainment 10,11 . . .
Choir lO,11,12 . . . VVorld Affairs 1O,11,12 . . . Class-Varsity Teams
HEATHER LEASE DAWSCN
Heather's veneer of a typical teenager hides a woman's
spirit. This important half of the Mississippi Mud team lives
easy and loves life. Yet we know that Heather assumes her
responsibilities conscientiously and concentrates on maintain-
ing stability in the face of any crisis. Pleasantly bantering,
yet full concern for the world, Heather is comfortable to be
PublicityiEntertainmcnt 12 Spanish Club 11,12 Athletics 10,
11 Class Teams 11.
Her voice wax ever soft, gentle and low
an excellent thing in woman.
A right heart exceeds all.
SUSAN AUSTIN DEAVER
When Sue is amused, as she easily is, usually by one of her
classmate's jokes, her face lights up and she exhibits her
quiet, pleased smile. Deaver is never indecisive, she aims
straight for her goal, yet she is only aggressive on the hockey
Held. Deaver's expressive face tells us of her thoughts, though
she seldom speaks them. Sue has a natural coordination of
body and of mind.
Vice President in charge of Athletics Athletics lO,ll,l2 All
Class-Varsity Teams lO,ll,l2 Trustees, Award Committee lO,ll
. . . Choir 12.
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When you feel a tap on the shoulder, before you turn around,
you know itls Janie. Easily enthused, Janie is always gesticu-
lating. Her unexpected wit amuses us, her sensitivity to
others, feelings and wants and generous desire to help make
us value her. Janie is unassuming and yet admiringg not un-
organized, but the victim of disorganization.
Choir ll,l2 . . , Art Club 12 . . . Library Connnittee l0,ll,l2 . .. Presi-
dent of Library Conunittee 12.
a source of innocent nzcrrifnent.
Our thought and our conduct are ou:
MARY MARGARET ECKLUN D
Maryis neat handwriting, meticulous math papers and flaw-
less grooming show her consistent organization. A persistent,
conscientious worker, she will not leave a problem until it is
solved. Although Mary is self-reliant and likes to pursue
independent interests, she takes a great delight in people.
Mary is the happy medium between the loud and boisterous
and the quiet and shy.
Tatlvr 12 School Procedure lO,ll Art Studio l0. ll.l2.
NANCY NICHOLS HARDENBERGH
Nickyas twinkly blue eyes belie her secret sentimentality. Yet
underneath the freckles and red hair we have discovered a
mind that will achieve excellence-practical, far reaching,
and all embracing. Nicky solves her problems before we have
figured out what they are. Do not let her slight figure de-
ceive youg it contains a firm spirit which will make the world
Vice President in charge of Publications . . . Tatlaf . . . Spectator Editor ll
Spectator lO VVorld Affairs 12 Class Teams lO,lsl,l2
Varsity Team l2.
The high rooks call: Hitiv awful fun to bf
born at all."
The world belongs to the energetic.
CYNTHIA KENNIS HARRIS
VVhether Cindi is yelling at her classmates, 4'Get your proofs
inll' or singing and dancing to '6Mississippi Mudf' her zest
and energy are unparalleled in our class. Cindi showed her
ability as a competant organizer of people last year when she
set up all the dinner parties for our J.S. Cindi is a geyser of
emotion--buoyant, impetuous, exuberant 5 pianissimo is not
Taller Publicity-Entertainment ll Athletics 10 Library 10
World Affairs 10 Thespians 10,ll,l2 Choir lO,ll,l2
Doctor in Spite of Himself.
SALLY GLUEK HUNT
Sally sails through life as free ancl easy as the sailboat she
loves. Possessing a Fine mind which exhibits more intelligence
than wisdom of the world, Sally excels in math and lan-
guages. Her quiet disgust at any phoniness is obvious to those
who know her. Sally thinks with a wind-blown logic which
is innate 5 she may lose her glasses, but never her sense of
Tatlcr Public Relations 10 Spectator 11 World Affairs 10,12
French Club 12 Art Club 12.
This above all: to thine own relf be true
I cannot nut from travel. I will drink lift'
to tha' lnfr.
MARTHA ANN KAUFMAN
Be it the midst of a noisy party, a group of gossiping girls or
a skit of her clever impersonations, Muffet is unmistakeably
herself, handling things in her ineffable style. Only Muffet
could get half the school dates for a dance and not get her-
self a date until three hours before. Mulfet has a keen mindg
we see by her knowing smile that she is aware of all about
her. Mullet is genuine.
Tatler Entertainment 11 Public Relations 10 School Pro-
cedure 12 Choir 10,11 Spanish Club 11,12. .. Thespians 12
... VVorld Affairs 10 ... Class Teams 10,11,12.
JANET GERTRUDE LEVITT
In a flurry of falling books and exclamations, Janet scram-
bles out of the red VW, trips up three flights of stairs, and
barely reaches the Senior Room in time for chapel. Janet is
always ready to talk openly, often indignantly, on any sub-
ject. Liberal toward her friends, generous with her hospi-
tality, Janet yet bases her life on Hrmly established beliefs.
Beneath the fluttery exterior we find a thoughtful mind.
Publicity Entertainment 1O,11,12 . . . World Affairs 12 . . . Library
A constant friend is a rare and hard tlzzng
. .. A weaving of many f1L7'l'lZd.X', with one
master thread of clear gold.
JULIA LYNN LITTLE
Who but Julie, with her gracious manner and dramatic
looks, could look feminine in jeans and a jean jacket, buzz-
ing around in a TR-4? Julie encourages us by building up
our egos when we are depressed and laughing at our witty
remarks when we are happy. She derives great benefit from
her travels and experiences with peopleg Julie has an acute
understanding of her world.
Vice President in charge of Publicity-Entertainment 12 . . .Publicity
-Entertainment 10,11,l2 . . . Class-Varsity Teams lO,ll,l2 . . , Wforld
Affairs l2 . . . JS. Chairman ll.
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MARY MARGARET MCKINSTRY
Mary quietly charms us with her brown hair and big brown
eyes. She is as careful in her dress and manners as in her
school work. Kindness and a protective feeling toward the
persecuted are implicit in Mary's gentle nature. Interested in
others and their opinions but never governed by themg Mary
has the courage of her convictions and a purposeful desire
League Secretary 10 League Treasurer 11 . .. Spectator 10,11
Tatler 12 French Club President 12 Thespians President 12 . ..
Trustees' Award Committee 10,1 1.
I am the master of my fate.
KATHERINE IVES MCMILLAN
Kim is not intrigued by intricaciesg she prizes the unaffected.
Her interests lie in the concrete pleasures of acting, skiing,
and flying. Desirous of personal perfection in athletics and
school work, Kim is impatient with her own errors. She ear-
nestly takes matters to heart, yet remains a gay, fun-loving
girl. The best expression of Kimls personality is her big grin.
Athletics l0,ll,12 Thespians 1O,1l,l2 Land of the Dragon
Doctor in Spite of Himrelf All Class and Varsity Teams l0,l1,l2
...BlueCaptain 12 . .. Choir 12 . . . Art Club 12.
SUSAN WINSTON MITHUN
Sue is sensibly frivolous. Intelligent and naturally studious,
with a bent toward math and science, she possesses as well a
flair for the gay things: skiing, sailing and socializing. A
laugh with a quizzical look, a walking dictionary of the latest
slang, and a casual perfection of dress are all parts of Sue.
Eminently admirable, Sue makes us enjoy and respect her.
Tatler . . . Publicity-Entertainnrent 10 . . . Choir lO,ll,l2 . . . Art
Club 12 French Club 12 Spectator ll World Affairs 10,
Il sujit d'une femme de sens pour que la
folie du monde sur elle easse ses dents.
as merry as the day ii long.
Toko speaks in a soft voice, unpretentious and refreshingly
different from that of her boisterous classmates. Our en-
gaging classmate from Japan is quick to comprehendg her
puzzled look instantly bursts into a brilliant smile of com-
prehension. Toko never needs to ask twice. Bobby-sox, ten-
nis shoes, and pigtails are only the external indications of
how well Toko has adapted to American life.
Public Relations 12 . . . Art Club l2 . ,. Art Studio 12 . . . Class Teams
MARJGRIE MARLEY N1oKERsoN
Marly is always exclaiming, always scampering to someone,
something, somewhere. Gregarious by nature, she is perpetu-
ally in the midst of one of her many tales of funny things,
embarrasing things, or boys, and she never stops rolling those
big blue eyes. Marly has never heard of the word impossible.
This little bundle of pert and knowing charm is truly in love
with the world.
Choir 10,11,12 Athletics 10 School Procedure 11 VVorld
AHairs 10,12 Art Studio 10.
coquette and coy at once her azr
Few things are impossible to diligence
LINDA HILL PATTON
Linda is softspoken, yet her carefully chosen, well-articulated
words are firm, for they are based on a sound knowledge.
This knowledge seems always to provide Linda with the
exact answer. She laughs merrily at our jokes yet rarely ven-
tures one of her own. Linda possesses the precision of mind
necessary to successfully pursue her strong inclination toward
Choir ll,l2 French Club l2 National Science Foundation
Summer Science Course.
MARGARET ANNE PELLER
A glance at Margo's poems shows that she sees the world
esthctically. Margo's c'Beautifull" is her highest accolade.
Rearcd in the country, she brings us a little of its quiet beauty
each day. An intuitive sensitivity to others' feelings and a
desire to remove all forms of oppression often bring her to
attempt the impossible. Margo creates serenity in a troubled
Tallvr' . ,. Art Studio IO . .. Public Relations 10 Speolator ll . ..
'llhespians l2. . . Tzt'rlm' Angry W0771c'1z , . . French Club 12.
How I long for a little human enthusi-
asm. I want lo hear a warm thrilling
voice cry out Hallelujah! 1'm alive!
Large was his bounty, and hir soul sin-
ANN ELIZABETH PROCTOR
Ann never greets us without her bright and eager hello. Our
classmate with the pretty red hair can be counted on as a
friendly and willing helper. Ann enjoys singing in the choir,
where her voice is an obvious asset. She strives for creative
expression yet still maintains her strong sense of traditional
values. Ann is a perseverent student and an appreciative
Choir 1O,11,12 . . , Art Studio 10,11 . . . Thespians 11,12 . . . Public
Relations 10 . . . PublicityAEntertainment 11,12 . . . Tztwlw Angry
Women ... VVor1d Aflairs10,11.. . Art Club 12.
DIANNE JUDITH RING
Dianne is quick-quick to answer a question, quick to laugh,
quick to help a friend. With her glasses perched on her nose,
she talks as fast as she can, for Dianne has many ideas and
not enough time to say them. Cheerful always describes Di-
anne, even when she is faced with her own or someone elseis
problems. Dianne is alive and going places.
Public Relations lO,ll,l2 Choir lO,ll,l2 Spanish Club 12
Tzuvlve Angry Wommz . .. Thespians 12.
She war fresh and natural and quick to
understand and to speak.
The bert of healers is good cheer.
Despite Gretchen's many accidents, her irrepressible good
cheer and love of athletics have not diminished. Cretch is an
excellent hostess, her hearty laugh would put anyone at ease.
At home or even in the hospital, where her room was full of
friends, Cretch entertains well. VVhether she is playing half-
back in field hockey or simply being herself, Gretchen is al-
ways ready to support us.
Athletics 12 . . . Thespians 12 . . . Choir 10,11,12 . . . Spanish Club
11,12 . . . Public Relations 10 . . . White Captain 12 . , . Varsity Teams
10,11,12 All Class Teams 1O,11,12.
SUSAN ELIZABETH ROBERTS
With her ready sense of humor tending toward the cynical,
Susie never fails to see the comic in any situation. She is open
to suggestion and will listen attentively. Her attractive ap-
pearance is unstudied but none the less fastidious. A natural
artistic ability is evidenced by her piquant sketches of little
children and animals. She has a true artist's detached tem-
perament. Susie is full of talent and charm.
Tatler Spectator 11 Publicity-Entertainment 10 Choir
11,12 Art Club 12.
Gratitude is the sign of noble soulr.
someone with .tense and all.
At any slumber party Sally can be found zealously playing
football or wrestling, yet still retaining her modest se1f-pos-
session. A constructive thinker, Sawyer's sound judgment
and advice are always helpful. Sawyer is unusually aware of
people and unfailingly thoughtful. A willowy figure above
us at class meetings, a chuck on the chin and a staccato laugh
are all appropriately Sally.
School Procedure 1O,11,12 . .. Class President 11,12 . ,. ClassfVarsity
Teams 10,11,12 . .. Friendliness Award Committee 11 .. . MASC Con-
MAREN ELIZABETH STANGE
Maren is a creature of reason. Her knowledge of English is
erudite. She sprinkles her conversation with frank appraisalsg
a compliment from Maren is a sincere one. Her sense of
humor is displayed in incisive imagery. Far from being un-
approachable, she gives freely of her time to friends and
takes their problems seriously, yet remains self-sufiicient.
Maren does not express her opinions, she lives them.
Taller Spectator 10,11 Choir 10,11,12 French Club 12
Art Club 12.
learning gives the liveliest pleaxure
fest and youthful jollity, Qauips and cranks
and wanton wiles, Nodx and backs and
JESSIE TALBOT STEINER
No birthday seems complete without one of Jessiels pointed
poems. Jessie's hard work as head of the blazer committee
is appreciated whenever we put on our blazers. Her lithe lig-
ure looks as appealing on the hockey field as in one of her
artfully simple dresses. A room ringed with ribbons she has
won at horse shows reveals jessie's great love of riding. Jes-
sie is as unaffected as a pixie.
Publicity-Entertainment ll,l2 . . . Athletics 10 . . . Spanish Club
ll,l2 . . . Library Committee 10.
JENNIFER SHEPPARD THOMPSON
Jennifer loves to tell a good story embellished with her amus-
ing comments. She is fun-loving, invariably ready for the ex-
citing, yet Jenna commands a certain steadiness, a self-reli-
anceg she never seems at a loss as to what to say or how to
act. Her taste is innately Ivy League. Jennifer appreciates
humor, sentiment, and the classic.
Publicity-Entertainment ll,l2 Athletics 10 Wforld Affairs 10.
I can cut a caper.
Thereis nothing worth the wear of win-
ning but laughter and the love of friends.
Maxine is a girl of only one mood-happy. She sparkles
with enthusiastic interest in everything from choir to water
skiing. Max is herself content and admonishes others, "Don't
be depressedln Yet under her carefree exterior is a firm and
determined spirit which forms the basis of her character.
Maxine cares with a mother's concern for her many friends
and their welfare.
President Choir 12 . . . Choir 10,11,12 . , . Publicitywlintertainment
12 . . . Varsity Team 12 . . . World Affairs 10,12 . . . Athletics 10.
was if .W .
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TRUDY ANN TURNQUIST
Trudy lives a regulated life of ease. Even when the rest of us
are completely disheveled, she retains her crisp appearance.
Our blonde cheerleader with the Scandinavian heritage has
a system for everything. Enthusiastic about her interests, her
liking for art led her to found and sustain the Art Club. She
has strong ideals and high aims. In her dress, manner, and
life, Trudy is a lady.
Chairman of Publicity 12 . . . Publicity-Entertainment 11,12 . . .
Thespians 10,11,12 Doctor in Spite of Himself Blake Cheer-
leader 11,12 Art Studio 10,11 Art Club 12.
.Nblexxed with each talent and each art
to please, and born to write, conaerse
and live with ease.
She dwelt among untroddvn ways.
J. PAMELA WEINER
Pam has an ample and questioning mind. Intellectual curi-
osity is her watchwordg she seeks out the important books,
the important words, and the important ideas and makes
them her own. Her many activities include an efficient and or-
ganized presidency of the World Affairs Club. Pam faith-
fully attends and provides transportation to events ranging
from Buddist meetings to art films. Pam is warmly and open-
ly interested in everything.
President World Affairs 12 . .. World Affairs 10,12 . ,. Choir 10,11,12
Publicity-Entertainment 10,11 French Club 11,12 Art
Club 12 Thespians 11,12 Spanish Club 12 Twelve Angry
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KATHARINE STEWART WIN STON
That whirlwind in the corner of the Senior Room is merely
Katharine dancing. Katharine exudes vitality most obviously
dancing, but this vitality is present in activities ranging from
work on the Ad Contest to singing in the Choir, She has an
affinity for practical hairdos, comfortable positions and Ham-
boyant people. There is no room in the Winston composition for
Tatler . . . Athletics 10,12 . . . Publicity-Entertainment 11 . . . All Class
Teams l0,l1,12 Varsity Teams l0,l1,l2.
The days that make us happy make us
And all I ask is a merry yarn from a
laughing fellow rover . . .
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Gretchen appreciates unobtrusivelyg yet she can easily take
part in any discussion or entertain us with her refreshing an-
ecdotes. Gretchen's compassion for others makes her well-
suited for her work with the mentally retarded. A competent
as well as an effective director, she will willingly lend support
to a project. We love Gretchenls naturalness and her utter
lack of pretense.
Choir 10,ll,12 . .. Public Relations 10 . . . French Club 12 . .. Library
CATHERINE DUNLOP WRIGHT
Kitty is slim as a model and just as chic. She is compounded
of different elementsg carefree and joking, Kitty delights us
with quips and good spirit, but a quiet and dependable streak
makes her a good person to rely on. Kitty is a realist who ad-
mires high ideals. We are not yet sure of Kitty, for she is a
delightful paradox. '
Publicity-Entertainment lO,ll,l2 . . . Spanish Club ll,l2 . .. Wforld Af-
fairs l2 Choir 10.
individuality is the salt of common
Smiling always with a never fading sf'-
renity of countenance
GRACE CLARKE WRIGHT II
Graceis travels are forever entrancing us. She has already seen
Mexico, Italy and India and plans for a trip around the
world with her family next year. Grace, with a mind which
regards physics and bridge as intellectual exercises, is en-
thralled with the idea of studying Hindi and Sanskrit. She is
ever amenable and helpful. A phenomenal sitting position,
deliberate speech and beautiful long, long hair all spell
World Affairs 10,12 . . . Public Relations 10 . . . Class Team 10 . .
Greek Club 12 . . . Classrooms Abroad, Italian Branch.
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The third graders learn their math with their cuisiniere rods.
. . . sticks, ground-sticks-smash. Eighth grade Book W7eek play
Sophomores at recess.
BACK ROW: B. Bruce, S. Perry, L. Stromme, D. Carty, K. Miss Nottbohm G Dorn M Faegre W Lebedoff N Nathan
Bailey, Preckshot, D. Marcus, R. Lindsay, K. Anderson, son, Haugen B Tobin G Peeps G Farrington T Johnson
Brooks, L. Walker, B. Lowry, THIRD ROW: N. Binns, E. Archi- M. Pattison FIRST ROW L Massie T Whiteley M Hustad
bald, L. Baker, C. Clifford, K. Lott, P. Gordon, M. Abrams, K. P. Forman L Meech A Overstreet ABSENT L Wakefield
Aby, K. Hawkinson, R. Van Dusen, K. Fennell. SECOND ROW:
Working to finance their S., the
Juniors have developed various proj-
ects: Blake nightgowns, a car wash,
and an auction. They seem ubiquitous,
never found missing at dances, food
sales, or Blake games. Theirs was a
busy year in and out of school, com-
plicated by problems about colleges
and college boards. Despite differences
over class rings, blazer materials, or
J. S. locations, the Juniors began to
stand together as a class.
CLASS OF 1965
BACK ROW, left to right: Morrison, D. Robbins, B. Pfunder,
S. Saunders, C. Weaver, H. Tozer, A. Sheldon, J. Elleby co-
president, L. Cash, Covey, E. Lund. THIRD ROW: B. Heffel-
iinger, S. Warner, C. Garberg, K. Kelly, M. Pollock, M. Harden-
bergh co-president, L. McKinstry, M. Gluek co-treasurer, C. La-
CLASS OF 1966
Joie, L. Ebin. SECOND ROW: Miss Ellingwood, P. Beamish, K,
Kingman, A. Sokoloff, P. Clifford, K. Adelsheim, T. Dygert,
Buchstein, M. Brooks, C. Cornelius, J. Andrus, Miss Hale. FRONT
ROW: L. Stoller, G. Garske, C. Chute, V. McCann, T. O,Keefe
co-treasurer, B. Barbatsis, E. Quest. ABSENT: N. Garner.
The sophomores enjoy their new privi-
leges-Senior Committees, League
Study Hall, Junior Assemblies and the
Bazaar concessions-to the fullest.
Their Barn Rummage Sale proved that
new money making ideas are often more
successful than the conventional proj-
ects. Before school, during recess, and
after lunch the sophomores habitate the
lounge, playing bridge incessantly. This
year the sophomores have matured and
left exclusive groups behind.
BACK ROW, left to right: S. Heskett, B. Solstad, G. Moos, R. K. Plank. SECOND ROW: Miss Blodgett, L. Atkinson J Eck
Barton, D. Read, K. Hunt, D. Ackman, L. Keating, J. Jones, A. lund, N. Cowin, M. Flinsch, S. West, T. Cowles, C Wheeler R
Cavin, B. Cavin, M. Andrus. THIRD ROW: D. Ringer, K. An- Ferster, M. VonBlon, L. Sonrnore. BACK ROW: J May V
derson secretary, King president, Borman, M. Bergerud, P. Shannon, M. McVay, Monnig, T. Reynolds, W ohnson E
Meller, M. Arthur, M. Baker, S. Dayton treasurer, B. McMillan, Hunt, S. Golden, W. Walling.
CLASS CF 1967
The freshmenls newly founded Birthday
Club was such a success that as a con-
sequence the membership in the Diet
Tomorrow Club substantially increased.
The ninth graders make full use of their
famous couch in the Junior Study Hall.
In their first year of interclass and var-
sity games they made a good showing.
As ninth graders they presented a
Christmas play at the Minneapolis
Hearing Society and participated in
their first League Dance.
, , X 1,
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BACK ROW. left to right: N. Winston. N. Morrison. K. Dorsey,
K. Bachler. K. Callahan. P. Mix. K. Newman, D. Horns, D
Forman, M. Noll, M. Brooks. S. Clifford. B. Aby. THIRD ROW:
Miss Rowley, NI. Garberg, T. Longfellow, F. Moses. C. Lundgen
C. Longfellow president, C. Lucck, T. Barbatsis, M. King. K
Ericson. R. Chisholm. K. Gamble. J. Celtman. Mrs. Bringen
SECOND ROW: Wh Peterson. B. YN'olf. P. Pickrel. A, Rider, D
MCVay, Nleyer, S. Rand. Nl. flluerk secretary. C. NIc'Laughlin
S. Overstreet, K. Heffelfinger. M. Synder. Neils. Mrs. Engstrom
FIRST ROW: T. Davant. M. Brown. L. Dayton. J. Eastman
P. Abrams treasurer, K. Andrus. D. Dahlberg. I.. Brady. WV. Cos-
tikyan. ABSENT: B. Trach.
CLASS OF 1968
C eighth graders well occupied.
The eighth graders are a fun loving
group, always exploring, adventuring
and experimenting with new pastimes,
such as stuffing phone booths, but still
they accept their increasing responsi
bilities. Such activities as the successful
Book Week play for the Lower School
and their academic subjects, which in
clude Latin for the hrst time, keep the
BACK ROW: left to right: W. White, S. Pillsbury, R. Roberts, C. Sheldon, W. Jones, S. Boone, Meads, W. Jerome, G. Homs, M
Gustafson, J. Kerr, E. Dayton, K. Dayton co-president, K. Holm- Moulton, N. Norby, M. Lowry, T. Reynolds, Mrs. Turngren
gren, B. Wyman, M. Peterson, P. Whitney, T. DuVivier, Mr. Knud- FRONT ROW: C. Bach, S. Brooks, R. Beckley, V. Cohen, J
son. THIRD ROW: J. Binns, K. Finn, J. Berg, N. Hackley, H. Mel- Jackley, M. MacMillan, J. McNutt, E. Hunt, A. Wikman, W
zer, K. Stevens, K. Clifford, A. Silvermann co-president, L. Shearer, Yamane co-president, Mrs. Martin. ABSENT: A. Winslow.
D. Rea, P. Curtin. SECOND ROW: N. Spencer, B. Beery, S.
CLASS CF 1969
The importance of good study habits,
the difhculties of tying a tie, the fun of
collecting toys for the needy at Christ-
mas, and the pleasures of the Senior
Room at recess are all discovered by
the seventh graders in their first year
of Upper School. In homeroom the
seventh graders, full of giggles, screams Q
and whispers, indulge in their favorite i
pastime-scribbling on the black 2
boards. Although school often seems but
a jumble of tests and homework, the
seventh graders have decided to accept
BACK ROW, left to right: Mrs. Erickson, E. Quiggle, B. Bennett, lain. SECOND ROW: L. Dobson, S. Bock, L. Peterson, L. Ringer,
S. Pratt, K. Rand, S. Lesch, M. Williams, L. Ackman, L. Weber. C. Preus, C. Emmet, L. Hield, E. McCann. FRONT ROW.' M.
THIRD ROW: P. Coleman, P. Plank, D. Stec, E. Berggren, S. Warwick, L. Sperling, J. Thompson, C. Bosholm, M. McNutt, H.
Doerr, L. Carpenter, L. Thorpe, B. MacMillan, Mrs. Chamber- Jerome, M. Marfield, S. Corwin. ABSENT: C. Shark, P. Walling.
This was a year of leadership for
the sixth graders. They con-
ducted many Chapels, and they
headed charity drives. Their trip
to the lNIinneapolis Public Li-
brary was special because of the
planetarium. In their debates
they learned to criticize con-
structively. Individual desk-
relief maps made history espe-
cially meaningful. They collected
and studied new vocabulary
Words. As the seniors of the
lower school they gained valu-
able leadership experience, and
they also had a great year.
BACK ROW, left to right: J. Gibson, S. Stevens, B. Dayton, C. Dow, M. J. Knox, J. Holm-
gren, K. Knudson, M. McCa,ry. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Larkin, A. Schirmer, W. Willis, D.
Holen, M. Brown, B. Lindahl, G. Murphy, Robb, Mrs. Pufahl. THIRD ROW: M. Feidt,
N. Hunt, K. Starr, M. Owens, M. Tietz, S. Spencer, C. Strong. FRONT ROW: C. Lesch,
M. Beery, C. Wyer, S. Grant, Plant, R. Tearse, S. Ritz. ABSENT: W-J. Winer.
Decorated with fire prevention badges and white safety belts, the fifth graders go
about their jobs and lessons with enthusiasm and efficiency. The fifth graders have
the safety program to keep the halls of Northrop safe and the fire prevention pro-
gram to make the girls aware of fire hazards. The fifth graders were excited about
their first Young People's Concert, and the possibility of earning science certificates.
The fourth graders began to learn about subjects which they will continue to study
for many years. They explored the history of America and of Minnesota with special
interest. From their first real study of English grammar they learned to appreciate
proper language and speech. In their Weekly Current Events Club they began the
use of parliamentary procedure. For the fourth graders this year was an exciting
exploration of geography and grammar.
BACK ROW, left to right: C. Winton, S. Sandrock, L. Weber, S. Nicholson, A. Williams, J.
Peterson, M. Shedd. SECOND ROW: A. Dayton, A. Kaplan, S. Segal, J. Peterson, C. Quiggle,
V. See, Mrs. Johnson. THIRD ROW: S. LeRoy, C. Bean, V. Golden, C. Berggren, G. Glaefke.
FRONT ROW: F-J. Peacock, E. Sweetser, V. Bock, L. Wohlrabe, H. Landenius, S. Sweatt.
BACK ROW, left to right: Hyde, K. Clifford, J. Eichenlaub, C. Winslow, T. Brill, S. Van
Dusen, D. Holle, L. O,Keefe, L. Jackley. FRONT ROW: S. Pihl, N. Stevens, Crawford,
L. Velie, M. Wyer, Mrs. Kohl, S. Haertel, D. Fraser, C. Quiggle, J. Birnberg, J. Ingersoll.
The third grade has busied itself with studies of many lands. The girls
have learned about the American Indians, President Washington and
President Lincoln. The importance and pleasures of reading have been
discovered on Poetry Day and Personalized Reading Day. The threes'
final project was to write their own' biographies.
For the second graders 1963-64 was a year for trips. They visited the
Northland Creamery, the Main Post Office, and the fire station. When
studying the solar system, they explored many other aspects of science
including gravity, sound, and outer space. The seeond graders discovered
that watching and listening are important parts of education.
BACK ROW, left to right: K. Sweetser, N. Ringer, K. Ringer, L. Horn, A. Sanford, N
Meads: MIDDLE: L. Yager, L. Winton, B. Bean, J. Coleman, V. Murrill, Mrs. Valley.
FRONT ROW: G. Ide, D. George, J. Babireau, J. Alsup, C. Peeps. ABSENT: D. Lyzenga, T.
de. ti i
. If ,.,A 'lift ...dn
BACK ROW, left to right: B. Atwater, Aby, D. Auman, L. Leslie, J. Peterson. MIDDLE:
J. Alsup, A. Ingersoll, B. LeRoy, C. Groves, M. Ritz. FRONT: M. K. McKenna, L. See, N.
Melzer, E. K. Morgan, K. Doyle. ABSENT: Mrs. Sweetser.
This year the first grade found they could make words! Now they can
read them and write them. And they can read books! In Halloween
chapel they were witches and pumpkins. The class watched and read
about different kinds of animals. Valentine,s Day was very important
this year because they could read their own messages.
The kindergarteners have learned many things during their First year
in school. Living together each day, they have made friends and learned
to share. They learned to count and to identify the sounds of letters.
During their study of the Indians, the kindergarten boys made a tepee,
and both boys and girls learned Indian songs and dances.
BACK.' Mrs. Caverly, Miss McNairy. THIRD ROW, left to right: S. Bowman, E. Beery, L.
Peterson, N. Pikovsky, A. Goodale, K. Leslie, M. Sanford, A. Warwwick. SECOND ROW: R.
Kronfeld, B. Ide, S. Pihl, J. Kimberly, C. Murphy, M. Williams, K. Scott. FRONT: M. Rea,
L. Wetlaufer, R. Eichenlaub., T. Kasper, M. Sweetser, J. Powell.
5545? 5? EY 36.
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plzysieal exercise .
BACK ROW, left to right: M. Gluek, C. Longfellow, K. Dayton, N. Corrigan, J. Little, Bruce, S. Deaver. FRONT ROW: P.
B. Solstad, J. King, A. Silverman, W. Yamani. SECOND ROW: Gordon, B. Lowry, B. Tobin, N. Binns, M. Brooks, J. Elleby, M. L.
Miss Nottbohmfadvisor, S. Sawyer, N. Hardenbergh, E. Bellows, Harrlenbergh.
The League Council serves the students and in re-
turn expects and receives support from them. This
year the Council, with President Nancy Corrigan,
helped us to have a better understanding of the
purpose and framework'of the United Nations
through United Nations Week, co-sponsored with
the W'orld Affairs Club, the Council made Nor-
throp better known to other state schools and sup-
ported the Minnesota Association of Student
Councils by running Northrop for vice-president
of the MASC, the Council furthered interschool
relations by helping promote the MISL dance at
Blake which seniors from Blake, Shattuck, St. Paul
Academy, Summit, and St. Maryis attended. Also
the Council and the school were very successful in
helping the P.T.A. sell tickets for the Moscow Cir-
cus, and sent a tape of our Thanksgiving program
and copies of the Tatler and Spectator to our sister
school in Santiago, Chile.
With added publicity through chapel announce-
ments telling us of the Council's activities and bul-
letin boards telling us to "Come to Councilf' Nancy
and the Council tried to make us feel not merely
conscious of, but connected with our League's ac-
LEAGUE OFFICERS, left to right
S. Sawyer, N. Hardenbergh, M
Brooks, E. Bellows, B. Tobin, N. Cor-
rigan, S. Deaver, N. Binns, Lit
tle, J. Bruce.
Solange Cartaxo sang Brazilian songs as part of the
International Entertainment program during U.N.
Kim McMillan, head of the United Arab Republic delegation,
spoke about representation in the Security Council at the mock
Meetings of the League Council are informal and open to the whole school. Here
League President Nancy Corrigan discusses the amount of League Dues.
Toko Mukoyama danced to
Japanese music in the Inter-
national Entertainment pro-
Senior Committee, left to right: B. Barton, M. L. Hardenbergh, L. Ebin, B. Lowry, Elleby,
lyliss Nottbohm, B. Bruce, S. Sawyer, N. Binns, IW. Abrahms, L. Stoller, M. Kauiman.
The members Of School Procedure enforce Nor- tasks Of Checking uniforms in Chapel and proetor
throp's rules in a very nice way. They promote the ing penalty hall and Saturday study hall. Their
honor system by gently reminding students of its job is to uphold the honor system in all classes
importance. This year the committee wisely put every day without rigid discipline or faculty super-
less emphasis on penaltiesg they decided that Sat- vision. This hardworking committee allows teach-
urday study hall was for chronic offenders only. ers to give more of their time to students and stu-
This small committee is composed of girls who are dents to assume ameasure of responsibility.
self-reliant as well as responsible. To them fall the
J U N I O R COMMITTEE:
BACK ROW: P. Mix, C. Long-
fellow, K. Anderson, C. Lund-
gren, J. King, B. Solstad, M.
Flinsch, A. Silverman, N
Morrison, Miss Blodgett
FRONT ROW: M. Lowry, K
Dayton, N. Spencer, N. Binns
Congregating periodically in quarters ranging
from the Tatler Room to the Lincoln Del, the
Tatler staff, awed but yet proud of the responsibility
of recording this year at Northrop, managed to
produce, of course, the best Tatler yet. The ever-
present deadlines were as terrifying to behold as
TATLER, left to right: S. Roberts,
S. Hunt, C. Harris, M. Ecklund, M.
McKinstry, Mrs. Johnson, N. Hard-
enbergh, S. Mithun, M, Stange, M.
Peller, M. Kaufman, K. Winston, J.
they are now delightful to look back upon. Dis-
tracted by such annoyances as fellow students, mu-
sic, telephones, hunger, colds, arguments, and mis-
placed layout sheets, the staff sections worked sep-
arately and together, slowly and painfully the efforts
materialized into a whole: the Tatler for 1964.
SPECTATOR, TOP ROW: left to right: K. Bailey, D. Carty, D. Robbins, A. Shel-
don. SECOND ROW: A. Overstreet, Brooks, P. Forman, M. Campagna, E. Archi-
bald. FRONT ROW: L. Meech, M. L. Hardenberg, L. Walker, E. Lund.
The Spectator, the school news-
paper, provides the student, teacher,
parent, and alumna with news of
Northrop. But much as the reader
enjoys and is enlightened by the
paper, the staff benefits even more
by publishing it. Both hating and lov-
ing the work involved in compiling
good copy, proofreading it, and
pasting the proofs on dummy sheets,
the staff continues to discover new
aspects of what constitutes good
TOP ROW, left to right:
S. Saunders, A. Sokoloff,
S. Perry, B, Brown, T.
ROW: J. Bruce, lNIiss
Clifford, M, Cluek. BOT-
TOM ROW,' T. Dygert,
I.. lVIc'Kinstry, H. Tozer.
The Public Relations Committee, according to its
leader Judy Bruce, is Ha committee for people who
have a well developed interest in food and peoplef,
Its worthwhile function is to promote understand-
ing of world and community problems and to
try to improve some of them. It is the committee
which looks to those outside of Northrop. The
senior high committee this year continued to sup-
port a Korean boy and a student at Edison, and to
We Wil ll. A ii
run the fattening but successful recess food sales.
The junior committee under the direction of Diane
Ring and Bev Brown, began the year by collecting
stamps for the Tom Dooley Foundation. The
Bazaar, the largest money-making project of the
year, was under the direction of Miss Chambers,
faculty advisor. Miss Chambers is as proud of the
committee as they are of her.
TOP ROW, left to right, B
ing, J. Geltman, E. Hunt, J
Bruce. BOTTOM ROW,' S
ton, P. Miller, T. Barbatsis
Brown, M. McVay, W. Wall-
Hesket, M. Bergren, S. Day-
At Thanksgiving Public Relations
members collect food for a Minneap-
olis settlement house.
Recess food sales make
students and the Public
lations committee happy.
t fx b'
Bonnie Barton modeled one of the outfits from Haroldls at the successful
style show put on by the seniors at the Christmas Bazaar.
SENIOR COMMITTEE. TOP ROW, left
to right: V. McCann, L. Cash, K. Kelly, E.
Quest, J. Buckstein, C. Weaver, B. Heffelfinqer,
C. LaJoie, Morrison, J. Andrus. SECOND
The Athletics Committee, dedicated to keeping
the rest of the school aware that gym is an essen-
tial class, were active in every sport from Held hock-
ey to basketball. Members of Athletics, under the
leadership of Sue Deaver and Mrs. Starr, also or-
ganized class and varsity games, playdays, alumnae-
student and faculty-student games, and a swimming
meet with University High.
TOP ROW, left to right, M.
Andrus, L. Dayton, N. Mor-
rison, M. Synder, K. Garberg,
A. Rider, A. Winslow, M. King,
K. Andrews, S. Clifford, SEC-
OND ROW: K. Newman, B.
Cavin, S. Reynolds, S. Boone,
J. May, W. Costikyan, K.
Gamble, P. Curtin, W. John-
son, S. Clifford, BOTTOM
ROW: M. Von Blon, L. Keat-
ing, A. Cavin, M. Holmgren,
K. Hunt, K. Dorsey.
ROW: L. Baker, C. Fennell, K. Anderson, T.
Whitely, R. VanDusen, C. Clifford. FRONT
ROW: S. Cartaxo. K. McMillan, S. Deaver,
G. Rizer, K. Winston, J. Clark.
Competition for Cyrusis ribbon was fierce this year,
not only among players, QBlues led by Kim McMil-
lan and Whites by Gretchen Rizerj but also among
the large number of students found shouting en-
thusiastically from the gym balcony during games.
No other committee recieved louder or more out-
At the Summit-Northrop Playday stu-
dents from both schools watched the vol-
leyball games from the balcony.
While eating refreshments in the lunch-
room, we began to know our guests from
Summit seniors cheer for their team. The score was close, but
SENIOR COMMITTEE. TOP ROW: C. Cornelius, S. Warner, T. Turnquist, K. Wright, Steiner, Mrs. Howell. FRONT ROW:
J. Thompson, H. Dawson, J. Levitt, B. Barton, W. Lebedoff, D. K. Kingman, C. Chute, T. O'Keefe, M. Hustad, Haugen, N.
Marcus. SECOND ROW: G. Dorn, A. Proctor, M. Touart, Little,
The Publicity-Entertainment committee, under the
direction of Julie Little, head of Publicity-Entertain-
ment, and Mrs. Howell, advisor, ably handled two of
Northrop's biggest events and all of Northrop's pub-
licity. The Entertainment committee, headed by
Mary Michael Connolly, planned an interesting and
educational guest speaker chapel series on women's
jobs, and put on the Old Girls' Party for the
New, the Entertainment committeeis most im-
portant project was Northrop's big social event of
the year, the League Dance, this year with the very
successful theme of 'cThe Emerald City of Ozf,
Meanwhile the Publicity committee, headed by
Trudy Turnquist, kept us posted on all the big events
with their exquisite bulletin boards and decorated
the lunch room on appropriate occasions. They made
Northrop attractive every day and extra special some
JUNIOR COMMITTEE, left to
right: K. Clifford, C. Gustafson, C.
Bach, K. Stevens, Little.
Q g 4
Mary Michael, Trudy, and Julie admire their tin-
man, a remnant of the League Dance.
The Senior skit from the Old Girls' Party for the
New, sponsored by the Entertainment committee.
Bulletin boards are under the supervision of the Pub
BACK ROW, left to right: S. Deaver, K. McMillan, A. Proctor, B.
Bruce, M. Stange, B. Pfunder, P. Weiner, L. Stromme, K. Win-
ston, N. Corrigan, H. Tozer. K. Bailry, R. Lindsay. THIRD ROW
Mrs. Frazee. D. Marcus. A. Sheldon, L. Walker, J. Preckshot, E.
Archibald. L. Baker, Cochrane, E. Lund, B. Lowry, C. Clifford,
Nl. Abrahms, K. Kelly, S. Roberts, L. Meech. SECOND ROW
CHOIR OFFICERS, left to right: Chairman--J. Hau-
gen. Librarian--AK. Winston, President-M. Touart,
Librarian-S. Mithun, Secretaryfj. Dow.
L. Patton, M. Nickerson, M. Pollock, S. Mithun, M. Gluek, G
VViper, G. Rizer, C. Fennell,C. Dorn, K. Kingman, M. Campagna
M. Touart, K. Adelshiem, L. Stoller, P. Clifford, L. Massie
FRONT ROW: P. Haugen, B. Tobin, lNI. Pattison, S. Cartaxo,
C, Harris, Dow, G. Peeps, C. Farrington, M. Brooks, C. Chute
The Senior Choir, with Hfty members, comprises the
largest and, according to president Maxine Touart, the
most enthusiastic group at Northrop. Though the Senior
Choir performs in public only twice a year, it spends
much time in hard working and frenzied rehearsal. The
binding spirit of the group is Mrs. Frazee, with her in-
exhaustible patience. By giving- the choir such challeng-
ing material to work with as c'Cantata of Appalachian
Christmas Carols," c'Mass in G Majoru by Schubert, and
'Three Sacred Songs for the Nightl' by Houston Bright,
she managed always to extract an extraordinary perform-
Under Mrs. Frazee's enthusiastic direction, the Junior
Choir singers participated in Chapels and in the Christ-
mas Program. Because of a lack of rehearsal time, they
concentrated on one concert, the Christmas Program, at
which they sang the following spirituals: 'The Blessings
of Mary," 'cIt was Poor Little Jesusf' and "The Angel
Bandf, Because they spent many months in preparation
for the performance, it was especially elfective.
TOP ROW, left to right: N. Winston, B, Solstad, W. White, D
Aekman, S. Pillsbury, C. Keating, D. Ringer, D. Horns, M. Baker,
F. Moses, Ecklund, C. Longfellow, V. Cowin. THIRD ROW: C
Lueek, S. Atkinson, T. Longfellow, M. Heffelfinger, K. Erickson
P. Whitney, B. Wolf, Berg, T. DuVivier, K. Finn, L. Shearer, H
Melzer, A. Silverman, Mrs. Frazee. SECOND ROW: D. Rea, S. Shel-
JUNIOR CHOIR OFFICERS: W. Yamane, V. Co-
hen, M. Brown, L. Keating, T. Reynolds.
don, B. Beery, T. Reynolds, J. Meyer, N. Spenser, M. Cluek, S.
Rand, M. Brown, S. Overstreet, W. Jones, C. McLaughlin, D. Da-
vant. FRONT ROW': G. Horns, M. Multon, Eastman, P. Ab-
rams, M. Lowry, S. Brooks, R. Beckley, V. Cohen, Jackley, M.
McMillan, McNutt, W. Yamane.
BACK ROW: C. Dorn, J. Brooks, E. Bellows, N. Binns, E. Archibald, R. Lindsay. FIRST ROW: T. Turnquist, P. Bemish, N. Nathanson
J. Cochrane. P. Cordon, NI. Hardenbergh, E. Ebin, G. Rizer, M. Haugen, B. Tobin. C. Farrington, R. Ferster. C. Harris. SITTING
Peller, P. Clifford. SECOND ROW: S. Deaver, J. Clark, J. Bruce, left to right: M. Kaufman, P. Forman, M. McKinstry, M. Brooks
K. McMillan, A. Proctor. P. Weiner, D. Carty, J. Elleby, K. Bailey, R. VanDusen.
The Thespians, who have all earned their title by accumulating points
in stagework at Northrop, use their membership in the national organiza-
tion to further their knowledge of all phases of the drama. Their activities
include the usual work involved in putting on plays such as the drama,
Twelve Angry Women, and the comedy, The Mouse That Roared,
as well as other activities organized by President Mary McKinstry, and
advisor Mrs. Scott. Speakers and topics have included Charles Ciofli on
thc Guthrie Theatre, Angus Duncan on the Gld Log Theatre, and Mrs.
Scott on the theatre of the absurb. The club also made arrangements to
present Christopher Fryls A Sleep of Prisoners at Northrop, toured back-
stage at the Guthrie Theatre, and attended four one-act plays at the
Tryouts for The Mouse That Roared.
Mrs. Scott, advisor to Thespians,
is the director of all Northrop's
Twelve Angry Women was presented with great success in November
"'-fnr f "'
Through the media of literature, guest speakers,
and discussion, the VVorld Affairs Club attempts
to offer its members the opportunity to realize and
understand world events and figures in the
United States and in the major nations of the
world. The members feel a need to be alert and
knowledgeable about everything around them and
in particular about the intricate workings of our
The members of the Greek Club, of whom all but
two are senior Latin students, meet every Friday
with Miss Blodgett in conjunction with the senior
Latin class. In keeping with the academic purpose
of the club, members are assigned regular lessons
in Greek. The study is being undertaken as a pre-
STANDING, left to right
M. Gluek, P. Gordon, K
Hawkinson, S. Perry, L
berg, P. Forman, H. Daw
son. SECOND ROW: N
ton, M. Touart, Bruce
S. Mithun, E, Bellows, N
Hardenbergh, P. Weiner
Mrs. Martin, advisor
erson. G. Rizer, Levitt, K
V Wright, J, Little, J. Clark
own political system. Pam Weiner, president, and
the club succeeded in obtaining speakers for and
against the U.N. for U.N. Week. Among the per-
sons who spoke just to the club were a Socialist,
and the President of the NAACP in Minneapolis
and St. Paul. With Mrs. Martin the club members
discussed the speakers and their topics.
requisite to a Greek course in college. Besides learn-
ing the language, Greek Club members study the
culture of Greece, Greek magazines are brought in
and optional extra reading in the library is made
available to members.
Left to right, B. Barton, G.
Wright, M. McKinstry, D. Ring,
B. Brown, Dow, Clark, Miss
Stromme, K. Lott, C. Gar-
Corrigan, S. Hunt, B. Bar-
FRONT ROW: M. Nick-
STANDING, left to right: A. Sokoloff, Patton, Miss Kerkhoff, advisor. SITTING: B.
Preckshot, K. Adelshiem, K. Bailey, M. Patti- Pfunder, G. Wiper, H. Tozer, Secretary-Treas-
son, M. Pollock, L. McKinstry, K. Aby, S. urer, B. Brown, S. Hunt, P. Weiner, Mi. Mc-
Mithun, T. Turnquist, C. Harris, M. Peller, L. Kinstry, M. Stange, E. Bellows.
French Club members create and participate in an
assortment of activities which they hope will in-
crease their ability to speak French while they also
learn more about French culture. The Club saw
movies like La Symphonic Pastorale and La Grande
Illusion and heard lectures on subjects ranging
from French Cuisine by the chef of the Chateau
de Paris, to existentialism in L'Etranger by Mrs.
Peters, to French politics by Mme. Kadivar, pro-
viding much material to listen to and then discuss,
President Mary McKinstry and advisor Miss
Kerkhoff did an excellent job in planning and or-
ganizing the activities, which also included a
Christmas caroling party and dinner at the Cha-
teau de Paris.
TOP ROW, left to right: P. Weiner, G. Rizer, secretary, Mrs. Howell. SEC-
The members of the Spanish club, in-
fluenced by Senora Howell's ardent love of
the Spanish civilization and led by presi-
dent Bev Brown, have looked into aspects
of Spanish life, such as matadors, the
dancing of Jose Greco, and, of course, the
Spanish language. Besides their lunches
together at school every Monday, club
members have spent an evening at a Span-
ish restaurant and attended meetings with
the University Spanish Club.
Because many of the members have been
to Mexico and are looking forward to an-
other trip, and because Solange had wit-
nessed many of the events and customs
which they discussed, Spanish Club gave its
members the type of personal contact with a
language and culture which makes that
language and culture more than classroom T
OND ROW: H. Dawson, J. Steiner, vice-president, K. VVright, FRONT ROW:
M. Kaufman, B. Brown, L. Massie, treasurer, S. Cartaxo.
SENIOR ART STUDIO, left to right: C. Clifford, R. Van Dusen, S. Cartaxo, J. Brooks. T. Mukoyama, L. Massie, B. Barton, K.
L Ebin, Mrs. Bertas, S. Vtlarner. B. Barbatsis, K. Bailey, L. Walker, Lott. R. Lindsay, P. Beamish, M. Ecklund.
No meetings-no presidentino ofHcers4just art.
One day a week when studio art members have a
study hall, they go to the art room to work on a
long special project or to produce a different
masterpiece each week. They paint in oils or
watercolor, sculpt, work with mosaics, or even do
Independence is the keynote of studio art, each
aspiring artist works toward her own goal, united
only by common use of the art room.
JUNIOR ART STU-
DIO, left to right: M.
Monnig, R. Ferster,
T. Cowles, L. Brady,
SENIOR COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Nickerson, G. Wiper, -L. Patton, L. Baker,
J. Preckshot, G. Peeps, Mrs. Tevlin, J. Dow.
The library is an essential area of the school, and
helping to keep the library eflicient and Well or-
ganized is the function of the library committee,
headed by Janie Dow with advisor Mrs. Tevlin.
The many activities involved in maini.z'nQ.r1g this
order include cataloguing, filming, shelving, and
processing books, In addition to helping to keep
the library operating effectively, the members pub-
licize the importance of books by means of the dis-
play window outside the Junior Study Hall and,
most important, by Book Week. During Book Week
festive book covers and posters on the walls of the
lunch room, a chapel talk given by Janie, and a
talk about books by a speaker from the Minneap-
olis library reminded everyone of the importance
of books and made Book Week a success.
TEE TOP ROW: M.
McVay, D. McVay, B.
Wyman, N. Norby, W.
Jerome, E. Hunt, Mrs.
Tevlin. S E C O N D
ROW.' A. Wikman, J.
Geltman, K. Callahan,
A. Winslow, Dow.
F R O N T ROW: W.
Walling, C. Lundgren,
D. Rea, E. Dayton, J.
Cooking Club offers to eighth and ninth graders
an opportunity to practice cooking techniques and
to appreciate the results of these cooking experi-
The Art Club has been made possible by an in-
formal agreement among a group of seniors who
felt a need to 'ctake advantage of cultural Min-
neapolisf, The club's activities take place out of
school, its in-school functions include occasional
meetings and announcements of coming cultural
events. Club activities have included seeing Ing-
mar Bergmanls movie Wild Strawberries at the
TOP ROW: F. Moses, D. For-
man, P. Mix, N. Winston. SEC-
OND ROVV: T. Longfellow,
Neils, T. Davant, P. Pickrel, D.
McVay, L. Dayton, M. Noll, L.
Sonmore, B. Aby, V. Shannon.
FRONT ROW: S, Overstreet,
W. Peterson, J. Meyer, East-
ments in an informal atmosphere. Club specialties
include beef fondue, pizza, and seafood salad.
Minneapolis Art Institute, and visiting the Bot-
tega Gallery, the Art Institute, and the Walker Art
Center. Club members have also seen other note-
worthy movies and made trips to campus coffee-
houses to hear the blues played. This yearls seniors
hope that the spirit of the Art Club will be con-
tinued by the classes that follow them.
Left to right: B. Barton, H. Dawson,
P. Weiner, C. Harris, A. Proctor, T.
Turnquistfpresident. S. Roberts, S.
Mithun, M. Ecklund, T. Mukoyama, '
J. Dow, M. Peller. l
STANDING, left to right: Mr. Knutson, advisor, K. Plank, S. Read C Wheeler R Barton S Davton B Mclylillan N1 Arthur
West, Borrnan, Li. Baker, G. Moos. L. Atkinson. SITTING: D. M MCS ay I ones
Science Club helps shorten the gap between
eighth grade general science and the biology,
chemistry, or physics we take junior and senior
years at Northrop. Freshmen interested in science
try experiments in different fields, see movies, pre-
sent scientific demonstrations, and even perform
some scientific magic tricks in Science Club.
Under Mr. Knutsonis direction the members learn
about science and have fun at the same time by
making their own discoveries through experimen-
tation and close observation.
The second hand book store consists of three jun-
iors, Linda Baker, Ellen Archibald, and Louise
Wakefield, and several hundred books. Its pur-
pose is twofold, it provides a small income for
the junior and senior classes and second hand
books at reasonable prices for students. The sec-
ond hand book store also serves as a home for re-
tired books of miscellaneous character as well as
small herds of dust.
STANDING: L. Baker. SITTING: E. Archibald.
FIRST SEMESTER COUNCIL. BACK ROW: M. Berry. M. lNIcNutt, C.. Dow, L. Hield, D.
Stec, M, Wfilliams, IW. Marficld, C. Quiggle, S. Ritz. SECOND ROW: L. Winton, L. Velie, A.
W'illia1ns, W. Willis, L. Peterson, S. Haertel, E. Morgan. FRONT ROW: S. Spencerfsecretary,
B. MacMillan-president, S. Lesehfvice-president.
LOWER SCHOOL COUNCIL
The Lower School Council meets twice each month
during Activity period. The members of the Council
include the Council oliicers, the committee chair-
men, the representatives from each grade room, and
the room presidents. Reports are given from the fol-
lowing committees and officers: Safety Committee,
Fire Chief, Public Relations, Publications, Chapel
Chairman, Messenger, Rangers, and Choir presi-
dent. The Council president and vice-president meet
with Mrs. Bryan, the advisor, before each meeting to
plan the agenda. In the meetings announcements are
given and new ideas are discussed.
SECOND SEMESTER COUNCIL. BACK ROW: A. Dayton. FRONT ROW: B. MaeMillanfviec-presi-
E. Quiggle, S. Doerr, VV. Wliner, S. Leschfpresident, dent. J. Thompson, B. McCann, L. Hield, M. Owens!
K. Knudson, B. Dayton, B. Lindahl. SECOND ROW: secretary, M. Feidt, C. Lesch.
J. Hyde, D. Fraser, B. Bean, A. Ingersoll, A. Kaplan
The Lower School Choir, di-
rected by Klrs. Frazee, a very
selective group of fifth and
sixth grade students, re-
hearses every llonday during
Activity period. They exhi-
bited their talents to the rest
of the school and their par-
ents in all-school Chapels,
Thanksgiving and Christmas
performances. In March they
gave a special concert with
BACK ROW: Gibson, P. Coleman, E. Quiggle, B. Bennett, S. Pratt, S. Lesch, NI. VVilliarns,
L. lNeber. THIRD ROW: B. lNTcCann, L. Hield, S. Stevens, S. Doerr, D. Stec, J. Holmgren
B. MacMillan, M. McCary. SECOND ROVV: M. Owens, N. Hunt, M. McNutt, L. Peterson, BI
lvlarfield, L. Thorpe, C. Preus, H. Jerome. FIRST ROW: S. Ritz, S. Grant, Thompson, S
Spencer, M. lVarwick, M, Beery, C. Bosholm.
This fall the lower school tumbling club was organ-
ized, and Hfth and sixth graders who wanted to join
proved their abilities by performing many difficult
stunts. Some of the required stunts were forward and
backward rolls, the eartwheel, and head and hand
Mary Feidt was elected president. She planned stunt
relays and contests for the meetings. The club mem-
bers practiced during activity periods. Mrs. Berning-
hausen organized the group because she feels that
one should begin tumbling skills at an early age.
BACK ROW: Mrs. Berninghausen-instructtor, K, Rand, M. Brown, S. Bock. FRONT ROW: R. Tearse, J. Plant,
B. Dayton, K. Knudson, C, Dow, Robb, G. Murphy, C. Wyer, M. Tietz, K. Starr, B. Strong, M. Feidt.
W Fl Sehoo
new expressions of each
essential seQf. . .
the desolate, god forsaken day
when nature proclaimed the stupidity of men.
Speeches given to cheering crowds
warm handshakesg hope for a torn city.
Then fuchia splattered with crimson
a bouquet cast aside, forgotten roses
highspeeding cars whipped along blocked off streets
clean white sheets g mass confusion as
a prayer is said in a dirty Manhattan alley
the world held its breath, waiting.
the futility of tears
churches overflowing with those seeking some
kind of refuge.
an American flag drooping in the hand of a small boy
who did not understand that he will
have to play soldiers all by himself.
Let us not forget that this too
was 'a shot heard round the world.'
Trudy Turnquist 12
A bouquet cast aside.
and a hurlyburly din
Thereis a world of wistfulness
in your tinkered pots
that makes me half forget the
clatter of your song.
Margo Peller 12
The trunk of a small tree is small as we,
But grows tall and sturdy in time
Or merely Withers away and dies-
And who does not question why?
The limbs of a small tree are small as we,
Until each grows a separate way-
And sways to defie the stable trunk,
Until it has no choice and blends or dies.
The leaves of a small tree are small as we,
Until each blossom new and alone-
And too soon, I know, these leaves are shed
To again blossom alone and anew.
Mary Pollock 10
BE STILL MY HEART
Be still my heart
Too young thou art
You Hoat in sleep
O'er water deep
You cannot know
How swift they flow
So few years,
So few fears
No gentle hand
Time love destroys
And with the joys
Linda Jo Baker 11.
A MODERN FAIRY TALE
Once upon a time there were four small beetles owned by
a bartender in the poorer section of Liverpool, England.
The beetles, which the bartender had even named Ringo,
Paul, George and John, were taught to sing so that they
could entertain the bartender's customers. However most
of the pub's patrons were unimpressed. The bartender was
sad Cand poorl because no one liked his beetles, singing,
but suddenly he remembered one audience that would
surely like them: the teenagers. So the beetles made a
As soon as this record was played on the radio, it became
a hit all over the world. The bartender grew rich and the
four small beetles were in great demand for personal ap-
pearances. They now traveled in a chauffered limousine,
owned their own mansion, and were proposed to by all
teenage girls everywhere.
But along with this happiness they had one major prob-
lem: they were so small that they were in constant danger
of being killed or stolen by the fans who crowded around
them at personal appearances. One beetle was nearly
crushed when he walked, unseen, out of the police barrier
and under the crowd's feet. Another beetle just barely es-
caped death when he was knocked cold by a 'fjelly baby."
Also, success had gone to their heads, which were not big
enough to stand it all.
Then a charming princess, Margaret by name, took pity
on the beetles and, with her magic wand, transformed
them into four unbelievably handsome human beings.
They decided on a name for their group-the Beatles,
this was to show their fans that they had been beetles, but
that now they were beat human beings. The transforma-
tion has solved the problem of many adoring girls who had
been afraid to propose marriage before because so few
beetle-human marriages have been successful.
Four unbelievably handsome human beings.
Though they have new bodies and a new name for their
singing group, the Beatles themselves have not changed.
They still have the same haircut, though few people were
aware of it before, they have the same melodious voices,
they remember their fellow beetles each month with a con-
tribution to the beetle orphanage, and, most important,
though their heads may be swelled, their brains have re-
mained the same size. They are now involved in living
happily ever after.
Ann Overstreet 1 1
Listening to Chopin when the amber business
of night begins
is forcing the silence of the heart
upon the hidden lips of harmony
that shimmers its own inflections:
reflection of a silver day
cut away in tracery . . .
a close shore and a distant sea
a cove, a cloud, four hills, a tree
with me, there will be this world too
i live as others do
within the darkness of myself Q
wherein white walls have raised their coffin safety K
fthe spoken word is resurrection
shake the walls with conversation
fell them with a hallelujahj
within a mesh of memory
wherein the prelude and the refrain
elude and haunt each other
THE FOUR SEASONS
Hanging from the eaves
Heavy on lofty boughs
A rushing stream
Under ice is locked
This is Winter
Peering from green sleeves
Flowers blooming into
Carpets for the woods
With bright new butterflies
This is Spring
x 'I 'P'
music has its dangers when i ' X 'Q
the deaf one, e J f L
listen with nerves: - , ,fo .
a creature draws its shape through mine S t P I , W I H
and ranges, -ffvt I 1 4 U' L ' r
jangling the silence and T M
plowing through chords '
with a Wild laugh, Budding branches Flowers blooming
the green leas-
almost beyond vision . . .
Margo Peller 12
i live as others do within the darkness of myself
Piles of golden sheaves
Heat of day blending
To cool relief of night
In a placed pool
This is Summer
Drift from above
the colored leaves
Growth of seasons past
Changed for bares beauty
First frost gleams
Glinging along grey limbs
This is Autumn
Christine Sheppard 8
Drift from above the colored leaves
A DOE AND HER FAWN
A doe and her fawn grazed peacefully on the outskirts of
a meadow. Nearby a stag raised his head, intently sur-
veyed the silent meadow and tested the air for the scent
of danger. The heavy, oppressing humidity, forerunner of
a storm, smothered the deer in wave of heat.
Suddenly a shot rang out, cracking, shattering the heat
and stillness of midday like a whip. The three deer seemed
to freeze, then in one bound the stag spun about and fled
into the forest. The doe and her fawn turned and fol-
lowed him noiselessly, but swiftly. Silence again descended
upon the meadow, but the atmosphere still tingled with
the terror of the deer.
Abandoning caution, the hunters scrambled through the
underbrush in pursuit of their prey, the majestic stag. An-
other shot pierced the air, and a crash of underbrush
echoed it from within the forest.
"Come on, I think we got him!" cried one of the
hunters, and he led the others to the stag's corpse. The
v -. - --1
The . . . deer seemed to freeze.
leader drew his knife, and expertly split the stag's belly.
After dividing the meat among them the men drew lots
to determine who should keep the head and antlers.
"Mighty big buck, that lun," the hunters kidded the win-
ner of the draw. 'fDon' know as live ever seen 'un as big as
him. Give ya something ta shoot yore fat mouth off about,
Jimf' At that, they picked up the carcass and tramped
out of the forest.
A little later the storm broke, a Hash of lightning il-
luminated the sky, and the rain, falling in sheets, washed
away the blood that was the only vestige of the stag that
had stood so proudly in the meadow.
Tessa Cowles 9
A dreamer you are, and in your dream
You forget the world that passes by.
Your world would seem a single star,
And life an endless star-sparked sky.
You stand on a height, 'neath nightls dark sea,
And let your thoughts in silence form.
Something beyond the darkness you see.
A message is in the wind and storm.
You walk the woods in search of naught,
But the song of a stream or falling rain.
You wander the countryside, lost in thought,
The height of a hill your only gain.
You say that life is a shining thing,
A world of beauty, faith, and love,
A windswept hill, a bird on wing,
The earth and sea and sky above.
The windsong does not reach my ears.
Walls blot out the graying sky.
I see a world of work and tears,
Of years and people passing by.
Dream on, dream on, and while you dream,
You have life, and you are free,
And I have not, am not, but seem
One caught in false reality.
Linda Jo Baker 10
VASCO AND ME
How do you do? I am Perro, Vasco Nunez de Balboa's
dog. I am a white cocker spaniel with brown eyes like most
dogs. I weigh about thirty pounds and am quite lovable.
Vasco is about five feet seven inches tall and weighs ap-
proximately 150 pounds. He has hazel eyes, his hair is
brown, and he has a long brown beard.
Things were going along quite well for me, but I have to
conclude that they weren't for my master because one day
he came to me and said rapidly, "Perro, quick! We will
have to leave for a new country! It will be fun, but we
will have to get ready now!"
My reply was, "R-r-r-r-ruff!! Arf arf arf arf Arf!" which
meant, "I do not understand you! Speak slower and
more clearly, please!"
He said, "Oh, I'm sorry Perro. I'll explain it to you. I have
to pay money to the government, but I can't. If I don't
sr Q f
x l XX
pay it within five days, I will have to go to prison. So, I
want to go to Asia across what some supersitious people
call the 'Sea of Darkness., "
"Let's go!" I barked.
Fifteen minutes later Vasco Nunez de Balboa and I were
at the harbor. We jumped into a barrel just before one of
those cruel men that takes your money walked by. He
looked at us but didnit see the stowaways.
In the middle of the voyage we literally fell out of the bar-
rel. Angry as the captain was, and after he threatened to
leave us on a deserted island, we thought it a miracle for
him to finally agree to have us work our way.
When we landed in Darien, everyone felt sure they would
get plenty of gold.
One day while my master. and I were looking for gold,
we met an Indian who said, "Me-sa eugagbyney-saw?
Bally-rally newseela. Beneebabarry py quist. Some."
Pointing to some mountains he said, "Ominee som somay
rai. Follyrolly onesa newmakaf' Balboa interpreted it this
way. "Why do you make such a turmoil over a little bit
of gold? I can tell you of a land that abounds in it and
where you may Hnd a quantity even beyond the limits of
"It is beyond those mountains six suns from here. Once on
the other side of them, you will gaze upon another sea,
which has never been sailed on by your boats. All the
streams that How down the sides of the mountain into
that sea are very rich in gold."
In the late summer of the year 1513, we set out to find this
sea and the gold. We had twenty men not including either
Vasco or me. On September Fifteenth that same year, we
saw the ocean. How beautiful it was! There were many
palm trees and long green grass. There wasn't a cloud in
the sky, and the sea was fairly calm. My master called it
the South Sea. I wanted him to name it Perro Sea after
me or at least a more romantic name, but I guess he didnlt
want to be sentimental.
Although my master and I started out in debt, Vasco Nu-
nez de Balboa had just discovered and claimed for Spain
the largest ocean in the world.
Betsy MacMillan BB
The green-gray sea
Pounds against the rocks
With giant waves
That toss up spray
Into the mist,
A dark, dismal, gray,
And give the air
A salty smell.
It's the way of the sea.
What it hides is unknown to us,
But many a ship
Has been lost in her storms
With fogs and thunderous gales.
But the old fishermen down by the shore
Have lived there for years,
From its fish and sea life,
And know the sea well.
Though now things have changed,
They still know best
The dark wooden ships sailing away.
Janet Holmgren 5B
SOMETHING EVERYBODY CAN LOVE
How can anyone not love,
What everybody loves?
You may talk, say, ask, anything at all.
Itls the thing you and I have,
But still not everybody has it.
It's a right people fight for,
It's more than you can ask for,
Julia Plant 5
The days are growing shorter,
The nuts are falling down,
The fruit is getting riper,
And the leaves are turning brown.
The flowers soon will go to bed
For they must set a dateg
Winter's on its way,
And it is getting late.
Sonya Nicholson 4
, ,Y Y Y.,,.,,
The nuts are falling down . . .
Children on their way to school . . .
The days are growing cool
And leaves are falling down.
Children on their way to school
Wear their warm, wool gowns.
People rake the leaves they seeg
Squirrels are scampering all around 5
Nuts are dropping from each tree
And falling on the ground.
Summer days are finally past,
Autumn days are here 3
Cooler days are coming fastl
Winter's drawing near.
Charlotte Quiggle 4
Roberts Margo Peller and Toko Mukoyama
The drawings in this section were done by Susie
7 I '
A LA MORT DE PIAF
Vous etiez le miel de Rhode
Et pretesse de tous les temples.
Vous chantiez l'esprit dans la chasse en pierre.
Cela qui a ete inorganique et sans souche,
Respirait et devenait un arbre fleurissant.
Les jeunes chenes gemissaient dans votre cantique,
Et l'ombre du feuille oscillait-
Suspendu par un fil cle musique perdue,
Qui, delivre de votre monde de peines choquantes,
Tendait sa liberte et tombait du casier de vent.
Les coquilles vous rappelleront,
Absorbant un peu de nostalgie rose
Une trace de pathetique,
La mer souffrira au chant plus grand
Canteuse et propriete de tous les mondes-
Mais les rues, seulement, petites et desordrees,
Se reveilleront au frernissement a votre voix
Et ils se calmeront en votre berceuse,
Parce que les courants noirs
Et le flux cuivre,
Le soufile, argentin, malleable
Et le rage seche, votre angoisse,
Universel en melodie
Et la langue caustique, la risee douce
Ne sont pas assimiles, seulement, ou entendus,
Mais ils sont connus.
Margo Peller 12
QUAND NOUS ARRIVONS AU BERCEAU
Quand nous arrivons au berceau
Le ciel est si noir
Que nous ne pouvons pas voir
Done nous allumons nos flambeaux.
Nous voyons une vue merveilleuse
C'est le plus grand tresor
C'est plus precieux que cle l'or
C,est un petit enfant qui sommeille.
Les anges chantent la gloire du Sauveur
Ce Sauveur est notre esperance
Ce Sauveur sera notre delivrance
Cet enfant est le Redempteur.
Margaret Garberg 8
IL M'APPELEE A LUI
I1 miest appelee a lui
Je ne voulais pas entendre
Il m,a montree l'essence de la vie
Je m'ai ferrne les yeux
Sa main etait ouverte devant moi
Moi, je ne le voulais pas prendre
Enlin, il mia donne son seul fils comme seigneur
Mais, je ne l'ai cru son grand cadeau
Puis, fai cru 5 jiai regarde
Mais j'ai vu seulement le noir
I1 etait alle.
Trudy Turnquist 12
FRANC ET LE CHAT
Franc et le chat
Il y a un oiseau qui s'appelle Franc.
Il etait bleu et noir et blanc.
Il aimait voler dans la salle,
Mais sa famille avait un chat male.
Un jour, la famille n'est pas restee,
Et la porte de sa cage a ete exposee.
Franc sort de sa cage
Et passe pres du chat sage.
Le chat poursuit le pauvre Franc
Et Franc est mort.
Le pauvre Franc!
Kathy Newman 8
LITERARY ART and LAYOUT
MUCH Sfange-Editor Susie Roberts-Editor
Sue Mithun Mary Ecklund
Mary McK1nstry-General Manager
Cindi Harris-Editor Muffett Kaufman-Subscrlptlons
Sally Hunt Katharine Winston-Ad Contest
Mrs. Marlys Johnson Mrs. Eunice Bringen
The staff would like to express its appreciation to:
Miss Grey and Miss Nottbohm for their essential advice.
Mrs. Bryan for her endless patience and invaluable assistance on the
Lower School sections.
Mr. Jack Baasen and Mr. Tom Grover of Zinztmasterls.
Judy Bruce, an ex officio member of the literary stall, whose opinion
wit, and food immensely helped the production of this Tatler.
The John Winstons and the Henry Roberts, who hospitably housed
and fed the staff on numerous occasions.
Mrs. Sisterman and Mrs. Engler who somehow withstood our con
stant requests Qfor the use of the phone and other itemsj and still re
tained their good humor.
The members of the Senior Class of 1964 who helped us out in emer
AND SPECIAL THANKS TO:
The Minneapolis Institute of Art for the loan of the division page
Mrs. Rosemary Price and Mr. Carroll Hartwell for helping us to secure
GREETINGS STUDENTS, FACULTY
FROM THE MINNESOTA TWINS
American League Home Run Champion
I 962, I 963
The illtef co,
CQMPLIMENTS OF J elers in Minneapolis Since 1876
'2204 Henn pi Aven
F E y P k g
1 i i
T ' ' HERB MILLER co.
YOUR MOBIL-GAS DEALER
Deephoven GR 3 4411
THE WAYZATA THEATER -'P jffffv
FINE ENTERTAINMENT J' ij
CLOSE TO HOME
"The World's Largest Heat
Treaters of Missiles" Colonial Square, Wayzata
COME SEE US!
Specialists in heat treating close
tolerance parts, whether a few or
millions, we do every rype of heat
treating known to the Metallurgical
900 East Hennepin Avenue
Minneapolis 14, Minnesota FORD-MCWUTT GLASS C0
Telephone: FEderal 3-4581
1727 Manchester Avenue 144 Glenwood Avenue
. . . d l 8-6963
Kansas City 26, Missouri FE em
Telephone: BEnton 1-3317
IN REAL ESTATE
Compliments of i
and "Complete Helpful Service"
THORPE BROS. INC.
519 Marquette Ave. FE 3-2133
Our Town and Country
Office at 3940 WAlnut 6-2791
South Office 320 W. 66 St. 866-2791
Lake Minnetonka Office GReenwood 3-8891
. 378 W. Broadway 588-9483
across from Colonial Square
TED'S BEST MEATS
TED'S WAYZATA DRUG
Across from Minnetonka
Boa two rks
With the Compliments of
of the most frustrating and adorable
girl in the Senior Class
MCKNIGHT ANGUS FARM
Herd Bull Headquarters in
"the land of sky blue waters"
l938M Hennepin FR 7-1337
So you're on lndividuolist!
BRONSON SHOE C0
Miss Harold Shop
hos the clothes you like.
Should Know About
the DEEP DRAW CO.
1964 Graduating Class
NORTHRUP ' KING 81 C0
Seeds for Garden-Lawn-Farm
PETERSON SHOE STORE
Hair Styling Silhouettes Your Natural Charm Compliments of
HOUSE OF BEAUTY
Wayzata Blvd. at Hiway 'lOl 309 East Lake Street
Wayzata' Minnesota Wayzata, Minnesota
GR 3-7171 GR 3'887l
Timmer's Pure Oil Co.
if Chowens Corner
Wayzata, Route 3, Minnesota
420 South llth Street FEderal 2-4474
Launderers and Cleaners
KALMAN S. COMPANY, INC
2541 Hennepin Avenue
SOI SECOND AVENUE SOUTH
MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINN.
Route 4 WUYZUM 4734555
BEST WISH ES TO
v V Q.
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.- X-,-QW, A gh
or SI iii -H 5.
. xg , l :ga
e 12:1 L- "E ' - si. .ivv 2 f' U'
it-,W i'f":4 , ., -,.,.......
SEARS, ROEBUCK and Co.
6 Metropolitan Retail Stores
Chicago-Lake Knollwood Plaza
Rice AT ROr1ClO 421 East Hennepin
Brookdale Center Southdale Square
339 South Barry Ave
Long Lake, Minn,
GR 3-7779 Lu L
FOR ALL YOUR FLOWERS
92 South 11th Street
I k -
Mlnheton u FE 3 0431 WAYZATA
F 'awe' PHARMACY,
S 'P INCORPORATED
"The Old Drug Store"
"The Music Box"
F H D 1310 East Wayzata Blvd.
GR 3 8481
Wayzata - Next To 31 Flavors
fflvalet S1155 op
is f '
The place where skiers
go for the finest in appearence,
fit, and comfort.
3550 So. Highway 100 lBeItline1
St. Louis Park, One-half Mile
North of Miracle Mile
Buy your new
or used car
Discussing colleges: Miss Nottbohm and student work hand in hand.
13th 8- Henn.
Why, NATURALLY, she
bought her yarn
X Qjjige ,JH W li lNNllltli5ll .
rg, -5 fa-ff' tj- gg , r :gag-..v5f?g 5iQTFf-1 , '
e MN i 5
255- 'i 'V D"-Qf fyi' s 'f?5fF'5?E?L'I - 1 5
DRUG ,F 'nm c Y ,ff i f ' - ei 52 l
Feud 6 'F Q K 11i"""' 7
Z1 " t o gif' 1 '
P . " -.., h f t t ,ff
15-9th Ave. NO. GD 'gag in '- 1
fa . i
HOLLY Q, 1
.J ' 1
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For Prescriptions N4 D 459 Good Luck to
'Yay Q45 5 if fi
J Wefuon 0 -,E JODY
Hopkin's Biggest and Best PNN Rizzo' MARGARET
Also Bridgeman's ' LIZ
Ice Cream and Luncheonette from the 7A's Max
H. G. Murfin
COUNTRY CLUB OIL
PORTRAIT STUDIO I
T27 South IOth Street
Christmas Party: Mr. Sweetser hands back English papers
WOODARD-ELWOOD AND CO.
ITI5 Fifsf National Bank Bldg.
Mi nneo polis, Minnesofc WAYZATA STATE BANK
time Emma kwfwwv
Closs of 1964
A Division of Notser Corporotion
In Ogdensburg, New York
Pretty Things To Wear"
409 2nd Street
GREATER MIDWEST LEASING CORPORATION
1607 Northwest Bank
Waters of Minnetonka
Accessories For Women
and Young Women
FREMONT AVE. GROCERY
Open 7 days weekly
9 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.
REINHARD BROTHERS COMPANY
4301 Highway IHS7
Zenith Norge I x L Kitchen Cabinets
Imported and Domestic Fashion
For Men and Women
3348 H p
TA 2 2188
TA 2 2180
Best of Luck
PURE OIL SERVICE
4264 Upton Av S F
HAWKINSDNS WA 7-3973
T Up F I
4306Upt A s Bklb
Senior Class of Northrop School
PAINE, WEBBER, JACKSON S CURTIS
Members of the New York Stock Exchange
Minneapolis 2, Minnesota
DAILY MARKET INFORMATION
o BEST WISHES
CLASS OF '64
MARSH S MCLENNAN, INCORPGRATED
International Insurance Brokers
C pl f
LAKE 4 W C pl I
I I IIHI5 cl
-- I 64
Hb I I
I COLONY F d SHAVER'S
A , . I LAKE
M T '
Pentax Owners! Here's the camera for
your wife, brother, sister, son, mother-
5 N '
in-law: the Honeywell EE 35...
lf you've been trying to keep everybody's mitts off
your precious Pentax, buy at least one ofthese brand
new Honeywell Electric Eye 35 cameras!
They are guaranteed by Honeywell, the name behind
the famous Pentax.
The EE35 automatically sets the correct aperture
for you. It does this with a photocell which encircles
the lens. lt works automatically even when you have a
filter attached. Set the ASA film speed and choose
from four shutter speeds l1130,1160, 11125, 112509.
Two models are available-the EE35 has 'picture-
window' zone focusing with 'reticle image controlg
the EE35R features a conventional split-image range-
finder. Both have a sharp, 4-element Tessar-type
lens, rapid-wind film advance, end-of-film indicator,
rapid rewind crank, cable release socket,tripod sock-
et, accessory shoe, and X flash contact.
The EE35 costs just 379.953 the EE35R is S94.95. A
genuine leather accessory case is available at 39.95.
See the new EE35 at your Honeywell Photo Products
Dealer's soon! Write for a colorful folder on the EE35
to Al Brotz l209,1 Honeywell, Denver 70, Colorado.
PAUL E. HAWKINSGN
2123 West 21st Street
KAY MGTGRS INC.
5101 West Lake Street
St. Louis Park
M. W. METTLER GROCERIES
For your beauty needs!
VELVET SLIPPE R
With Compliments ot
A Big Professor,
A Great Mathematician
and his name is
LLL BELLE FLMML Nixouu lvANovncH LOBACHEWSKI
May we help you
' 'WEATH ERBALL" CODE , 'e
warmer weather ahead
Chil'T1eS WEATHERBALL WHITE: on
colder weather in sight.
, WEATHERBALL GREEN:
every no change foreseen.
IF COLOR BLINKS BY
NIGHT OR DAY:
precipitation's on the way.
me 0rthWQstQ!s3...MQ.!iQ!1al Bank
as mf smcf 0F Nnmmons
INTERFMTH FAIR HOUSING PROGRAM
IB'-I5 HENNEPXN AVENUE
903 Ho k' Cent A I kng
H k '
up had 33.'l0689'X: fewer cavities! And if this one doesn't turn out,
. A Bok
. Ho d d S oge E
. Th d h L d
Minnesota's Largest Dealer
1301 Harmon FROM
Fe9-86311-l'7 all M
-X fob A all MOMMY
LINDBERG no 9 J X0
'7 BJ Q' 1 0.1
STANDARD yt Wg of Ya ,ww 1
SERVICE 1 Gift A MCD -Nt and
' D Qf 1 1 'o
XA -VA l
G' galil RU sail DADDY
-1' Xxf Y, 7 my X l
Q1 U V531
3012 Excelsior Blvd. AV
Printers of the
LOUIS F. DOW CO
St. Paul, Minnes t
LUND PRESS, INC.
700 South Fourth Street
TOWN S GRETCHEN
COUNTRY MARY COMMUNITY
Roses are red,
Violets are blue,
We've never met Seniors SCHOOL SUPPLY
As GREAT as you!
k HEADQUARTERS 'O 'he
. A ob Q
ii nz mt' N: 0 0
Q Q 603 East Lake
V I I CLASS
A Q3 GR-3-7373
QWGWWX Wayzata OF
301 South Broadway Wendy Tracy pharmacist
and Always on duty
Wayzata, Minn. Surah
is wa-' f,,
Diversified Services, Inc.
C l' t f . ,
amp 'men S O Congratulations 64 s
You're big girls, now. Come on out and
of open an account MARY LOWE
839 S . Ba A .
McCLAlN coMPANY O 'ry Ve CHARM
FREIGHT TRANSIT COMPANY
DAHLBERG BROS. INC.
2600 University Ave. S.E
11th and Excelsior, Hopkins
Where Customers Get the
Best of Everything co.
Sales and Service for Over 29 Years
1300 W. Lake Street
I FREE CHECKING
Regardless of Balance
IF YOU CAN
A C C O U N T
FRANKLIN NATIONAL BANK
100 West Franklin Ave. Minneapolis, Minnesota
FOR FULL PARTI CULARS
CLASS OF T964
Mr. 8. Mrs. Jules Ebin
Visit Our Shop
Let Us Extend a
211 Walter Street
917 Excelsior Ave.
Shoes for the
Visit My New Location
Corner of Minnetonka Blvd.
Fine Imported and
Ribbons and Buttons
Plenty of Parking
Lagoon at Girard
Minneapolis 8, Minnesota
Compllmenls O Compliments of
17515 Minnetonka H25 Nicollet Avenue
Compliments of a Friend
I . I
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QE- 1 sg-ff-T...X
r 2-S? ---Q.
Z , Fx.,
L 8. L PLUMBING
Gr. 3-91 II
, l lwifl
it I Y I E
Rip! HOMER, I l
I ONE PENNY .
wlLL any 251-BS.
: nav up
5 A nov
l I Q7 ,N
5 5 5 ' 2
a 5 I 1
I : ,
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Cl? ff qv
ELECTRlClTY'S PENNY- CHEAP
CLOTHING AND SHOES
GR 3 9828 I YOU CAN OF
9 f oumr
H gh y TOT
I FAMILY TY ABEL
,, NWI d
' V AT
y I M f 'f B' ff THE FOURSOME
X .K V ,Iv X Wayzata, M Colonial Square
473 M00 Wayzata 3333 Highway TOT SQ
fv TUX R I I Wayzata, M
Sh R p
Best wishes 'ro the class of '64
RING CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION
in YOUR neighborhood
lwherever you arel
REES THOMPSON SCROGGINS
Realtors Li 5-568l
Open 6 A.M.
7 Days a Week Till Midnight
Except Fri.-Sat. Till 3 A.M.
6920 Wayzata Blvd.
Highway T2 at Louisiana
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. . . the only scientifically programmed
background music for Hotels, Restaurants
Clubs and Private Homes. We hope listening to
dio s stem helps
Music by Muzak on your room ra y
make your stay a pleasant one.
THE LocArERs, INC.
Business Brokers Pedicures
922 Plymouth Building F0ClGl5
Fe' 2-7333 Princess Marcello
G FMGET Pickles, Jenny,
O I SCN! S
, 'NDT In LL xii' and Mary Marfield
A' ' nnRY VICIK' i like our new homes.
BHRBRR9 TGAN K 5'
yt 'W' fww C
3-'manner 3-ENAFFER B BEL MAR BUILDERS, mc.
'l WTI WG' ,
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VINE HILL FLORAL
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Highway 7 and Vine Hill Road
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TO THE CLASS OF '64
Builders and Land Developers Novcrrel Minnegofq
ROBES AND LINGERIE
THE PERFECT GIFT FOR GRADUATES
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100 ond Cedar Lake Road
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S , S ,O hide md ence S of Big Nigh, from ,mnng S even ,h BEST WISHES TO ALL OF YOU WHO HAVE BEEN
ON BEA BLODGETVS ANNUAL SUMMER
GEORGE BARTON EUROPEAN TOURS
,K in the past and in the future
SCHILLING TRAVEL SERVICE
722 Second Avenue So., Minneapolis
BAND INSTRUMENTS FE' 69385
9 North Seventh Street
Minneapolis 3, Minnesota
To All The Northrop Girls
From Let Hertz put YOU in the driver's seat.
EVERY YOUNG NORTHROPITE
S 8' S JOBBING co' SHOULD KNOW Asour
2107 East Lake Street
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FOR THE BEST IN
SUMMER Wil FISHING
FALL EC H UNTS
M555 CREEK RANCH
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. Compliments of
81 South 10th Street
For All Your
Gift and Jewelry Needs
BEST OF LUCK SENIORS!
BEAUTICIANS SUPPLY COMPANY
2323 Wayzata Blvd.
Minneapolis 5, Minnesota
FUTURE OF THE
CLASS OF T964
COMMUNITY CREDIT CO.
THE COMPANY THAT FINDS A WAY'
Thirteen Convenient Offices
I BEST wnsHEs
To the Class of T964
INTERNATIONAL MILLING COMPANY INC
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
This space has been paid
for many 'rimes over by
SKY The pr
FROM THEIR SENIORS
SHAPIRO BROS. INC
26l5 Franklin Ave.
808 Nicollet Avenue
PRESCRIPTION SHOP INC.
L. H. MUELLER
E D NYMAN
162 N tht C I CompIiments of
IIO S th 7th St t
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You don't mean there's another faculty meeting?
BALCONY AND FIRE ESCAPE GENUINE ROADHOUSE
PROTECTION EXTRA FEE ATMOSPHERE
SKI WEEKENDS OUR SPECIALTIES
CATER TO I5 AND I6 YEAR OLDS
COLLEGE FRESHMEN PROVIDED
Contact Class of T964
HOW COULD WE FORGET . . . ?
D-Land Judy's Secret Licentious Proiect
Creaky chapel stairs
Ronnie Rat and Billy Bus
Paul Black Oblivion
Pierced ears and contacts
Magic marker and colored burlap
50th at Halifax
DAVID C. BELL
250 Mididnd Bdnk Building
TATRA SKI SHOP, INC.
7331 Wayzata Boulevard
Minneapolis 26, Minnesota
Lake 81 Hennepin
Open Daily of
7 am-2 am
Pioneer of Decorative
Sundays and Holidays
93 South 10th Street
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