University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1925

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1925 volume:

 : w % ■ The 1925 BISBILA Published by the UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA“SEVEN BUMPS VER the wide living room entrance of a home, where I was recently a guest. hangs, suspended by gorgeous ribbons, a long rowing oar. On its flattened end. under the caption. “Pembroke." are printed in golden letters the names of a victorious crew with the designation of their several places in the boat. Above and to the left of the roster of names is a rare phrase of deep significance to those who know the traditions of Oxford racing. The words are “Seven Bumps"; they signify that seven times during the week of racing this crew overtook the boat ahead of it and “bumped" it. thereby winning the right to its position in the next day’s race. Not for seventy-five years had Pembroke college pulled a “seven bump" race until this one of 1923; on this occasion the crew included a young American. I studied the meaningful inscriptions on the oar with deepest interest, for tho young man who had carried it triumphantly back to his American home had been known to me from infancy. I last saw him as a lad of fifteen in high school, an athlete of unusual achievement, a student at the head of his class, a youth of great personal charm. Ten years since then—college, the world war, the Rhodes scholarship, and this oar. But the “Seven Bump" victory oar did not travel home unattended. With it came correspondingly high honors in intellectual matters. These, too, had called for supreme effort, for devotion, for clean living. These victory spoils were the fruit of high initial ability, to be sure, but also they were the certain tokens of industrious habits, of concentrated study, of unshirking loyalties to ideals, of the thousand personal renunciations necessary to success in high things. To the class of 1925 I would offer the story of this young man as my foreword. Y'ou already have an enviable record in scholarship, in athletics, in school loyalties, and in the development of worthy traditions. The future also is yours. Look into it. if you will, ten years hence and see the picture of yourself as you would like to be then. Would you bear home to your family, to your classmate of today, and to all those whose loyalties make opportunity for you. a “Seven Bump" oar? Then understand that the beginning of that triumph must be made today, and be ashamed to do less than your best at every turn. Down deep in your nervous system are forming the habits that a decade hence will mean your triumph or defeat. Do not let them become your enemies; make them your allies. From the vantage ground of splendid school achievement prepare for the race to come. One “bump" is better than none; two are better still; three —four—make it “seven bumps" if you can. Our wishes are with you for the full number. Dean of the College of Education, University of Minnesota . 'ft -; V l r. Louis A. Tohill, who has been our able pilot and fellow sailor during our jour years' cruise on the good ship, “h ” High, we, the Class of 1925, sincerely dedicate this, our year book.H e oue to Miss Ruth O'Brien a most hearty cheer for so successfully guiding from the bridge our Vaude ville and Class Play. We wish to express our thanks to Miss Dora V. Smith for her tireless aid in launching our annual on its maiden voyage.Charles W. Boakdmax, Principal THE good ship “U” High boasts a captain—a real captain—at last. What this means to a sinking ship only those who have braved the storms can tell. To Mr. Boardman the class of 25 extends its heartfelt thanks. He has raised the standard to the top of the mast, and he has refused to let it be lowered an inch. His unswerving devotion to all that is finest and best in the traditions of L niversity High School calls forth the sincere appreciation and admiration of every one of its graduates. They remember with gratitude his watch on the bridge, and with real pleasure those moments as well in which he has left the bridge to join now in sympathetic counsel and now in merriment with the watch below. It is their privilege, granted to but few of their immediate predecessors, to know that their own principal will be here to welcome them back as “alums." And they promise to make it often. Page SovN 1'n (If EightPage SineFACULTY Charles W. Boardman, Ph. B. Principal Mkktlk Lundeen Secretary to the Principal yCl.ARA BOCQUIN, M. S. .Assistant in Latin v Ruby M. Coox, M. S. Instructor in Home Economics v E. J. Dahl, B. S. Assistant in Social Science . Marik B. Dknneen, M. A. Instructor in Latin Mary Gold, M. A. Instructor in History Leonard D. Haertter, M. A. Instructor in Mathematics Ernest Hanson, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics amt Physical Fdocation v Sophia Hi.bmax, M. A. Instructor in German ✓ Rkwey Belle Incus, M. A. Instructor in English Margaret McGuire, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics Ruth O’Brien, B. A. Instructor in English Alma Penrose, B. A., B. L. S. Librarian K. Egbert Kollefson. M. A. Instructor in Physics an t Science Katharine Sias, B. A. Instructor in Physical Education Dora V. Smith. M. A, Instructor in English John A. Smith, B. Ed. Instructor in Science Doris Stevens, B. A. Assistant in French Lynn E. Stockwell, M. A. Instructor in Manual Training Louis A. Tohill, M. A. Instructor in History and Social Science v Myrtle Violet. A. B. Instructor in French Pune Ten TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF i9iy. Though we have been associated together but a single year, that year has been so full of the joy of work, of high endeavor and fine achievement that it is with mingled feelings that I approach your graduation. There is happiness in the remembrance of the friendly associations of class room and corridor, pride in the thought of your successful achievements and your growth in power and leadership, and joy in the fact that you have so splendidly upheld the traditions and the ideals of our University High School. But joy is tingled with regret that the culmination of your high school course marks the separation of the ways of our lives. In the future, familiar faces will he missing from our school rooms and your helpful influence in upbuilding the ideals and honor of our school will be no longer present. But we know that there is before you a wider field of work and a larger service to perform. We know that in this service you will continue to uphold the fine ideals of stalwart manhood and gracious womanhood which our school has held before you for the past four years and which have always been the badge of the Alumni of the University High School. In the confident expectation that you will continue to grow into high-minded men and women, worthy citizens of our great country, I salute you and bid you “God Speed” in the great adventure of life. Charles W. Boardman. I'nge ElevenDonald Blomquist - “Don ” “Blom" President 3, 4; Football 2, 3. Captain 4: Basketball 3. 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; “II" Club 2, 3. I; Triangle Club 1. 2: Hi-Y Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Senior Vaudeville: Senior Vaudeville Committee. “Don't wait to be cranked, be a self-starter." George Smith..........................“BtuS Class Vice-President; Class Treasurer 2; Triangle Club 1. 2: Campus Breeze 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Play 3. “Behind the Mask"; Senior Vaudeville; Orchestra; Glee Club 4: Track 3. 4. Captain 3; Boys’ “I" Club; Football Manager 4; Baseball Manager 4. "Trust me—but look to thyself." John McConnell .... “Skin” Class Treasurer 1; Class President 2; Class Secretary 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3, Captain 4; Basketball 3. 4: Triangle Club 1. 2: Hi-Y Club 3. 4; Boys' ■ U” Club 2. 3. 4. President 4; Dramatic Club 4; Student Council 3; Campus Breeze 3, 4; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee: Minstrel Show. "A student, an athlete. and a jolly good fellow." John Brown..............................“Jack” Class Treasurer 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Senior Vaudeville: Senior Vaudeville Committee; Bisbila Board; Triangle Club 1; Hi-Y Club 3; Glee Club 4: Operetta 4. "Rejoice, young man, in thy youth.” Page TwelveFrank Andrus West High 1. 2. 3; Dramatic Club: Glee Club; Operetta 4. Blessings on thee, little man." Dorothy Arny .... “Dot" Girls' “I ” Club 4; Acme 3, 4. Secretary-Treasuier 4; Glee Club 2. 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4; Campus Breeze 4; Bisbila Boaid; Senior Vaudeville; Operetta 4. "The morning blush uas lighted up with hope—the hope of seeing hint." Gordon Bassett - - “Gordjf Mechanic Arts 1. 2; Dramatic Club 4; “II" Club: Cross Country 3; Track 3, 4. Captain 4. "The light that ne'er shall fade." Elizabeth Bauer .... “Bet" Girls' “U” Club; Acme: Secretary 3; Dramatic Club 3; Play 3. “Behind the Mask”; Campus Breeze 3; Girls' Council 3. “Blithesome thoughts at hide and seek. From out her dimples smiling peek." Clifford Beal........................“Cliff Triangle Club Secretary I. 2; Hi-Y Club 3, 4. President 4: Bisbila Board; Campus Breeze 4; Cheer Leader 4: Senior Vaudeville; Orchestra 3. 4; Senior Class Play. “BewareI I may do something startling yet." Page ThirteenClarice Bedard West High 1; Stanley Hall 2; Central High School. Minneapolis, half 3; Hisbila Board; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee Chairman; Dramatic Club Secretary 4; Glee Club; Operetta 4. “A tongue no man can tame." Agnes Berntsen .... “Ag” Glee Club 3. 4: Dramatic Club 4; Senior Vaudeville; Operetta 4. “l y tongue within my lips I rein. For who talks much must talk in vain.” y t Mildred Borne - • - “Middy1 Dramatic Club 4; Girls' Council Treasurer 1; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Class Play. “tier heart is like the moon. Always smiling—and there’s a man in it.” Charles Burbach - • “Chuck'1 Class President 1; Senior Vaudeville; “U" Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club Play 3. “Behind the Mask"; Minstrel Show; Glee Club; Operetta 4. “ durst not smile upon the damsels, 'Twould break too many hearts.” Irene Couper .... “Renus” Duluth Central High School 1. 2: Acme 3. 4; President Acme 4; Girls' “U” Club 4; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4: Senior Vaudeville; Campus Breeze 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4; Play, "Two Crooks and a Lady” 3. "She’s good to look upon and better yet to know.” Page FourteenLeona Desmond Si. Joseph’s Academy I; St. Catherine’s Academy 2. 3; Dramatic Club 4; Senior Vaudeville; Orchestra 4. “A'ever lotr unless you can Hear with all the faults of man." Franklyn Fredrickson • - “Frank” Basket kill 3. 4; Captain 4: Senior Vaudeville; Dramatic Club 4; “U" Club 3. 4. “ Vo one would suppose it, hut I am naturally bashful." William Haggerty • - • "Bill” Dramutic Club 3. 4; Ili-Y Club 3. 4; Triangle Club 1. 2; Campus Breeze 3, 4; “IJ” Cluli 4; Football 5; Bisbila Board. Business Manager; Senior Vaudeville. 7 like work—it fascinates me, I cun sit and look at it for hours." Gertrude Herman • - - “Cert” Senior Vaudeville; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Operetta 4. " live not in myself, hut I become a portion of that around me." Dorothy Hitchcock I r Petit Cercle 3; Dramatic Club 3. 4: Senior Vaudeville; Girls’ “L"’ Club; (dee Club 4; Operetta 4. ".■I smooth and steadfast mind. Gentle thoughts and calm desires." Vnge FifteenDorothy Johnson - • - “Dor Campus Breeze 1; Girls “U” Club 4; Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 4; Senior Vaudeville. “Thinks much am speaks mure." Eleanor King Class N ice-President 3; Acme 3. 4. President 3; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Girls' Council President 4: Student Council Secretary 3; Girls “li" Club 2, 3. 4. Treasurer; Senior Vaudeville; Campus Breeze 2. 3. Editor 4. "If you know anything she rant do. bring it on." Leona Knechtces Glee Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Senior Vaudeville. "She flirts with no one but her brother" Vinton Knechtges - - - “Vint” Triangle Club 1. 2: Dramatic Club 3. 4; Senior Vaudeville. “He thinks, and thinks, and thinks— sometimes!" Laura Lacey Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 4; Senior Vaude-ville; Dramatic Club 4. “You have a tongue -let's hear a merr r tune" Poor SixteenRuth Lampland .... “Rufus” Girls’ "U” Club 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3; Acme 3. 4; Hisbila Board Assistant Kd itor); Dramatic Club 3. 4; Plays: "The Traitor.” “Behind the Mask"; Glee Club 3. 4; Operetta 4: Senior Vaudeville; Lc Petit Cerclc 3. “Ready in hand and ready in heart.” Helen I.arson Dramatic Club: Girls’ “I ” Club; Senior Vaudeville; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4. “She's too agreeable to make an enemy'’ Alma Leider Senior Vaudeville; Dramatic Club 3. 4. “Silence in woman is like speech in a man.” Janet Lieb.......................“Johnny” Class Secretary 3: Girls’ Council President 4; Dramatic Club 4; Girls 4 U’’ Club Vice President 4: Glee Club 4; Hisbila Board; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee. u Words fail us in this crisis.” George Manuel .... “Judd” Dramatic Club 4; Senior Vaudeville. “Accuse not nature— She has done her part.” Vn je Seventeen Julian Murray .... "Dude" Triangle Club 1. Treasurer 2; Hi-Y Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Senior Vaudeville; Operetta 4. “Big oaks from little acorns grow." Robert Myers......................."Hob" Class Treasurer 3; Swimming 3: “U” Club 4; Senior Vaudeville. "I came here to study and to think." Evangeline Nary .... "Van" Class Vice-President 2; Bisbila Board; Campus Breeze 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Play 3; Girls’ Council 3: Acme Vice-President 3. 4; Girls’ “U" Club 3. 4, President 4; Senior Vaudeville; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4. “ 'Tis good in every case you know. To have two strings unto your bow." Gail Nesom Acme 3. 4; Girls' “U” Club 3, 4: Bisbila Board, Editor; Campus Breeze 4; Senior Vaudeville; Glee Club 4. ‘7 love to wind my mouth up. I love to hear it go." Katheryn Niebercall • • - “Kae” Dramatic Club; Senior Vaudeville; Glee Club 4. “She sends her love by male." Page EighteenMary Payne Girls' U" Club 2. 3. 4: Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 4; Senior Vaudeville. "Shell never trouble trouble till trouble troubles her." Harmon Pierce - - - “Heinie” Dramatic Club 4. Play "The Pot-Boilers”; Koniball 4; Basketball 4; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee; Senior Class Play. "Give me victory or give me an alibi." Lucile Preston Dramatic Club 3. 4: Glee Club 4; Senior Vaudeville. "For if she u ill, she it ill You may depend on I." Robert Ramsdell - • • “Rummy” Triangle Club 1. 2; Hi-Y Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Operette 4; Dramatic Club 4; Track 4; Senior Vaudeville. "llid the cheek be ready for a blush." Frank Raric,............................“Rag” Football 4; Dramatic Club 4: Senior Vaudeville; Bisbila Board (Assistant Editor). "If arguments uere dollars he'd be a billionaire." Pave NineteenHelen Reilly .... “Reilly” Campus Breeze 4; Bisbila Board; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee; Senior Class Play; Dramatic Club 3. 4. Play 3, "Two Crooks and a Lady ; Girls’ Council 3, 4; Class Secretary 2. “First and fairest, but last in the morning." Norma Elliot Scott - - “Bunny” Clas» Secretary 1: Chairman Finance Committee 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4: Play 3. “Behind the Mask"; Girls Council 4; Glee Club 4: Operetta 4; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee. “ f ee crimson tipped floiv'r." John Stellwagen • - - “Jack” Omaha Central High School 1: Minneapolis West High School 2: Dramatic Club 3. 4; Play 3. "Behind the Mask"; Campus Breeze 4; I. Petit Cercle 3; Orchestra 3, 4; Senior Class Play. “ stand on the brink of a great career. If ill somebody please shove me off?" Thain Stewart .... “Spike” Nashvvauk 1; Hibhiug High School 2; Hi-Y Club Vice-President 4; Swimming 3; Dramatic Club President 4; Play 4. “The Pot Boilers”; Bisbilu Board; Campus Breeze 4. "He doth his own thinking; he needelh no advice." Ann Todd.......................“Toddles” Northrup Collegiate School 1; Orton School for Girls 2; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Vaudeville 3. 4; Bisbila Board 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4; Le Petit Cercle 3; Orchestra 3. “Nature teas so lavish with her store. That she bestowed until she had no more." I’ayc TwentyLucy Day Wakefield Stanley Hall 1, 2; Campos Breeze 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4, Flay 3. "Nevertheless”; Senior Vaudeville; Senior Vaudeville Committee; Bisbila Board; Glee Club 3, 4: Operetta 4; Senior Class l’lay. ‘77 be merry. I'll be free; I'll be sad for nobody." Beryl Wallace St. Benedict's College 1. 2: Senior Vuude-ville; Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4; Le Petit Cercle 3. “She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with And pleasant too to think of." Katherine Washburn • • "Kay" Senior Vaudeville: Acme 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Campus Breeze 4: Glee Club 4; Senior Class Flay. “From her lips smooth elocution flows." Margaret Wentlinc • • “Mugs" Senior Vaudeville; Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta 4; Dramatic Club 4; Girls’ "IT Club 4. “An inexhaustible fountain of sunshine and good spirits." Hermion Wheaton - - - “Herm” Dramatic Club 4; Girls’ ‘U” Club Secretary 4; Bisbila Board (Assistant Kditor); Acme 3. 4: Senior Vaudeville; Girls Glee Club 4: Operetta 4. “If hen done by her, tis well done. " Elizabeth Young - - • "Hetty1 Senior Vaudeville; Dramatic Club 4: Glee Club 4. “It hen in the course of human events it becomes necessary to bluff—let us bluff." Page Twenty-oneSALVAGED FROM THE HOLD In contemplation of the approaching decease and dissolution of our class, we. the class of nineteen twenty-five, of the I diversity High School, in the County of Hennepin, State of Minnesota, being dignified, honored Seniors of superior age and attainment, and in our own estimation of sound minds and memories, and being of firm opinion that we are in possession of several things which could he spared in this good cause, do, in the presence of these witnesses hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament, and do hereby annul, revoke, and recall all former wills and bequests by us heretofore made. First: We, the Senior Class, bequeath our ability to keep out of debt to the Junior Class. (We think they’ll need it after putting on the J. S.I Second: John Horatious Patrick Olaf Stellwagen. Esq., after due deliberation and deep consideration, hereby bequeaths his propensity for musical haircuts to any budding genius who is deemed worthy of it by the school. Katherine Washburn and Charles Burbach, in view of the sad deficiency of the other students in Social Science, regretfully leave their oratorical conquests to John Shumann and Ruth Thorshov. Lucy and Clarice, out of their well-meaning little hearts, leave their marathon methods of ensnaring lonely, lamb-like lads as a parting gift to Mary Elizabeth Rysgaard. Van Nary and John McConnell, recognizing the value of a good example, leave the memory of their billets and battles to June Sheridan and Ivan Woolery. Leona Knechtges and Gertrude Hermann, believing in the saying "that chickens always come home to roost.” will allow Frances Clark and Barbara Frances, respectively, the use of their Wallace Reducing Records, and also a picture frame inscribed with the words “Before” and “After.” Knowing true genius when she sees it. Laura Lacey deems Harriet Zelner worthy to receive her Lanoil wave l home-set) and (lute-like voice. Daddy Andrus and Sonny Beal. Inc., have agreed to leave two feet of their manly stature to Billy Herrold. I Now don't lose it. Billy.) Uncle Vinton Knechtges thoughtfully donates his everlasting supply of gum to the next “sucker.” and his “shieky pictures to Henry Bull with a view to his future happiness. Irene Couper and Ruth Lampland, wishing to perpetuate this “time-honored” organization, leave their membership in Acme to the aspirants, Prue Grobe and Elsie Miller. Beryl W allace bestows her nymph-like figure and sweet personality upon Isabelle Sweet, in hopes that she will live up to them in name and nature. Gail Nesom wills her gymnastic ability to no one—she’ll use it herself next year! Mary Payne, Dorothy Hitchcock, and Alma Lieder, leave their motto, “Be Prepared,” to Ellen Oren, to be pinned up in her locker. Ratheryn Niebergall, after much persuasion, wills her “red llaiinel” dancing costume to Cy Erickson for use in the “Kampus Kapers of ’26.” Vatfc Ttrenty tvoFrank Rarig leaves his flower-like grace and naive speech to Fred Arny for use in the immediate family, i Now don’t forget.) Judd Manuel respectfully bestows his brand new suspenders (only worn once) upon Donald Burch, in case he should meet with an emergency. Jack Brown sacrifices with much sorrow, the keys to the mint of “Uv High, the treasury of the Senior Class, to Mer Robertson and Al Todd, so that they may have enough money to buy their candy, rather than swipe it. Middy Borne wills her “nights out’ and all her rings and telephone calls to Romola Griswold on one condition; i. e., that she doesn’t overdo and thereby hurl her health. Helen Larson, Dorothy Johnson, and Agnes Berntsen unselfishly confer their sweet, maidenly charms on Jeanette Wallace, for the express purpose of amusing the faithful Marlowe. “Rabbit” Scott leaves “The Vacant Chair" behind the candy counter to Mary Ada, as a reward for her enthusiasm and class spirit. Heinie Fierce and George Smith leave their dramatic ability to Jim Tyler and John Hynes, knowing they’ll use it wisely. Gordon Bassett and Thain Stewart reluctantly relinquish Nancy and Luree to any other like-minded swains who will promise to cherish them tenderly and amuse them between periods, as well as at morning and noon. Betty Young decrees that Rhoda Fierce shall have that sweet expression of “don’t tell her I told you." Margaret Went ling and I ona Desmond leave their hot air to Tiny Stafford, who can use it to advantage in the plunge. Bill Haggerty and Don Blomquist have given up their most cherished vehicle, Don's Chevy, to Bud Merritt for use instead of the ill-fated Maxwell—good luck. Bud! Frank Fredrickson regrets to say that he’ll need his 1925 (?) Ford model next year. Julian Murray and Robert Ramsdell name Jack Bates as beneficiary in respect to their youthful, maidenly blushes and common sense—(very rare qualities, both, my boy!”f Dot Arny leaves her charming manner and quiet ways to Mary Wildes in hope that Mary will not ever be too frank. Luciie Freston, Janet Licb, and Helen Reilly wish to bequeath the pins and team-work of the “Diables” to the “pick of ’26.” Helen also says that she’ll share her sense of humor with Charlotte Wells. Eleanor King sacrificially donates her most cherished possessions; i. e., her ground-gripper shoes, middy blouses, and four A’s a month to Jean King to be used with due respect and discretion. (No extra charge will be made for avoirdupois.) Ann Todd and Hermion Wheaton bless Marjorie Fage, Naomi Fredrickson, and Caroline YanKoughnet with their combined musical ability both vocally and pian-ally. And last, but not least, do we leave our worn and worthy sails and rudders to the Junior Class. Witnesses: E. Z. Fast. 0. U. Future. Signed: Ima Fibhkr. I’ayr Tirenty-lhretPnfft Twenty-fourIN FUTURE YEARS “All aboard! Next stop, ’Heaven. " yelled Bob Rhame as the boat put out to sea. We’ll admit it sounds sort of improbable, but here we all were, beaded for Heaven—even the Diables. Well, y’see it's this way—it's many, many years since we were Seniors at “U” High—oh! so many that all our lil grandchildren are serving their time there. Just before the Golden Gate came in view Miss Penrose told us to stay in our own seats while she took the “role." Just then she noticed that Frankie Rarig was sitting next to Dot Amy and she added, “This means -0-1." And dear Frankie flushed furiously and fastly found his feet. When Miss Penrose had finished the role, she was well pleased to state that there was only one absentee—Heinie. Poor Harmon! We were all so worried about him as we all remembered him in the Vaudeville and we were afraid he’d get arrested in that darling yellow costume. But pretty soon after we’d landed and St. Peter had given us all the once over we turned around and there was Heinie running up the steps, panting like everything, and trying to explain why he was late. The poor boy bad gone to the wrong place but they wouldn't let him use his Gym credit to get in so he had to come up with the rest of us. St. Pete was ready to let him in but Miss Penrose—up to her old tricks again insisted that he get a tardy slip from the Angel Gabriel. After all the excitement of getting there had died down, we all settled down to our daily work in Heaven. We always thought that no work would be Heaven, but we soon learned that Heaven was all work and we all had to work fast sweeping clouds clean. The first thing we noticed was that there were no harps in Heaven, but St. Peter explained to us that they had gone out last year and that saxophones and ukeleles were all the rage. Right then and there we appointed Frank Andrus and Katherine Washburn as Kewpies and gave them each a pink tulle bow to wear and Frank got a sax and we tossed a ukelele to Kay. Judd Manuel got the job of chief cook and he “sure done noble.” We bad strawberry shortcake and ice cream every day and usually we hail chocolate eclairs for dinner too. They went fine for the first week, but by the second week we all began to wish for some good old beefsteak or a hot dog at Stumble Inn. Oh! and woe of woes! The M. B. C.’s began to cry for their doughnuts and beer and an iron hat. Well, pretty soon we all began to get homesick and wondered what was happening back on earth. So St. Peter let us look down the chute-the-chutes. There we saw old “L " High with a great big building—no it must be just the foundation— right next to it. Then we began to realize that it must be the Boys’ Gymnasium. My heavens! How sudden! When we looked inside the High School, we saw a little girl wearing a purple dress talking to a funny little boy right in the hall. After we had adjusted our spectacles, we discovered that it was Evangeline Ruth Marion Nary's little granddaughter talking to John Ross McConnell’s lil’ grandson. How natnral! As we looked farther down the hall, we saw a bunch of little boys and Vnqr Tirruty-firrthey were chewing away for all they were worth -and there was Carl Lewis with ’em. Mercy me! Wasn't he out of school y t? We'll give you three guesses who our little friends were. Yep, that’s right—the M. B. C.’s grandchildren. Pretty soon St. Peter became impatient and said that if we were all going to he stars we’d have to get in our places. So we were off in a swirl of clouds, all hut Clarice and Heinie. They stopped to get hit by one of Frank Andrus’ arrows. When we were in our places, the orchestra, Dave Wing’s by gum. began, and wf let out a most unearthly shout: “U” High will shine tonight “L” High will shine. We'll shine in beauty bright all down the line. We're all dressed up tonight Don't we look fine. When the sun goes down and the moon comes up “Li" High will shine! YAY SENIORS! TEST YOUR KNOWLEDGE OF THE CLASS OF ’25 “Truth Is Stranger Than Fiction—Sometimes!” Directions to the student: Place a cross in front of the statements that are true and a circle in front of those that are false. FRESHMAN YEAR 1. As Freshies we were a trifle greener than any other class of Freshies has ever been, and this fact was due solely to the long hair of the girls ami the short trousers of the boys. 2. Chuck Burbach, Pat Gregory, Bunny Scott, and Skin McConnell were our duly elected officers during the first year of our existence at "U” High. 3. The plot of The Conspiracy, put on by the Freshmen English classes, carried the weighty moral that bad English should be taught to high school students instead of good English, in order that their brains be taxed a little less! One day an entirely unprecedented thing happened, for when the Freshies becami Sophomores, they entirely grewr up in that one night, and .... 4. John McConnell, Evangeline Nary, Helen Reilly, and George Smith were our willing pilots during our second year. We liked them in spite of the fact that they collected twenty-five cents per month for dues. 5. With Mr. Tohill’s eagle eye on the j. S., which to us was a distant dream, we saved our pennies and put 'em in the bank. 6. In our Sophomore year the boys won the Haggerty cup for basketball and the girls won the cup for girls’ athletics for the second time. Poor Ttrrntf itijTim ilie Sophs crossed the date line between under and upper-classmen and assumed the dreamy air of Juniors. 7. Donald Bloniquist, Eleanor King, Janet Lieb, and Robert Myers did splendid work as our class officers during our third year at “I ” High, laying a foundation in reputation and a solid financial condition that has kept us on our feet and smiling ever since. 8. The J. S. that we had worked so hard for was pronounced a complete fizzle by everyone, and there was such a lack of pep that the faculty voted to never have another one. 9. Nine girls from the class of ’25 were awarded membership in Acme, a privilege won only after quite a hit of hard work. 10. When we hauled in our nets this time we found again the Haggerty cup for hoys and the girls’ athletic cup. the biggest prizes of all. When the Juniors moved over the borderline into the mystic realm of Seniority, they attempted to be a little more friendly than they had been in bygone year , and so they endeared themslvest o the hearts of the underclassmen. 11. During our last year in the beloved “I " High. Donald Blomquist, George Smith. John McConnell, and Joint Brown guided our little ship of state right merrily and well. 12. The Kamptis Kampen. an all-star performance, was one clear whistle of fun from beginning to end. 13. There was a time once when Van didn't go out for three whole weeks! 14. Mr. Boardman’s reputation as a good sport was firmly established in assembly one day when we popped the question: “When the hair was on your head. Was it black, or was it red?” 15. Every Senior home is a headquarters for the Rogues’ Gallery of “U” High. 16. The hoys, under the leadership of “Rag” Rarig, walked out with the Haggerty cup, and the girls, having steamed their way to victory in the gym exhibition, plan to sail (dear through to their cup again. 17. “Mr. Pirn Passes By” made some of the emotional Freshmen positively weep! 18. The day of graduation was filled with sorrow and happiness—yet enjoyable for all. Notv, tell us, is truth stranger than fiction? Page Tu'entff-aevcnPage Tirtntit-rightJames Tyler.................................President Muriel Clark................................Pice President Harold Khkrhardt.............................Secretary-Treasurer John Hynes..................................Sargeant-at-Arms This report of Junior activities for the school year 1921-1925 is to he a model of brevity. Not only because the belated reporter is confined to the squelching limits of five hundred words with which to review all the various and sundry accomplishments of the year, but also because said Junior Class is the personification of brevity —and sweetness! Consequently, to make a lengthy or involved account would he contrary and unnatural to the spirit of the designated group. With this short introductory phrase we shall note the presiding class officers who were elected by the respective wishes of each individual who accidentally happened to be present at that particular class meeting. Motives which prompt certain mob actions are often difficult to ascertain, so we will not try to state those hidden reasons which resulted in the re-election of our able Sophomore president, James II. Tyler. It was an exciting election—and a close run with Wallace Hughes. Muriel Clark stepped into the official shoes of Alan Todd, our former vice-president. With the many duties of her office she has succeeded admirably. Furthermore, the class chose Harold Eberhardt as the receiver of its elusive funds and the keeper of its notes. John Hynes fills the newly created office of sargeant-at-arms. With such officers stupendous accomplishments were inevitable. As a testimony of the steadiness of these people, we have record of only one Sunlight—and that was with the Seniors. It was, needless to say, enjoyed by all. We are glad to state that as the result of the recent election for all-school officers, Wallace Merritt was elected president; John Hynes, secretary. It is possible and probable that a student council will be worked in with these offices—the benefit from which will be of great value to the entire school. Our athletic feats certainly need considerable recognition. In short, the Juniors “starred ’ in the swimming meet. Most of the team consisted of Juniors, ami Ron Woolery won the Northwestern diving championship. We have a good showing out for track and expect excellent reports from that activity in the near future. Page Twenty-nineTop Hmr F.iKKitN, Eiickmk, Snrrou), Tuu. F.»emi a ut. Htxu, Giu-andm, IIimux, Asny, Hiciim, Davu, Batik Third H m-—Mahtlni , Mat-hikaon. Koiutm!i, I mi», Tooo. Be y. Kahn. HmurwN, Muumr, Ufnx, Ric , R. Woot.no, Hi tx, Finklutxin, Wise Sreoivi finp-CHiNir, Totto, Miu.tn. Lakc, Zomi, Gioit, Kuxy, I.abaon, Miijxk. Stbibu . Umt, King, immu. Boixi seen, Cuuut Fml A»w-l)o«ii, Moo . Haicumk. Stbwaht. Walxack. Ud, Lauba, Have . Sunm. Well . Wallace, Btte Several of our members have achieved distinction in the way of dramatics and oratory. The first quarter public speaking class produced a very educational and enjoyable program in one of the assemblies in the campaign speeches of Helen Struble and Albert Rice of the Junior Class and Eleanor King of the Senior Class. In the dramatic club play, “The Pot Boilers,” Elsie Miller, Eileen Slattery, Leonard Finklestein, and Merwyn Robertson added their talents to those of Heinie Pierce, Frank Andrus, Thain Stewart, George Smith, and Judd Manuel from the Senior Class to bring forth unchecked applause from the audience. We also had a part in another assembly. The boys who were serving as humble stage bands to the Senior Vaudeville showed the rest of us what it was like. We trusted that their imitations were not too perfect, attended be Senior Vaudeville, and found it to come up to all expectations. Horrors! Five hundred words has been exceeded; but. as a parting argument in justification of the lively kicking existence of the class of ’26, the reporter will now screw up “its” pen and beg for mercy from “its” readers. I’nge ThirtyEverett Lksher............................President MadrienNE Strickler.........................Vice-President Margaret Canfield.........................Secretary Stanley Todd...............................Treasurer Everybody ready? All aboard. One golden autumn day, our good ship, “Scams," was moored to her mast. Scarus was not an ocean going vessel, but a gigantic airship. With much bustling and scrambling we hastened to prepare for the journey. Alas, the only officer we had was a pilot, Mr. Smith. We surely needed more. Everett Lesher was chosen commanding officer. Madge Strickler, lieutenant commander. Stan Todd, purser, Margaret Canfield, keeper of the records, and Ruth Thorshov, reporter. The elevator in the mooring mast was out of order, but this caused no worry or excitement. Being very much elated that we were “Sophomores.” we gently floated upward to the dirigible. After ascending to the ship we looked downward. My! How far below ! Dizzily we drew our heads in, almost wishing that we were freshmen again down on terra firma. where the green grass grows. Before starting, however, our pilot explained to us that we were taking a round trip which would last a year. Because of the expense and upkeep of the Scarus. we w'ere obliged to pay fifteen cents every month, or forty-five cents, every quarter. At last, with a mighty whirr, we gracefully sailed away, up. and out into the wide expanse of blue. The trip proved fascinating. We saw many familiar sights, but from a different angle. After sailing through the air for almost a month, we thought of landing to stretch ourselves before continuing the journey. Before landing we held a special session in one of our beloved rooms, 201. On terra firma we spent a delightful afternoon with the Freshmen. We played many games and were served a most delicious dainty, butterscotch apples. Again we ascended to the heaven's blue. Two months more of clear sailing when clouds were suddenly sighted in the distance. Quarterly exams. Heavy banks of doubt hid the sun; vivid flashes of sharp remembrances zigzagged back and forth; a cold moaning wind of worry lashed the clouds. In the distance were low rumblings of apprehension and anguish. Finally the storm broke. By hard struggle we escaped the fate of the Bim Gump dirigible. Thankfully, we sailed on as the quiet rain of peace fell to earth. To ye Thirty oneTop Ntm Thomson, DeVinnt. Fiun, Raencmkn, Tucker, Cotu , To , lUiaiu, Hate . Cu«a Third Kou- Lamplakd, Sbumann, Miller. O'Hmien, Kim . Lumu, Sunn. Bvmh, Gibrkk, Gann. Swain. Joiineon. Bbadie Second Rote -Ulrich, Wilde . Kkur, Wouie, Kurtz. Wum.e, Haixotwom, Kelm. Oren. Stmicki.br, Jewell, Kockwell, Mull, Mill. . SlTTON t'iru Note Phkatdn, Siiultxe, Washburn, Paine. Wilde. , L. Chenky, Staple. . Paice, Tii im hov, anK.h cii »ut. Pierce, I.amikiun I he weather grew colder and colder. Sharp winds and blinding snow storms followed. All the while we were busily working. Poor Mr. Smith was working, too. Miss McGuire came to the rescue in the capacity of assistant pilot for a while. She was also present at two of our meetings in our beloved room. 20b We landed in February to attend the Kampus Ko hts. Of course, it was humorous and amusing. We weren't shocked at the frivolous Seniors at all. They are all alike. During the winter and early spring, we enjoyed ourselves with basketball in the ship. Finally, three months after the terrific storm, we encountered another one. This proved even more severe. With might and main we battled, and after a long, hard struggle, we were victorious. Slight damage was done to our ship and also to ourselves. The sky was finally cleared and the robins returned. The trees budded and the grass became green. Baseball afforded much amusement then. Of course, we all had an attack of the severest spring fever, but no sulphur and molasses for us. At last, after our spring quarter, we encountered our final storm. After combatting the elements, we gladly returned home with the vision of two trips, more thrilling, in store for us in the following two years. Page ThirtgtieoDocclas Younc...............................President Stephen . Barlow..............................Vice-President Clifford Carlson............................Secretary Douclas Erskink.............................Treasurer The Freshman Class has accomplished its task, so far, with a fair share of honors and few discredits. On the Honor Roll Andrea Kiefer has carried an “A” average. An enviable record! It is safe to predict that this record will be kept. Ruth McClintock has been a close second, having tied with Andrea several times. Others of us who have been on the Honor Roll are Jane Armstrong, Eveleth Blomquist, Kleneta Carpenter, Lois Finger, Bessie Levine, and Margaret Tallmadge. Ours is the largest Freshman Class ever enrolled in the University High School, having thirty-two boys and tbirty-two girls, the majority of whom are from St. Paul. Out of this large class of ours, ut the end of the winter quarter, there were only two failures. Mr. Boardman says this is a record upon which we should 1m congratulated. We had a jolly party in the fall, which was held on the river Hats, and another is in anticipation. As there was no dancing, the Freshmen got along pretty well ami the Sophomores admitted that they enjoyed themselves and weren't too bored. Our temperance in good times is not due to a lack of pep, but to the restriction always placed on the youngest of the family. We are allowed only two parties a year. (The first one to learn how on; the second to prepare for next year by.) In athletics we have not scored very high. We throw out our chests, however, because of the work of Stephen Barlow and Lardner Coffey on the sw imming team. Stephen has made the largest number of points won by any member of the team. Others should be commended on the interest they have shown, for it’s that which counts for a great deal, you know. The large number of girls that have been at play hours has given us a great many points towards the Girls’ Athletic Cup. Rumor has it that we have really gotten the Seniors worried for fear we would do the same thing they did in their Freshman year and run off with the cup. but we doubt whether the Seniors are really in earnest. If not this year, wait till we’re Sophomores! In the orchestra you will find a goodly number of Freshmen; George Barton bids fair to make us famous in this realm. rage Thirty-threeTop Rou—Cokeky, Kincemy, Shaw, Luhdi, Helme». Barlow, Knocekl, Spencir, F.rskink. Linmjly, Nash, Carlson Third Row—Hkkkoi », Mowkry, Wight. Woolkry. Barton, Younc, Yroowan, Williams, Carroll, Coon, Manuel, I). Krski.se, Satiikh. Miij.i.ii, Kamkh, Nelson, Kemek, Tucker Second Row- IIumiy, Hulmkerc. Finney. Cortner, Gove. Levine. Bkhx.s. McCuntock, Armstronc, Tallmadck, Griswold. Fredhick on, Finckr, Larson, 1.arson. F.venson, Williams First Row—McMahon, Blomquist, McCkek, Sweet. Sheridan, Ryscaakh, Bis sell, Cahi'enter, Howe, Orr, Lukhrinc, CoiifM, Kiicclks, Kieekr, Francis Our three English classes combined in editing the class paper, “The Green Go-Getter." The paper appeared rather late in the year because it chanced to be in the possession of one of the editors at the time of his being quarantined for scarlet fever. The staff of “The Green Go-Getter" was complimented by the “Breeze” staff and also by members of the English department on their first piece of journalism. However, it must be remembered that we had the “Breeze" and the hope of some day being on its staff as an inspiration. Our slogan at present is “Watch us grow!" We have spent much of our first year in getting acquainted and in learning to feel at home. Now that we’re in the family we warn you to “watch what we can do.” We may have been quiet and demure as Freshmen, but as Sophomores, we mean to make things hum. Look to your laurels, upper-classmen! Page Thirty-four ORGANIZATIONSTop Note- a y. Kcilly. Waiiirurn, Kelly, »x m. GvLU tu, Haccmty. Smith. McConnell. I'juiuhit, Sty mane Fit it Rou- Finkcj-»tt.in. Coi pm. To mix. Tvuix. Kjnc, Smiwicn, Inclm, Akmytmonc, Tiiohohov THE “CAiMPUS BREEZE" Behold the physiognomies portrayed on this page and then wonder why the “Campus Breeze" has been such a success this year. Scan the lofty, intelligent brows, the individual noses, the characteristic mouths, the splendid hair cuts, and, above all, the squinting eyes (the sun shone in them). With such a noble array of personalities to guide the destinies of the “Breeze" for a whole year, it is small wonder that it has been bailed with such overwhelming approval. Three new departments were originated this year: “Our Principal Says’ —in which the Honor Roll is printed and the principal comments on anything he feels should be brought to the attention of the students; “The ‘Campus Breeze’ Six Years Ago”—in which are recorded events written up for corresponding numbers of the “Breeze" six years ago; “Naughty Knots”— in which appear all sorts of puzzles. Added to our other departments we think these three new departments combine to make even a better “Breeze.” Last fall we sent our representatives to the annual M. H. S. P. A. Convention at Owatonna, and we were very happy to receive first place in Class “A” Magazines. We’re not promising anything—but oh! How we hope that next year when the convention meets on our own campus with our own Jimmy Tyler as vice-president that we’ll uphold our present standard and again rank first in our class! I'ttgc Thirty-fiveTop Rote—Nary. Lint. Aunt. Luirun), Bumbo. Reilly, Wheaton. Nsmm. Smith Fir a Row—Stewaiit. HkuWN. Kario, Burbach. Haccrrty, I'.BUiiAKsr, Beal THE BISBILA BOARD Gail Nesom Hermion Wheaton Ruth Lampland Frank Rahic ) Ann Todd £ Janet Lieb Evangeline Nary Jack Brown £ Lucy Day Wakefield Dorothy Arny • Clifford Beal -Clarice Bedard { Helen Reilly ) Miss Dora V. Smith William Haggerty -Thain Stewart • Charles Burbach -Mr. Louis A. Tohill Harold Kberhardt £ Muriel Clark - Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Art Editors Photograph Editors Organization Editor Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics Joke Editors Editorial Adviser B us i ness i I a n ager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Business Adviser Junior Members Page Thirty sixTHE GIRLS’ CLUB Janet Lies..................................President Edith Zimmer..................................Vice-President Marion Mii.i.ek.............................Secretary Helen Reilly................................Treasurer The new Girls’ Club of the L niversity High School under the guidance of Miss Huhman has been organized principally for the purpose of creating a stronger bond of friendship among the girls of the school. Although it is a comparatively young club, the girls have cooperated and accomplished a great many worth while things. We have great hopes for the coming year. During the year 1924-1925 we have furnished the Club Hoorn and taken care of the locker and lunch room situations. Following the purpose of our organization we have given two parties: one. for all the girls of the school; ami the other a “Get Acquainted Party” for the Freshmen, which was sponsored by the Junior Class. The members of Acme helped our cause by giving a “Conglomeration Party” for all girls. I'tvjr Thirty-sevenTap Kou‘ -CoirrM, Lami und, Wikiuxo, Chk.nky, Strcruc. 1'inm, Umoy, I.araon. Paynr, Kinc Second Row—CtNriKui, Whutdn, Sia», Nary. Johnson First Row—Statlx . Ciiun, Nuom, Asmy THE GIRLS’ “U" CLUB Evangeline Nary................................President Janet Lies.....................................Pice-President Hehmion Wheaton................................Secretary Makcaret Canfield..............................Treasurer “Here comes one of the girls from ‘L ’ High, and I remember her being in the ‘I ’ Club, although I can't think of her name. I’ll speak to her anyway because I want to know all about the old club.' thought the alum as she waited for the street car that almost failed to come. So a few minutes later, after exchanging greetings, the “I'' Club member began: “The Girls T" Club? Yes, it’s coming along wonderfully. We’ve made ever so much progress during the past year, and we now have twenty-four members. Isn t that splendido Our year has been happier. I know, because we've all become so much better acquainted at our supper meetings, and we’ve discussed almost everything. Our new constitution is a real one. I'll say. and we've really got our own list of points for getting the TV ’ll,' and ‘S.’ Did I tell you that we are entirely separate from Acme now and we have charge of all athletic activities? Even the gym exhibition! We’re ever so much more useful this way, and can perform the duties of an athletic association. Must hurry on. 'Bye." I’agr Thirty-eightTop Row Emckm n. Corrmr, Finklutuk, Woouwr. WtMC, Bayou, Haru wi. Too . Sr.rroRo Second Roto Erickson. Koaixr.uN. Turn, Ciuke, Todo. rnv. Matmikron, Ciuimh,, Muuirt. Toma First Rote—B»»»rrT, Smith, llutMvi'KT, Pinat. McConnox, »t reach. Kridri. rv . Ilv.a«n, Karic THE BOYS’ “U” CLUB John McConnell...........................President Alan Toon.................................Vice-President Wallace Merritt..........................Secretary A large number of the boys in “I ” High have aspirations of winning a letter in athletics. Until two years ago they had just three sports by which to accomplish this. However, track, swimming, and cross-country have been taken up now und the membership of the club lias greatly increased. There are twenty-seven now and we hope that more will be added after the spring sports. The purpose of the “L ” Club is to get the letter men together in a single organization for the promoting of recreation and assisting in certain student problems. There have been some such problems in the last few years which have been successfully met by the “U” Club. “I'” High has a reputation among her various competitions for good sportsmanship. In many cases when our teams have been on trips the write-ups given us by our opponents have complimented us on our spirit both on the field and off. This is one of the things that the “I" Club intends to perpetuate. A school may have a reputation of having victorious teams, but if a victory is not accomplished by fair play, it amounts to practically nothing. 1‘nyr Thirty-nineKinc, Naky, Vainiimk, I.AMruAMn, Aikt, Cocru, W«ut»», Noon ACME Irene Coupfji..................................President Evanceune Nary.................................Vice-President Dorothy Arny...................................Secretary-Treasurer On February 18. 1919, a group of girls of the University High School gathered together and formed the organization which has since been known as the Acme. Their purpose was to form an athletic association, hut they also required a high scholastic standing. For five years Acme functioned according to its first constitution, hut. in that time, there grew up a purely athletic organization, the l ” Club. It was inevitable that the powers of the two dubs should conflict, and finally after several months of indecision, the constitutions of both were revised. All athletic control was vested in the “I ” Club, and Acme became an honorary scholastic society. The standard of Acme, however, was not changed. A girl must be all-round: fairly outstanding in athletics, of high scholastic attainment, and a good sport in and out of athletic events. Miss Sias has been our friend and adviser through all our troubles, and we certainly don’t know what we could have done without her. It is rather a significant fact that from the class of 1925, nine people have been members of Acme—a record which, thus far. has never been surpassed. Next year's members will be entirely new’ at the job. but wc hope and believe that they will interest girls of the school in keeping Acme as a worthy goal. Page FortyTop Row- II»hv n. Lara a, Bai.com a, Stewart, Cntnn. Kneciitvm, I.araok, Borm, Miuu, Laiwh, Lacay. Bshwtmm. IfIT« IICOCK, .II.M.M Second Rote - Kimc. Boixikckb. Toho, Miiiim. Corm. Kdtiut. Pms«. Army, A wiiiuh, L idu, WnnuKC, Whutir, Tim®, Kiu t, Snmiuii. I'remio, Scott, Liu. Johmou, Nary, Knur, »utriHji. Hn»to, Hatc . 0'B«u First low-SnuirAcnr, lltuun, Army. Pierce. Finklutuk, Sn»m, Bin.. Kricbtcii, Murray, llucnt . Smith. Batm. Biomquat. Browm. Kamamil THE DRAMATIC CLUB Thain Stewart...............................President Helen Reilly................................Pice-President Clarice Bedard................................Secretary-Treasurer The Dramatic Club! The hope of all Freshmen ami Sophomores! What does not that magic name suggest! We have advanced—we have done more than any other body of the kind in the history of secondary school dramatics! Our calendar staggers the imagination! We received the good news that Miss Ruth O'Brien, the new and well-known addition to our faculty, was to be our coach during the next year. Our first production submitted was “The Pot-Boilers by Gerstenberg. Ibis came off in assembly December tenth. At our third meeting we officially started work on the play, “Miss Civilization," to he given at the Senior Vaudeville, February seventh. Said play was a tremendous success! At the final meeting we decided that we were certainly going to have our pictures in the Bisbila. Whee! Look at us! All of us! Seventy-One Juniors and Seniors Sitting Pretty! Page Forty- meTop Rotr-KtYu, Gtc»K(, Muco, Kwotnu. RuiuMn, Diaki. Corrrr. »’uuui Tint Kou Strut . Tlcui. Tictc . U nu, Yoimc, Joi « THE HI-Y CLUB-TORCH CHAPTER Almon Tuck eh -Kohkkt Tucker -Harlowf. Gikskk Everett Drake • President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer The Hi-Y Club. Torch Chapter, commonly known as the Triangle Club, started out it year’s work under the leadership of Norman Anderson, president of the Campus Association of the Young Men's Christian Association. All Freshmen and Sophomores of I niversity High School are eligible to become members and we had quite a goodly turnout this year. The Torch Chapter is the only organization in high school that is directly backed by the Church towards the promotion of Christian character, and the helping of other fellows to live a clean and Christian life. We stand for better and bigger deeds and try to follow our slogan, “Carry On,” to the best of our ability. We hold our chapter meetings once every week and at them are addressed by different speakers on subjects of general interest. Mr. Boardman has shown a great interest in us and we owe him a vote of thanks for his helpful attitude. Page Forty-tiroTop Rote Munirr. Tyuui. McConkkll. Kiunumi, R m ou.l Tint Rotr Skwait, Bul, Btinai, Cmmi«tia kn THE HI-Y CLUB SENIOR CHAPTER Clifford Beal............................President Thain Stewart.............................Vice-President John Hynes...............................Secretary Charles Bckbach..........................Treasurer The first half of the year was spent by the Hi-Y Club in an attempt to pet a larpe attendance at their regular weekly noon meetings for discussion. This plan, however. met with a very questionable success and the lime of meeting was set for Monday morning at eight o’clock. The above group of fellows, whose faithfulness and sincerity deserve the highest praise, took up this plan with enthusiasm and coopera-tion. A definite course of study was adopted, and it was decided that qualit) rather than quantity was desired in the Hi-Y Club. It is hoped that this club, founded on the firm basis of a small group of conscientious members, may constitute a foundation for far larger and better organizations in the future. The boys of the club wish to thank “Sip’’ Christensen for his able and experienced leadership of the group. They also would extend thanks to Mr. Boardman for his hearty cooperation during the “renaissance” period. This year is the last for most of the boys in the club, and we trust that they will always consider this year as one which has contributed greatly to their character. I'nf ' Fortij lhreeVtuje Forty-fourK. K. - THROUH THE EYES OF A PRAC! Kute! Klever! kaptivating! No, this is not an article on Krossword puzzles or the Klu klux Klan. It i merely a few komments of krahbed age on the kampus kiddies' kapers. When we came to the Vaudeville, we knew that we should learn how our high school friends spent their hours in school these days. We were not at all disappointed; for first thing we found that they sing songs all day long, dressed in their gingham rompers and hair-ribbons. What could be more pleasing than to hear sweet, unsophisticated girls like Mildred and Norma telling their pretty stories? Later we learned more of campus styles from the costumes worn by select models. John McConnell's choice of evening gown and Jack Brown's reel bathing suit inspired the envy of every girl in the audience. It was, indeed, gratifying to find that in their eager pursuit of knowledge, our kampus kiddies do not forget to make themselves beautiful as well. It was also evident that the kiddies are carefully instructed in salesmanship at school. George Manuel's and Harmon Pierce’s demonstrations were so convincing that following their act the audience clamored about the stage anxious to buy their patent medicine. One more thing we are sure the Kiddies learn at school: they can dance well enough to arouse the envy of Pavlowa. Clarice and Lucy Day even showed us how to skate when we have neither skates nor ice at hand. Such resourceful children will never be at a loss for an occupation. Our kiddies shine in music. Three of the Junior boys lent their voices with praiseworthy magnanimity. Dave Wing’s orchestra contributed much to the success of the Vaudeville. Flonzaley surely is proud to have his name bequeathed to the promising kuintett. Perhaps the most successful acts were those featuring the drama. George Smith, Vinton Knechtges, and Frank Barig were apparently much at home in the roles of rowdies. Irene Couper. as Miss Civilization, thoroughly persuaded us to cease any little habits we have, such as stealing, committing murder, or cheating on examinations. In the “Family Album” Eleanor king gave a typical example of her best style of declamation, using the little known poem, “Charge of the Light Brigade.” The audience regretted that timidity cut short her performance. Julian Murray and Clifford Beal made such realistic children that we sawr a two-year old ofler them a bite of her sucker after the act. The Kiddies were fortunate in obtaining the artistic services of many well-known actors for the evening, who were announced via radio by Leonard Finklestein. Irene Castle, Ann Pennington, and the Valentinos danced in their best manner. Well-known solos were sung by Frances White, Eva Tanguay, Eddie Cantor, and Al Jolson. The famous Cherry Sisters kept us in uproar with their bouquet catcher and their classic singing! And now konsider: “Kould anyone find more kleverly kontrived kapers on the kampus?” Vnge Fort if-fiveMR. PIM PASSES BY “Mr. Pint Passes By by A. A. Milne was the name of the ship that was chosen to take the Seniors through their class play. Miss O'Brien was the captain an l she “sure done noble.” Clifford Beal sailed right into Mr. Pirn and brought down the house with his silly tackle and his “goofy” umbrella. Mildred Borne was “simply devastating” as Olivia Marden—nothing else but! John McConnell played George Marden, a stiff, pompous Englishman. He surely fitted the part well. Helen Beilly piloted the part of Lidy Marden through the play even if Olivia's hysterics were so unhealthy for her. John Stellwagen had perfect technique as Brian Strange, the romantic artist. His dramatic ability was prominent throughout the play. Lucy Day Wakefield took the part of the foolishly romantic Dinah Marden. She fitted it to a “T.” Katherine Washburn surely displayed her talent as Anne, the maid, and if she hadn't had just the right inflections many of the dramatic moments of the play would have been lost. With the help of Miss O'Brien the breakers were ridden and the reefs threaded, so to her the Senior Class owes a hearty cheer! JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM The Class of 25 was entertained by the Class of 26 at one of the most elaborate and successful J. S. s in history, held in the Minnesota Union, April the eighteenth. At the appointed time the guests, including many alumni, arrived. The ball room was decorated with maroon and gold streamers, colored balloons, and palms. The orchestra was surrounded by palms and directly back of it was a shimmering panel of silver with “J. S.” in colored balloons. Other balloons were in clusters about the room and hung suspended from the chandeliers. The grand march was led by Donald Blomquist, Senior Class president, and his partner, Norma Scott. Second in line were James Tyler, Junior Class president, and Marion Miller. After the grand march the orchestra struck up a lively popular air and soon all were dancing in their new gowns and spring suits. As accidents always happen, George Smith and Jack Brown blossomed out in suits alike! I wonder which one was mad! Everybody happy? We all say so! For instance. Miss Gold and Miss Kuhnian dancing with balloons tied to their heads. Jack Stellwagen with his tux and “patents.” or Heinie tearing down decorations for some fair damsel’s memory book. From the girls dressing room could be heard “Oh's” and “Ah’s” and “How perfectly darling”—for the entrance of each girl in her new frock. The programs were especially decorative, being maroon with gold tassel and gold printing and design. Oh! We must not forget the favor dance. Roses!—and real ones! Of course we knew the Juniors wouldn’t give anything but the best. Here's to the Class of 26 for our last fling on board “l1” High and we agree unanimously that it was the best ever! Pape Forty- HONOR STUDENTS 24 Not all of us get the thrills of life from the same source. To some they come from the victories of the athletic field; to some, from social achievements; and to some, from the acquisition of knowledge. For all of these activities there are other rewards than thrills; hut. perhaps, the rewards for the acquisition of knowledge are less obvious, or at least less ostentatious. In order that this very valuable characteristic may receive its proper public recognition, the National Honor Society for Secondary Schools was established. Its constitution provides that a small percentage of the graduating class shall he selected each year on the basis of scholarship and their names placed on the honor roll of the school. In addition to placing their names on the honor roll the University High School presents to one boy and one girl from the graduating class a medal: The Faculty Women’s Medal to a girl selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and gentle manners; the Reeve Medal to a hoy selected on the basis of character, scholarship, and participation in athletics. 1924 MEDALISTS AND HONOR STUDENTS Faculty Womens Medal Jane West Reeve Medal Simeon Rollins Grace Anderson Theodore Epperley Ross Lee Finney Lee Fisher Alice Gibbons Sam Kepperly HONOR ROLL Samuel Kirkwood KERWIN Kt.'HTZ Arthur McCcirk Paul Street Donald N an Kouchnut Jane West I'agr. Forty-termTHE ALL-SCHOOL ORGANIZATION The students of University High School have formed an organization whose purpose is to establish regulations regarding student affairs. This places a great many responsibilities on thi$ corporation, if so it may be called. A few of these are to provide a program for meetings of various clubs and boards, handbooks which give valuable information to the student body, plans whereby all club funds may be put under the care of one treasurer, a means of caring for lost and found articles, and other duties which may arise from time to time. In order to keep this Council democratic, the election is open to the whole school. Representatives are chosen by their individual classes and the officers elected by the entire student body. The six representatives are elected, two from the Senior Class, two from the Junior Class, one from the Sophomore and one from the Freshman Class. Such an organization has proved highly successful in some schools and has failed in others. The success of our undertaking depends entirely upon the student body, who have already voted their consent to the plan. We put our confidence in them and know that next year's council will not fail us. The officers for 1925-1926 are: Wallace Merritt......................President Almon Tucker.........................Pice-President John Hynes...........................Treasurer Eveleth Blomquist - - - _ - - - - Secretary Page Forty-eightATHLETICS TO OUR COACHES: MR. HANSON Last year when the school heard that Mr. Aaberg wouldn't he back, they all said as one, “What’ll we do without him?” Now we are saying, “What would we do without Mr. Hanson?” He came here from a town where his teams won every game in basketball and football which they played. In his initial year at “U’ High, he has urged us on and won with us over half the games we have played. Next year he will be better acquainted with our high school and the fellows—we know it will he a record year and hope to carry off some championships. A hearty cheer, Mr. Hanson! MR. DAHL Mr. Dahl claims to have finished high school and college without too much effort. Like few of us he liked high school so well that he still stays with it. However, he claims that teaching isn't nearly as much fun as studying and that athletics beats all. As track coach this year he bids fair to turn out a winning team. At least the sore limbs and aching muscles forebode as much. All best wishes and thanks are due him for his encouraging enthusiasm. Nine big ones for Mr. Dahl! MR. TO HILL We would thank Mr. Tohill, our enthusiastic chairman of the athletic committee, for his fine support of our athletic program during the past year. He is a true “U” High fan, standing for high standards in all our competitive events and he may be seen at any of our major or minor athletic contests supporting the team in victory or defeat. A skyrocket for Mr. Tohill! Pnye Forty-nine z % Page FiftyTop Hov - Ktaai, W, ni»»w , Riuun, EainMin, Htitien. Roiutm , IIbomm, IUnu, Hoabdman Pint Him- Smith, Tkku, Tow». Mibbmt. McCokxux, Bu mqii«t. IIaccuty, Piuck, FimurKioK, Mathimon, Cuuanw FOOTBALL 1924 The 1924 football season was a beaner—maybe not from the standpoint of winning games, but when it came to light and sportsmanship, our team couldn’t be beaten. The fact that the fellows were in the pink of condition from the first was proved when the team held the alumni scoreless, the game ending 0 to 0. Next the team played Anoka, in the best fight of the year. At the end of the first quarter Anoka led 10-0. After two touchdowns, McConnell kicked goal, ending the. game 13 to 10 in our favor. The maroon and gold warriers had little difficulty in vanquishing the speedy Hopkins lads, 7-0. S. 1 . A... our ancient and renowned rivals, came out on the long end of a 12-0 count, in spite of the untiring efforts of our own men. Next came the Cretin game, our team appearing winners in the first half, but losing to their opponents with a final score of 25-0. The fellows were no match for the finely trained Blake men who walked off with a score of 35 to our 0. Next Minnesota College 18-6 in our favor. Excelsior came next, and when the gun boomed, our fellows had piled up a 35-12 score. The final game was a disappointment. Wayzata early marched straight down the field for a touchdown—others followed. Captain Don Bloomquist was the outstanding player of the year. His hard tackling and fierce plunging was a feature of every game. Skin and Todd also must be given much credit. P'lor Filty-imrrngr Fifty-twof kmc, Nm, ViiHiisR, LiHruND, Sm». Co»r «. Wheaton, 'iwh Top Row Toov, Hu NQiur, McOk ux, IUkw«. Smith. T»oo First Host- Rice. I'ieece. fniMicKwn, Minm. Mtiiiuwn BASKETBALL 1924-1915 With three letter men out of twelve back and a capable array of candidates. Coach Hanson built a crew of men that was a menace to all the teams played. The team lost two games by a two point margin. The fact of losing these games does not detract from their standard. The “preps” built a fine reputation at every town visited. Their clean play was always commented upon. The two best games of the season were with Northfield and Janesville. We won both of them and a great deal of the victory each time was due to the hearty support of the school. At the Northfield game two busses of “U” highiles cheered the team on. It was a close game, and its end a question until the last minute of play when “li" High got the winning basket. The final score was It to 12. The Janesville game was staged at the Minnesota Armory. Through the efforts of our coach and faculty “IT High turned out entire. The fellows played hard and deservingly from first to last and the game ended in an uproar with the score 24 to 12. Another good game was with Stewart. Although it resulted in defeat for T High, it may be called the best game of the year. The competition was keen and swift from first to last and the game ended 30-18. Captain Franklin Fredrickson was high point man for the year. Besides this he was a capable leader and respected by the fellows. Page Fiftf tlinrTop N m' Hoki, Khiciwn. Bum, Sr rrow». Fnuunin, lofriv. IIasio Ftrn Rom—Buun, Giwm, tt'nt, ll u ii SWIMMING The “I" High swimming team in the second year of its existence finished a successful season of eight dual meets, having won four and lost four. A brief summary of the meets follows: Johnson High, St. Paul - - • 11 t ” High.........................48 Shattuck School, Faribault • • 47 T:” High.........................12 West High, Minneapolis - - 46 U” High........................-18 Edison High. Minneapolis • • 13 “U” High.........................46 Mechanic Arts, St. Paul - - 39 “U" High.........................20 West High. Minneapolis - - • 31 “U” High.........................47 Johnson High, St. Paul • • • 12 “U" High.........................47 Edison High, Minneapolis - • 9 “t!" High.........................50 Beside the eight dual meets, our school competed in the Minnesota high school swimming classic, the Northwestern meet, at which the “cream" of northwest secondary school swimmers displayed their talent. From the preliminaries, in which our boys battled valiantly, two emerged victorious. In the end our own Captain “Ron" Woolery won the gold medal for first place in the dives. “Tiny” Stafford, the “U” High plunging ace came off with fourth place in his event. Vayr Fifty-fourTop Rmp- Tiwo, Pattkhw . Krr»»uT. 'luuurr, Ru mqi i t, IIimacm, H tuun Fun R xr Pikbcc, FlaMMIcam, Diuu. Auik, MiOimiiu, K«»ixi «. 'I itmii «.«. BASEBALL 1924 After a most successful season in basketball. Coach Aaberg built up a strong baseball team. Even though the schedule was short, it offered some stiff competition for the “l!” High warriors. The most thrilling game of the season was played against our old-time rivals— Blake Academy. Ford, Blake's stellar pitcher, held “U” High up until the last inning. In the ninth, with Blake leading, defeat seemed certain for our aggregation. However, “L” High relied on a bunting game and pulled through the winner. In the other contest with Blake we tied, 2-2. S. P. A. proved too strong for our team and won by a close score. The “L1" High outfit broke even with I)e La Salle—winning and losing by the scores 7-5 and 5-6. Flannigan pitched for “IT High when the team scored their victory. Blomquist pitched a fine brand of ball all season and was the most consistent batter, finishing the season with an average of .320. Deiber, Hannigan, and Pierce of the infield, and Miller, Rollins, and Epperly of the outfield will be lost to the 1025 team, due to graduation. However, with Todd at the helm in the 1025 season, the team is sure to go through with a good record.lop Ron— Wi! c, Kbickmim. Ehickrok, Clark Suomi Rmt -Limbiu, Davir. BtitcrT, limn . Woolexy. Stmr Fun Row-- a«mv, CviuRtn, Kuan, Sami. Vooiunr, Bmwi TRACK 1924 Track made its initial appearance in the sport world of “U” High in 1924. As a result Coach A. L. Lindell developed from untried material a team that defeated Johnson High, Bethel Academy, and lost to South and Roosevelt. The team was also capably represented in the State Academic meet, and in the Hamline Relay Carnival, where the “I ’ High men placed in several events. Captain Smith was the high point man and was closely followed by Kurt and H. W oolery. letters were awarded at the close of the season to Captain Smith. H. Woolery, T. Erickson, Bayers, Arny, Bisscll, Bassett, Gullander, Kurtz, and Wing. In order to stimulate interest in this sport Coach Lindell offered individual medals in class competition. Winners of these medals were: Seniors, Herbert Woolery; Juniors. George Smith; Sophomores, Werner Gullander; and Freshmen, Henry Clark. A great deal of the credit which has been given the team by the student body is due to Coach Lindell for his untiring efforts and enthusiasm. Prospects for this year's team are brilliant. The team will be captained by Gordon Bassett, and coached by E. J. Dahl. Poor Filty-nUTHE HAGGERTY CUP Three years ago a trophy was presented to the University High by Dean Haggerty to be given each year to the champions of the class basketball league. This trophy is designed to further athletics, sportsmanship, and school spirit. We are much indebted to Dean Haggerty for this cup. which is accomplishing its purpose each year. The class of 1925 has won the cup for three successive years. Quite a record! This last year Rarig captained the snappy squad of basket-heavers which consisted of Smith, Haggerty, Burbach, Manuel, Bassett. Beal, and Ramsdell. Practically the same team of husky fellows have been together for four years, captained the first year by Don Miller and last year by Jack Brown. These fellows are to be congratulated not only for winning the cup, but for their sportsmanship and perseverance as well. Nearly every Saturday morning at 10 or 11 o’clock, depending on what time they turned in Friday night, these fellows got together at the Armory for practice. This team worked well, having played together for three years. Also the Senior girls must be complimented on the way they rooted for the team. The cup has done a great deal of good in encouraging athletics, school spirit, and sportsmanship. Here’s to Dean Haggerty and the future winners of the trophy! Payt Fifty itrtnGIRLS’ ATHLETICS THE CUP Every girl, be she short or tall, light or dark-haired, gay or quiet, has a little sprinkling of that substance called “competitive interest ' in her. We all have a peculiar dislike for letting the other fellow get away with the prize, and so it is with the silver cup that rests in state in the “U” High library; no class likes to see the name of another class engraved on it. The cup stands for accomplishment in gym work and the competitive games, and is awarded by the point system. The Seniors arc. as it were, holding their breaths, because the cup now bears the following inscriptions: “Won by the class of 1922 in 1920." “Won by the class of 1925 in 1922." “Won by the class of 1924 in 1921.” “W'on by the class of 1925 in 1923.” “Won by the class of 1925 in 1924." It remains to In; seen whether or not they will make a clean sweep of it. The points of the year 1925 at the end of the winter quarter were as follows: Seniors......................67 Vj Sophomores.............................0 Juniors............................31Vj Freshmen..............................25 BASKETBALL Basketball brought out a great many girls to play hour during the winter quarter. It is a real game, and it affords a great deal of interest, especially when the inter-class games are played off. The teams selected to represent their respective classes were as follows: Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors i E. Blohquist R. Pierce M. Larson M. Borne Forwards A. Kiefer L. Cheney J. Wallace C Bedard ' N. Fredrickson J. Ulrich E. Miller H. Reilly j R. McMahon M. Wildes H. Zelner L. D. Wakefield Guards v L Bisski. H. Wold M. A. Kf.lley H. Wheaton I E. IIolmberc M. Canfield H. Lasby J. Lif.b i E. Couper K. Preston E. Slattery I. Couper Substitutes" 1- Larson M. Leuhrinc M. Strickler E. Zimmer R. Lampi and Competition was keen, and the results of the games were as follows: Seniors...........................5 Juniors..........................2 Sophomores.......................10 Juniors..........................8 Juniors..........................24 Freshmen.........................8 Seniors ..........................8 Sophomores.......................4 Juniors..........................17 Sophomores.......................1 Seniors..........................18 Freshmen.........................4 Page Fifty-rightSOCCER L5 BICtt Two years ago, when soccer was first introduced into girls’ athletics at U” High, it was rather hard to keep up interest because the game took a certain amount of skill and experience. The girls practiced away, however, that year ami the next, getting more enjoyment out of the game as they practiced. This year all but the Freshmen had played before, and since more time was found for the finer points of the game, enthusia-m ran high at games. Hard practicing was done during class hours ami at play hour during the fall; the teams were closely matched; and had it not been for the fact that the teams were disabled by vaccinations, and that there was a rather premature onslaught of cold winds and snow, the games would have gone off with unimpaired interest and regularity. The scores were as follows: Freshmen.........................0 Seniors..........................2 Sophomores.......................0 Juniors ....... 2 Freshmen.........................0 Sophomores.......................1 Juniors • 1 Seniors...........................1 Seniors..........................3 Sophomores.......................0 Juniors..........................2 Freshmen..........................1 In the end the Juniors and Seniors had each won all their games, except the one with each other, which was a tie. Since snow prevented this tie being played off. the 10 points for first place and 5 points for second place which are given toward the cup in the soccer tournament, were divided, giving the Juniors 7Vj points and the Seniors 7Vi points. EXHIBITION It is always much more interesting to read a report of an event after it has actually happened because the account written l eforrhand must needs be cold and factual, but the Bishila cannot wait for the exhibition. The general idea will he to show the gymnasium work of the girls. There will be the usual competition in floor marching. The Freshmen will do simple marching; the Sophomore and Juniors, marching by fours with wheeling; and the Seniors. Swedish marching with doubling. The floor work is thus arranged by years according to difficulty, so that the Freshmen have an equal chance with the Seniors. Each lesson in gymnastic exercises will be arranged to illustrate a definite purpose. One lesson will show how posture may l»e developed, another will show agility, another speed, etc. The competition in apparatus work will be important in determining the winners of the meet. The folk dancing this year will he all American in character. The Sophomores and Juniors will give “Dancing on the Green." “How Do You Do?”, and "The Old Man (.log. a clog dance. The obstacle relay, which adds five points to the score of the team which wins it, always creates excitement. The relay will consist of a series of apparatus obstacles and comic stunts. Last, but not least, will be a demonstration of the Senior work in interpretive dancing, which they huve once a week. They are working out an interesting story of the sea. in which all the Seniors will participate. I’ngr Fifty-nineGYMNASIUM “A-a-a-tention! K right dress! (-lose up ranks there! Front! We'll have Swedish marching with doubling today. Count off by twos!" “One!” “Two!” “One!" “Two!” come the calls down the length of the line. “Fo-o-or-ward, march! .... With doubling, left face! .... On toes, march! . . . . Double-quick time, march! .... Halt! One! Two! And the girls, puffing and panting, stand waiting to see what Miss Sias will treat them to next. They are evidently fearing a posture test, but it seems that the fate is still in store for them; for after some rather boring and apparently meaningless exercises accompanied by a few balancing feats, in which each girl tries successively lo stand on the tip of her toe and the point of her nose and succeeds only in falling all over the girl next to her; Miss Sias’ voice is heard, “Squad one take out the traveling rings; two, the saddle-boom; three, the horse; and four, the serpentine." Mere description is inadequate to tell of the glories and defeats .the many plucky attempts, and the few lucky successes in getting over the horse and boom, respectively; but always the last call, imperative (to some) and welcome (to others) is, “Report for showers!” IMPORTANT NOTICE! “U” High Receives Admittance to Ci i Races One of the most progressive steps ever taken by the University High occurred this spring when that body was admitted into running for the state championship for the 1925-1926 boys’ athletic season at a meeting of the Minnesota State High School Athletic Association. At a recent meeting this body amended their constitution to permit this school to become a member. It has long been felt by the faculty anil those intimately concerned with the school's welfare that University High was far superior scholastically to the average high school, but in athletics its rank was not so enviable. However, among the coaches throughout the state, the Gopher cubs have earned the reputation for clean and sportsmanlike teams. Half of all the football and ba -ketball games during the past year have been won, so a great deal is expected now. By getting into an organized league, where schedules are drawn up a year ahead of time, where the competition is keen, ami where the winning team is honored by a trophy, a fine spirit is certain to arise. The entire student body will be informed of the time of the games and rarin’ to go. They are born boosters and will work hard to help their team win a championship that means a great deal. All of us together are going to build a team of Gopher cubs that will be a worthy advertiser of the school. Watch “U" High next year! Page SixtyLOG OF THE SHIP “IT HIGH 1924-192.5 SEPTEMBER 15— First day out. Freshmen show unmistakable signs of sea-sickness. Sophomores a l ii groggy. Juniors on their uppers. Seniors lit as fiddles. 16— Six new members of the crew (faculty) noticed. Husky looking bunch. Nationalities represented: Irish, German, Scandinavian, and American. 22—Rough seas. Lucile Preston has difficulty finding her state room. 21—Captain Boardman lays down rules for passengers. No tardiness. No loitering. Much general alarm. OCTOBER 1—Steve Barlow gets in deadly work with Senior flappers. 6—Sea calm. Weather is fair, but clouds are gathering on the horizon. Third class passengers (practice teachers) swarm on deck. 10- Judd manoeuvers to have deck chair placed next to Helen’s. 17— Freshmen and Sophomores are getting their bearings. Have a little party on deck and play “leap frog” and “drop the handkerchief.” 18— Athletic Highbrows put “weinies” and apples in knapsacks and imagine themselves on a hike. Almost get to Minnehaha. 20—Third class passengers begin to take on pedagogical airs. 23— Tug puts off for M. H. S. P. A. at Owatonna with all ship’s journalists on board. Commander R. B. Inglis at the wheel. 24- —Judd and Helen study astronomy over the deck rail. 31—Highbrow Athletes liven up things with a Hallowe’en party at Irene Couper’s. Debut of Donald Burch. NOVEMBER 3— Hot pre-election meeting. Much campaigning. Straw ballot taken. Sailor. Hubman and O’Brien attempt stuffing ballot box for La Follette. 4— Chassy B. promises election returns by radio. Considerable difficulty. Sailors O'Brien and Hubman unable to stand watch. 7—Get private tip that Van and Skin are having a small skirmish. 1 I—Armistice Day. Big celebration. Nan and Skin make up. 19—Sudden fall in barometer. Storm ahead for Bud and Lucy. 21—Benefit musical. Select dove affair. Cliff and George Barton perform and escape. Captain Boardman sole male survivor. Page Sixty-one.22—Small pox scare. Also first outbreak of party epidemic. All hands gather at Tamarack Salon. Hostesses: Dorothy. Clarice, Ruth, Lucy, and Hermion. 21—Iceberg sighted. Zero hour for Bud and Lucy. 26—Decks cleared for Junior-Senior sunlight. Crew invited. Sailors Penrose and Stockwell ordered off the floor for improper dancing—arms not long enough. Captain Boardman forgets himself. DECEMBER 1—Ship - photographer lines everyone up. Ceorge Smith and Alden Stafford reveal dual personality. 3—Ship hoarded by parental pirates. Captain and crew force them to attend night school. Sailor lluhman volunteers incriminating information about certain passengers. 5—Second outbreak of party epidemic. Sport Hop. Time, place and girls all provided by female passengers. Also Pinkie W ells stands treat for eats. 10—Captain's birthday. Also first apfiearance this year of Dramatic club in corking good comedy, “The Pot Boilers." 15—Helen and Judd going strong! 18- 19— Dundcr und Biitzen! First term finals. Ship in storm center. Crew un- sympathetic. Passengers terrified. Survival of the fittest. 20—Twenty below on hurricane deck. Diables have a sleigh ride. Refty shows usual form by spraining her wrist. 19- 20—Ship docked for repairs. Crew and passengers take shore leave. 28—Captain sends out various holiday greetings to passengers, some complimentary, others— 31 Another outbreak of the party epidemic. Heinie, Khoda. and Sim give a keen dance at Minnesota I nion. Judd and Helen reach climax. JANUARY 5—Ship's hells toll 8:30. Crew and passengers reluctantly reembark. 9—Male passengers have voice tryout. Sing scale and look foolish. Sound more so. 10—Bax Smith reserves all rights on second hand sandwiches. 12—Don Blomquist makes mistake and thinks his football captaincy continues into basketball season. Quickly enlightened. 16 Two boat loads from ship navigate forty miles and land at Northfield, where basketball team puts one over. Everybody happy except Johnny. Seating arrangements good for all except Helen and Judd. 21 Junior-Freshmen Girls' Cocoa in Stateroom 215. Poft Sixtv-ttro23—Another outbreak. Party held at ‘Town and Country Club under auspices of Bud Merritt. John Hynes, Mer Robertson, and Jim Tyler. 29—First class and AU A Passenger, Eleanor King clean.- out her ship's locker. Several waste baskets of unripe Campus Breeze material fed to the fishes. FEBRUARY 1— Mr. Tohill solicits for the J. S. 2— Skin McConnell's birthday. Gets ride between decks in refuse can. 4 —Decks cleared for prc-Y audcville assembly. Stage hands review makes good publicity stunt. 7—Senior Vaudeville at last! Hats ofT to Sailor O'Brien! Bouquets for most of the Seniors. Seaweeds for some of the Juniors. 10—Wreck sighted. Must be Helen’s and Judd s romance. 12— Jack Barwise caught necking statue of Joan of Arch. Sailor Hubman's lectures taking effect. 13— Ship speeding up. Likewise some of the passengers at Elsie and Car Neel Miller's party. 14— Yo ho! Bill and Don give big stag blow. 16— Bill and Dick fail to report for their “Daily Dozen" and get kicked overboard. Captain relents and throws out life line. 17— Nautical Nightingales heard practicing biweekly on “The Bos Vs Bride," to be given in June. 18— Athletic Highbrows entertain in Shevlin Salon. Girls ransack steamer trunks for fancy costumes. Boys get most of the cake. 21—Sea “Horses” give a whale of a party. 25—Hell's Bells! Don Blomquist sports a new sweater. 27—Ship's chart indicates that the J. S. will be the event of April 18th. MARCH 2— Helen casts her line for a new fish. 3— Captain and crew let everybody tune in on Coolidge inaugural. 6—Land must be near as some of passengers report seeing snakes. 13— H'S. SufTocating smells from the steerage. Also Friday the thirteenth! 14— —Passengers shiver their timbers at a dance in honor of St. Pat. The genial hosts were Gord. Fred. Thain, and Wally. 15— Bisbila editors working on Sunday, as all copy must be in. 17- Helen's and St. Pat's birthday. Editors still working. Page Sixtp-lhrer18—Editors .“top work long enough to line up with other organizations when ship’s photographer takes pictures. Sun makes everybody cross-eyed. Jack Stell-wagen and Mr. Tohill couldn’t get their feet in. 18— Seniors capture Haggerty cup for third consecutive year. 19— Captain and crew line up all passengers for brain inspection. A few likely to he quarantined. 20— Hurricane. Bisbilu stuff scattered all over decks. Typewriter s 1 i P P i n g Mr. Tohill: “Alden. what are the five principal provisions of the Constitution?” Tiny: “Flour, coffee, meat, potatoes, and eggs!” The proud mother of the Manuels, upon being asked how her sons fared at school, answered: “The youngest is doing exceedingly well, in fact, he’s leading his class. The older, well, from his reports I judge he’s pushing his class.” W hy is the clock the most modest piece of furniture? Because it covers its face with its hands and runs down its own works. Why was Kalph Thompson condemned as a counterfeiter? Because he produced false notes. PaQe Sixty-fourTHERE’S AT LEAST ONE IN EVERY “SHIP" The Senior boy who lose? his heart to the Sophomore girl. The girl whose most frequent phrase is ’l just can't stand him," when it’s perfectly evident she’s stuffing you. The f reshman who knows the family history of all her teachers. The “A” student who “never has her lesson." The person who sponges lunch because he’s too lazy to bring his own. The Freshman who likes to make people think he’s a Senior. The student who always unburdens his entire stock of knowledge in answering a simple question. The golden-haired teacher whom all the boys adore. The miraculous person who has had so many hair-breadth escapes with his car. The athletic hero whose reputation for being “knocked out" can’t be beat. The boy who can write notes in class to his girl and get away with it. The girl who always is ready to reel off the gossip of the school. The infant prodigy of the school who sure looks like a freshie when he enters, but by the time he's a Senior—oh! boy! The budding genius who continually favors the school paper by offering his unintelligible poetry for publication. The study hall “despot" whose favorite occupation is changing the seats of Senior people. The Freshman girl who acquires a crush on an adoring Seiior the first week of school. The dramatic genius of the junior class who is appropriated by the Seniors for their production. The Sophomore boy who holds the reputation of being the laughing stock of the school. The aspiring Freshie who is starting her fii—t novel to the great discomfort of her teachers. The boy. or girl, who makes a practice of bluffing through every class. The athlete, the business man. the student, the flapper, the ?hit k. and the perfect dumb-bell. Fagr S'xtp fivrHORIZONTAL L French word for mm. 4. “Johnny ” initials. 6. Initial- of Florence. 8. Margaret Mull. 11. K. Egbert. 12. An Irish Mirname. 14. Initial of our famous diver. 16. Initial of plump, hlond Senior. 17. Short Clark. 18. Initial of Froah named Hamer. 19. Initials of Allen plus ahhr. for irginia. 20. Personal pronoun plus large covered wagon. 21. Diminutive for Edwin Dahl. 24. Sophomore class president. 26. Ingehorg's initials. 28. Initials of a Senior named Bub. 29. Initials of George Krskine. 31. An assembly of colleges. 32. Mutiny's initials. 35. Huger’ initials. 36. Cyius Erickson. 37. Initiul of another Senior called Boh. 39. Initials of property manager of Vodvil. 41. Ilihle character who hypnotized lions. 42. Diminutive for Bill. 43. First syllable of Hoppy's last name. 14. Initials of Sophomore named Helm. 16. Three Senior girls’ nicknames. W. Initials of Sophomore named Donald. 49. Initials of Freshie named Elinor. 50. Initials of Froah hoy which mean “in the morning.” 52. "Eddie Cantor.” 55. Last name of Soph named Ellen. 57. Clifford Beal. 60. Eileen's initials. 61. Mina Urder. 62. Initials of Junior named Elizabeth. 61. Ann's initials. 65. Senior infant. 66. Eleneta. 67. Fir t letters of Katherine W. 68. Alfs initials. 69. Initials of Senior who makes flowers. 70. Next year’s football captain. VERTICAL 2. Initials of Frosh named Betty. 3. Phonetic spelling of Heinie's sister. 4. Associate editor “Breeeze.” 5. School's “Bail Boy. 6. Senior boy whose name describes him. 7. Manual training teacher. 8. Short for nackname of Eleanor King. 9. Initials of Senior called Betty. 10. English explorer of 16th century. 13. President of Acme. 15. Initials of Junior called Walter. 17. Initials of Junior cross-country man. 18. Initials of Frosh named W ight. 22. Virginia Bollinger. 23. Arthur Limpland. 25. Ruth E. Marian Nary. 27. Superlative of lofty. 28. Little Gopher (Indian). 30. Initial of class play coach. 33. Sophomore football piodigy. 34 Naomi Frederickson. 35. Initial of Engli-h Department head. 38. Initials of daughter of U director of athletics. 40. Leona Desmond. 41. Initials of sister of No. 17. 43. I.ast name that means a beverage. 44. Hcrtnion. 45. Little, small. Luree’s nickname. 47. Abounding in tufts. 48. Initials of president of Frosh class. 51. Mu's initial . 53. Form of to be. Initials of Frosh. 54. Katherine Niehcrgall. 55. Janitor plus letter V . 56. Carls Neel Miller. 58. Leslie’s surname. 59. Initials of tall Senior boy 61. Mary Ada Kelly. 63. Initials of Lloyd Kemp. I'ngt Surtg-aixSince this year no book or sheet Is complete That crossed words does not show, We below Give a puzzle made by Andrea renowned The city 'round. Gel busy, fiends! Your own name hunt! ('Twill be some stunt!) Amongst the ads the key you'll find Or you are blind! I'ttyr Sixty-nttrn« I’aft Sixty-fifth tf THOUGHTS FROM THE CONNING TOWER Would You. Believe It? Mr. Hanson was excused from basketball practice to take a nap? Judd Manuel paid class dues when a Freshman? Mugs Hayes forgot to lose her locker key for a whole week? Miss Penrose calls her mother Mamina? Lillian Bissell used to be called “Little Butterball”? Eleanor King bribed Miss Gold with Milky-Ways for an “A" in History? Ralph Thompson forgot to take his saxophone to bed with him? Charles Burbach neglected to make an oration in Social Science, making Kay Washburn very angry because she did not have a chance to argue hacktf George Smith’s beverage is crush—57 varieties? Irene Couper’s secret ambition is to get an “F”? Kay Washburn and Clifford Beal shook a mean leg at the Marigold? Jack Stellwagen writes poetry for magazines? Van Nary had one evening at home all by herself? Jack Brown writes daily letters hack East? Mr. Dahl uses an electric curling iron? Frank Rang likes to argue? Boh Myers is secretly in love? Katherine Neibergall was afraid tiiat the final in English Lit was going to he too easy? Miss Denneen just loves to give easy little quizzes? John McConnell means well, if you just give him time? Harmon Pierce lakes life seriously? Miss O’Brien is Irish? Ross Shaw thinks girls are an awful bother? Mrs. Bocquin talks like a Canadian? May Ada Kelley was heard murmuring. “Every day in every way I’m getting smaller and smaller?” John Shumann gets “1)V‘ in Latin so that he can have one of those little “confidential talks” with Miss Denneen? Bud Merritt and Don Blomquist play football just to please the girl-? Mary Rysgaard is thinking of bobbing her hair to give each of her beaux a lock? John Hynes has to study once in a while? Bill Haggerty isn’t editor-in-chief of tin Bisbila? The English Office isn't the school assembly room. Miss Violet was only fourteen when she entered college? John Stellwagen’s middle name is Hibbard? There is an organization in school called the “Red lopped Cubs ? Clifford Beal will play next year in “Little Lord Fauntleroy I Vinton Knechtges isn't really a burglar by profession? I’uf r Sistn iimrJol7V6QP ?6it S TVfistop Lfcjppfepct ftfebergd)) Iff P! 31 »5cotI v sbUrf? y6up £ b® clues' Qri )ery I'ngr SeirnlyTODAY’S TEASERS Intelligence Test for Practice Teachers 1. Do you deny I hat Coolidge neglected to refu.se not to ratify the bonus bill? 2. What color is a red book? 3. What do they call little white cats in Canada? 4. What is the Fabian fiasco of Fabrillae? 5. Do you say six times four is eighteen or six times four are eighteen? 6. W ho is the writer of Johnson's dictionary? 7. W hat language is the following: “Weiszt du (loaz hie examen est le bee's knee.-' ? 8. What is the diameter of a rectangular trapezoid? 9. What is Mr. Boardinan’s formula for dealing with hardy pupils? PROBLEMS 1. Estimate the number of notes passed daily between John Stellwagen and Katherine Washburn. 2. Count the number of sweaters and coats worn by Mr. Hanson on a cold day. 3. Write a question whose answer you do not know. 4. Answer that question. 5. Pronounce the following: a. casteropodous hydrotherapy. b. putrescible pyrocollodion. c. syllogistic synecdoche. 6. Interpret the reaction of Mr. Tohill's nose. 7. Find a word of four letters whose last three are “eny.” V. ;. Divide your house number by your telephone number. Multiply the quotient by the license number on the car. Subtract the product from the number of black keys on the piano. The remainder is your score on this test. I'nge 8ewntp vnttFrank B.irig: "I confew to a great deal «f egotism. Mbs O’Brien: “Really? Frank: “Yes. I think »f myself entirely loo often. Mi - O’Brien: “Oh. that isn’t egotism. That’s the usiiul human tendency to worry over trifles!” • • Rowing coach: “You want to come out for the crew? Ever rowed before?” Candidate: “Only a horse, sir.” 00 “Don't touch me or I’ll shriek,” said the steam whistle to the engineer. 00 Practice teacher: “Stanley, how do you •pell giraffe?” Stan Todd: "G-i-r-a-f-e.” Teacher: “The dictionary spells it with two fs." Stan: “Well, VOU uskrd me how spoiled it. 00 Jack Barwise: “I think I'll sue Miss Ingli for MIh-I.” Ev I-odier: “Why? Jack: “She wrote on my essay, ‘Your antecedents are had and your relatives are very poor.’ ’ 0 0 Don: "Skin, you are not far from a fool.” Skin (standing near): "Not very far.” Fteahie: “Are all teachers hook worms?” Senior: “No. Geometry teachers are angle worms.” Familiar Fibs I left home in time, hut the street car was delayed. • • I was very sick last night, and could not study. I studied the wrong lesson. Yes. I was there. Miss Penrose must have overlooked me. etc. etc. • • Mis- Smith: "Give me a sentence using the word mustache.” Steve Barlow: “I mustache around the corner for some chewing gum.” • • “Didn’t you see that sign, No fishing here? " “Yes. hut it’s wrong. I've caught three already.” 0 0 Kay V: "Once, when I was out alone, I saw u man. and. my dear. I ran so fast!” Mary Ada: “Did you catch him?" • • Minister (who lispst: “Ith your faith perfect?" Middy B.: “Heavens no! I have to paint it every day.” • • W hy i- an author a queer sort of a creature?” Because his tales come out of his head. 00 “Where was the Declaration of Independence signed?" asked Betty Young. “At the bottom,” answered her bright friend. Prue." Vif.r Srrrnly-titoi.)o Qui-r?'t e V vy ' 7 VArfct i c.5 « bob v r r c's % rtw ®y . Tbr'ftC.'fc a crfcwd S Alloj -tnAiir PaQr Srvrntp-threeAIN'T IT A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELING Senior girl not yet asked to the J. S. Anxiously aware there are only five days before date. Decides to vamp certain hoy. Finds lie has asked out.-ide girl. Thinks she'll enter convent when she pets through high school. Then she gets a hid! Ain't it a grand and glorious feeli-ig? COOPS! Boys I suppose there are some who think its great A hig disturbance to create. To wander in quite hold and smarty. Where girls are having a little party. I he hoy who loveth thus to snoop. Must sure expect to 1m called a Coop! Ark Martin 1 can't see yet how these gurls with that there shingle hob can git it cut so short up in under the howl. ClKI-S J think it's very rude of you To take another's overshoe. Or coat, or hat, or comb for hair. There are also girls. I’m told who dare To borrow middy or shoes for Gym! They re Coops! Shame, shame on them! At r Het Says Pears to me it's kinda queer why sich a likely lookin' gal as Clarice never has a hoy come to call on her of an evenin’. Prue: “What did the doctor say when he called. Belly?" Betty V,s “He just looked at my tongue and said, ‘Overworked!’" To W hom Shoi ld 'Lins Apply? I wondered why you were always so quiet! I always say what I think. Png crnty-fourTHE MORNING AFTER THE NIGHT BEFORE Mrs. King: “Charles brought you home very late last night. Jean. Jean: “I)id the noise bother you. Mother?' Mrs. King: “No, dear, just the silence. ' • Mrs. Robertson: “Didn't I hear the dock s rike three e$ you came in last night?” Mer: “Yes, Mama dear, you did. It started to strike eleven an’ I stopped it so that it wouldn't awaken you." The same morning after the night before at Manuel's: Mrs. Manuel: “George, what time did you get in?" Judd: “Oh! It wasn't late—only a quarter of twelve." Mrs. Manuel: “George! I heard the clock strike three a- you came in. Judd: “Well, isn't three a quarter of twelve?" • •• Mr. Smith (to Chemistry class): “To look at me you wouldn’t think I was made of water, would you?” Judd Manuel: “Well. no. not exactly. If you were, you'd dry up once in a while.” POOR SENIOR FAIR l X II .i Poor little Fresh ie. Now he's getting Male. Smart little Freshie. Headed straight for Yale. Silly little Sophomore. His head is getting hig. Jolly little Sophomore. No more’s inclined to dig. Cunning little Junior. His credit's getting low. Lazy little Junior. To the decides to go. Sad little Senior. Beginning now to weep Goodbye. Junior-Senior, Dad’s office now lie’ll sweep. All through the long fourth hour. Kay’s thoughts were led away. From the sad tales of Caesar To the lunch she'd brought that day; So when the liell was sounded. With u wild and merry »hout. She hounded down three flights of stairs And got her lunch hag out. Our shouts were heard in Europe. I'll het a million dollars. For in the parcel were wrapped up Her father’s dirty collars. W hile all of this was going on. Along the dusty street . A certain laundry man was seen. Eating a lunch of sweet . DAVE WING’S ORCHESTRA MID. 2653 DI. 1413 i-------------------------------------- I’affr $rre»fy- ir«It Is Our Privilege To Serve His Majesty the American Citizen In the Building of His Home LAMPLAND LUMPER CO. Eighth and Locust Streets CE. 4950 ST. PAUL Pa O' Scventp-stxKUSTERMANN BROTHERS Progressive Pharmacists WE LEAD» OTHERS FOLLOW" St. Paul Minneapolis i 1 At £ s R fj FT L 1 P £ G '0 p 1 u r« 0 1 L i E s » R 1 L £ Y 1 ; "n W - H w F A N T | 1 T R L V A r» A V FT 0 w E _K_, E K py A N B £ . X V. 1 I 7 H “b R % VR E A N _ 1 V E R S 1 T Y 0 E s _G_ s A T H C Y 5f V R w L f P A N 1 £ L 1 L E E 1 A U S 'h Vj w L , 0 ol P T F "a X M u F iJ 1 N Xf K JM it 0 R £ 1 4- N C s L 7 F u E A ‘a 1 M E 1 ty A T Y 4 f P U p H £ L £ Y 4; 1 K | A ] Y • A E 1 L K 1 e| P | o | H h GROH PHARMACY Eat with Your Friends GROH’S BUSINESS GROWS MARTIN’S CAFE A Drug Store Service You Como and Doswn.i. Avr. Will Like Como axii Doswkli. Avr. Our Home Conking is Jus r.s flood as Ever St. Anthony Park No. Mid. 95( V Mid. ■ ■ 1 ■■ ——————— Ask Your Friends ’d( Hrrrnty trrmCornu to the UNIVERSITY FLORISTS for Your Flowers WE SELL THEM AT REASONABLE PRICES Flowers for Graduation Right off the Campus Diskmokk 4470 415 14th Avc. S. E. ATIIUTIC AM) ORGAN! TION KOTOS Taken by Lisk's UNIVERSITY FOTO SHOP Wasiiinuton Avk. and Oak St. S. E. H The For Fetter Printing at Right Prices, see COLLEGE DRUG STORE H. A. WHITTON Acme Printing Stationery Co. Phone Dinsmore » 411 14th A ve. s. K. 1801 4th St. S. K.. Minneapolis Over Simms Hardware Dins. 8189 A DEPENDABLE BANK Conveniently Located Universit State Bank Washington Avk. and Oak St. S. E. I'ltpr Srrrnty-eipht THE POPULAR PLACE TO EAT” “IVhere Everything Taste Better Shop No. 1 Shop No. 2 34 So. 5tii Sthket 325 I-Itii Avkxck S. K. ZINTSMASTER PIIOTOGRAPHER Hie, NICOLLET AVE. Master Portraits Exclusive Styles (Jr. 1200 STUDENTS—You should choose a few I', of M. Souvenirs which von will want to have al out you in years to coiuc. We suggest as specially desirable for this purpose SHIELDS BLANKETS WATCH FOBS HJ "fM PENNANTS RINGS PINS WE HAVE EVERYTHING IN THIS I.INK YOU COULD POSSIBLY DESIRE THE CO-OP. — r f Tennis Good Printing Service After the dame go to provides appropriate paper, in- trlligvnt design and careful work- L. F. Brown’s Drug Store manship. for need not hr expensive Refreshments anti Tennis UNIVERSITY PRINTING CO. Supplies (iMCOIItiRATKIl) (XX) Washington Ave. S. K. ■ » — 1’Diversity Ave. at I tth S. K. I’tiyr Srvrntff-iunrThe new and unusual—that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year—is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delightful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genuineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses, one. They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. “COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS" MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA, Page Eightyr x lk , !Jr' %'k: .«M siyip Illiw jfif gfP g HKi it ■ voT'V. , • ,• » “ fef : : ■ .. ;«; %,;•• ys : sttiSjtt mym vv- -- : K J T V ? , . Mil raipfe.. iVi'. r 't -•.If- TO-,. Ptf k s@21 rt '- V ft ...» —____________________


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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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