University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1933

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1933 volume:

The BISBILA CLASS OF 1933 UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Dedication It is both appropriate and dutiful that the builders of a great work, should receive merit for their creation. Therefore we, the Class of 1933, dedicate this Bisbild to those who, during the past quarter of a century, have fashioned the development of our in stitution from a meager beginning to an entity of significance. THE UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION I consider it a great privilege to be given the opportunity to send a message of congratulation to the students and alumni of University High School through The Bisbila on the occasion of the school" , twenty-fifth anniversary. By all standards of measurements applied to human life, twenty-five years is a long time. University High School may be con sidered well past its infancy. Its history now covers more than six high school generations of four years, and comes near to covering a full human generation. Like most things that arc young, the school has grown a deal in its twenty-five years. Its earliest graduates have been mature men and women for a long tunc. Furthermore, they have been living through one of the most interesting periods the world has known, but at the same tune one of the most perturbed and distressing periods of recent history. Had more people been well educated, had they thought more, had they been more fully possessed of the facts necessary for sound and happy living, much of the unhappiness of the past twenty years might have been avoided. It is my hope that University High School is helping those who arc at tending it now or who will attend it hereafter, to understand life and government so that most of the recent mistakes may be avoided when they arc helping to manage the affairs of grown-up society. And I am confident that when they get the opportunity they will do a better job than their elders have done. (signed) L. D. COFFMAN DEAN HAGGERTY'S LETTER A merchant whose business once bordered the campus described to me some years ago the beginning of the University High School. An old frame residence situated where the electrical engineering building now stands and later used to house the University Printing Department was the site. Back of the building, through a deep cut. ran the lines of the Northern Pacific Railroad. In front and about in the section just then purchased for the new University campus squatted other old and dilapidated residences and barns. As this man walked by on his way to work, the principal, evidently the sole teacher in the new school, was on the lawn with her dozen new pupils basking in the genial heat of a September morning. Nondescript was the word he applied to the pupils —a tall young man of twenty-five years and a little girl scarcely yet in her teens, no two of the same size, age, or stage of school advancement, a little group, strangers to each other, gathered from divers sources to form a laboratory school where the best processes of education could be demonstrated to aspiring college students wishing to become teachers. Inside were merely the bare rooms of an old residence, a few antiquated desks cast off from the city schools, no books, no laboratories, no equipment of any sort. To this man, who himself had been a superintendent of good schools, the whole picture was a pleasing diversion. But more important than the immediate situation was the idea which generated it and of which the twenty-five years from then till now have made possible a partial realization. In this period a half dozen high school principals, a striking succession of competent men, more than a hundred teachers, several thousand pupils, with scores of college professors, and a thousand parents have given to this enterprise, each in his own way. of wisdom, devotion and high service. The growth of the University High School, its expansion, its enrichment, its adaptation to the new and changing needs of children, its lengthening procession of competent graduates is more than a story of a single school. It is a symbol of the whole movement of educa tion in this land, in a sense a sign of the changing American civilization. As one school generation has followed another the school has become rich with traditions of events and personalities, the bearer of ideals of accomplishment, an institution of effective present service. and is richly cherished in the memories of the lengthening roll of fortunate youth who have here found opportunity to grow and learn. But 1933 is not the end. We may still be more akin to the beginnings of 1908 than we are to the new school to be in 1958. There arc great stirrings in the world of education that may remake the present program into something very different from what we now-have. No one can tell but the first quarter century has brought the school to the vantage point from which it may wisely move into whatever services the future may require of it. (Signed) M. E. HAGGERTY.19 3 3 B I S B I L A THE Past and Present Principals of The University High School MISS ALICE J MOTT R A KENT. Ph D. W S. MILLER. Ph D. W. D REEVE. Ph D. PhD. 1908-1914 1914-1916 1916 1921 1921-1923 EARL HUDELSON. Ph D 1923-1924 Deceased President. Professor Educational Professor, Mathematics Dean. College of University of Louisville Psychology Teachers College. Education Louisville, Kentucky University of Minn. Columbia University W. Virginia l nivcrxity CHARLES W. BOARDMAN. Ph D. 1924-1931 Director of Student Teaching University of Minnesota OLIVER FLOYD. Ph D. 1931 to date Principal. University High School University of Minnesota Page 319 3 3 THE +--- B I S B I L A ---------------- Faculty ADMINISTRATION Lotus D. Coffman, Ph.D., LL.D., President Mf.lvin E. Haggerty, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Education Charles W. Boardman, Ph.D., Director of Student Teaching. Oliver R. Floyd, Ph.D., Principal INSTRUCTORS Rudyard K. Bent. M.A., Science, Mathematics Leslie Bergren, B.S., Science Kenneth L. Bing, B.A., Industrial Education Dorothy A. Bovee, M.A., History Anna A. Cawley, M.A., English James E. Curtis, M.S., Physical Education Josephine Dickson, B.A., Physical Education Richard Drake, B.S., Mathematics Frank H. Finch, Ph.D., Psychologist Zita C. FrieDL, B.S., Home Economics Verne C. Fryklund. M.A., Industrial Education Rudolph Goranson, B.S., Vocal Music Beatrice A. Hallberg, B.S., German Naomi L. Haupert, B.S., French Harry C. Johnson, B.S., Mathematics Archie N. Jones, M.A., Assistant Professor, Vocal Music Lucien B. Kinney, Ph.D., Mathematics Mildred Lee, B.S., Physical Education S. E. Torsten Lund, M.A., Science Ben Lundquist, B.S., History Eleanor P. Marlowe, M.A., Latin Julia A. Maus. B.S., English Wilbur F. Murra, B.S., Social Science Claude L. Nemzek, M.A., Psychologist Ruth A. Normann, M.A., English Abe Pepinsky, B.S., Assistant Professor, Instrumental Music Edith M. Quinn, B.S., Librarian David J. Roach, M.A., Social Science Winifred Sharpstene, B.S., English Florence L. Smythf.. B.S., Art Myrtle V. Sundeen. M.A., French Alice T. Torkleson, B.S., Librarian Doris E. Tyrrell, B.S., Commercial Education Gladys J. Wells, B.A., French Edgar B. Wesley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, History Mabel H. Wettleson, B.S., English and Adviser to Girls. Lucy M. Will. M.A., German PdfiC 419 3 3 B I S B I L A THE Lloyd Jamiis - "Bud" Class President 4; Dramatic Club 1. 4: Track 2. 3. 4: Dc-bate 3. 4; Cheer Leader 4: ”U" Club 2. 3, 4; “The Wed' dmy 4: Draconian 4: Quill Scroll 4: Library Board 3, 4: Breeze Staff 3, 4; Make-up Editor 4; Bisbila Staff 4. Nothing great teas ever achieved without enthusiasm. Rorlrt Loevincer - - "Bob" Class Treasurer 4; Breeze Staff 1, 2. 3. 4: Editor 4: Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Dragoman 3, 4; Debate 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Treasurer 4; "The Valiant” 3; “Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 4; "All At Sea” 4. When a teise wan gives thee bet-ter council, give me mine again. Robert Speer • • • "Bob Class Vice-President 4; Class Secretary 3; Class Council 14; Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3, 4; "Daddy Longlcgs" 1; "Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3; "Riding Down the Sky" 2; "Oh Doctor" 3: Senate 3; Debate Team 3. 4: Bisbila StalF 4; Breeze Staff 2, 3. 4; Manager of Swimming Team 2; Library Board 3: Honor Roll 1. 2: "All At Sea” 4. Brwitv is the soul of wit. Linda Cook Clas Secretary 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Girls Club Council 2, 4; Class Council 4; Bisbila Staff 4; “Travelers" 4; "Shall We loin the Ladies?" 4; Girls' Club Secretary 2; Acme 4; Chairman of Icecream Sales 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. 4. Our youth we may have but today We may always find time to grow old. Amos Abbott West High 2; Track 3, 4; Tumblings 3; Orchestra 4. Few things are impossible to diligence and s ill. Eleanor Anderson - Andy U Club 1, 2, 3, 4: L'brary Board 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Secretary 4: "Oh Doctor” 4; "Riding Down the Sky" 2; "The Cabbages” 3; "All At Sea” 4. O. she will sing the savageness out of a bear. Deforest Alderman - "De" Dramatic Club 3. 4; German Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Class President 3; "The Valiant” 3; "All At Sea ' 4. Happiness seems made to be shared. Gene Anderson St. Paul Central 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Beaux Arts Club 4. Great let me call him. for he conquered me. Page 519 3 3 THE B I S B I L A John Armstrong German Club 3, 4; Boys’ Club 1. 2. 3. Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep. Zora Barrons • • “Zo" Senate 1; President of Girls’ Club 1: Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3. 4; "Imagination" 1; "U” Club 2. 3. 4: Girls’ Club Council 2: "Travelers" 2; Girls Club Cabinet 3. 4: Glee Club 3; Acme 3. 4; Vice-Pres-idem 4; "Shall We Join the Ladies” 4. Let us do or die. Virginia Blond • • "Ginny" "U” Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 2. 3, 4. Her hair is not more sunny than her heart. Bri ce Brink Bisbila Board 4; "Riding Down the Sky 2; "U" Club 4; Football 2. 3, 4: Stage Force 4: Fencing Team 4. A sight to delight in. Louise Barrows Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Girls’ Club Council I. Eat. dnnk and be merry for tomorrow we may have to work. Celonisf. Beery - - - "Cel" "U" Club I; Glee Club 1. 4; Girls' Club Council 2; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Secretary 4; Acme 3, 4; President 4: Brccsc Staff 3, 4; Library Board 4; Class Council 4; Girls’ Club Teas 1. How far that little candle throws its beams! Norman Boucher • "Norm" Maria Sanford I; South High 2. 3: Track 4. Forever foremost in the ranks of fun. Lorraine Bouthilet Glee Club 1. 4; J. S. Committee 3. Worth, honor, courage, these indeed your sustenance and birthright are. Page 6THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A -i Barbara Brewer "IT Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4: “Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4; Library Board 4; Operetta 2, 3; Beaux Arts Club 4. Grace wax in all her steps, heaven in her eye. In every gesture dignity and love Eleanor Burkhard Glee Club I, 3, 4: Operetta 1. 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Class Council 4: German Club 2, 3. 4. Fair she is. if that mine eves be true. Tappan Childs • "Tap ’ German Club 3, 4. Men of few words are the best men. Gordon Christopherson “Christy” Library Board 3; Glee Club 4; Basketball 3, 4; Football 4; Golf 2, 3, 4; Stage Force 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Splendid to see. a head above the crowd. Frances Charlton » "Fran" "U" Club 2. 3, 4; Vice-President 3: President 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; Vice President 4; Operetta 2. 3, 4; Vice-President of Dramatic Club 4; Acme 4; "The Wedding" 4: "All At Sea" 4. And unextinguished laughter shakes the sky. Muriel Childs - "Cherry" Glee Club 1. 2. 4: "IT Club 4; Girls Club Treasurer 4: Operetta 2. 4: Library Board 4; National Honor Society 3. 4: Acme 4. She is pretty to u dUi with And witty to talk with And pleasant, too. to think on. John Connell Luvcrnc High School 1, 2, 3; Football 4; Dramatic Club 4; Basketball 4; Debate Team 4. Better late than never. Evelyn Conway - "Evy” Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; "U" Club 1, 2. 3. 4: "The Cabbages ' 3; Glee Club 1; "The Flattering Word” 2: "The Wedding" 4; Library Board 3, 4. Whether in work or whether in plav. She alivavs does it in the proper way. Page 719 3 3 THE B I S B I L A Marjorie Easton "Man" Glee Club 3, 4; "Oh Doctor" 3; “All At Sea" 4. For what I will, I will, and there's an end. Robert Evarts • - “Bob" Shattuck 2, 3; Football 4. Basketball 4; Track 4: Bisbila Staff 4; Class Council 4; "U" Club 4: Vice-President 4. I came. I saw. I conquered James Fitch - - "Jim" Dragoman 3, 4: President 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Senate 2, 3, 4: Vice-President 3; School Treasurer 4; J. S. Committee Chairman 3; Glee Club 2: Stage Force 3. 4: German Club 3, 4; Vice-President of Class 1: "U" Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4. Whatever he did. was done with so much ease: In him alone "twos natural to please. Janet Fritz - - - "Jakic” Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; “U" Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Treasurer 3; Operetta 2, 3, 4. Look on her face, and you’ll forget them all. Kathryn Haas - - - "Katv” "Riding Down the Sky" 2; "Oh Doctor" 3: "U" Club 2. 3. 4; Class Council 4: Dramatic Club I, 2, 3, 4; "Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4. With a laughter in her eves that o'er her face in ripples glearned and glanced. Ellis Harris Breeze Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 4: Orchestra 1. 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Senate 3, 4; President 4: Glee Club Business Manager 4; Football 3. 4; Debate 3, 4; Basketball 3; Dragoman 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; "Oh Doctor" 3: "Riding Down the Sky" 2: "U" Club 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; "The Wedding" 4: “All At Sea" 4. I am monarch of all I survey. Mv right there is none to dispute Joyce Heaton Friends School, Saffron Wal-don, England 3: “U” Club 4; Art Club 1: Stamp Club 4. for u the wide world ignorant of her worth. Herbert Henbman - "Herbv" Editor of the Bisbila 4: Football 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 4: Breeze Staff 4; "U" Club 3. 4: President 4; Tracks 3. 4; Class Secretary 3: Quill and Scroll 4; Dragoman 4: "All At Sea" 4: Dramatic Club 4. Hail fellow, well met. Page 8THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Carl Hbnsbl » "Charlie'' Football 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; German Club President 4; Bisbila Staff 4; Stage Force 4; Basketball 2. 3, 4: Captain 4; Golf 2, 3. 4; Tennis 4; Glee Club 2; "U" Club 3, 4: Breeze Staff 4; Dragoman 4. am not in the role of common men. Rosalyn Hirschman - "Rosy” Glee Club I, 2. 3. 4: TJ" Club 3, 4; German Club 4; Dramatic Club 4; "Riding Down the Sky" 2: "Oh Doctor" 3; Beaux Arts Club 4; "All At Sea" 4. True worth is in being, not seeming. Goodrow Johnson • "Goody German Club 3, 4. Happy am I. from care I am free Helen Johnson Dramatic Club 1; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Operettas 3, 4; Cantata 3, 4. Think not I am what I appear. Hope Horner "Hopeless" Oak Hall 1. 2. 3. A merry heart goes all the day. Norman Hyams • "Whiskers" Bisb'la Board 4; Honor Roll 1, 4; Campus Breeze 4; Chess Club 4; Vice-President Stamp Club 4. Ruth Kelley - - - "Kellv" Secretary-Treasurer of Senate 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls Club Council 1; Secretary of Senate 2; Vice-President of Girls’ Club 3; President of Girls’ club 4; Acme 3. 4; Secretary 4; Dramatic Club 4; Breeze Staff 4. I gave thee all— can no more. Muriel King - - - "Merle" Dramatic Club 3, 4; "Riding Down the Sky" 2: "Oh Doctor" 3: "Cabbages" 3; Senate 4: "AH At Sea" 4; German Club 3. 4. The music in my heart I bore long after it was heard no more. Page 9 An affable and courteous gentleman.THE 1933 BISBILA " ----------------------- . 4- Nancy King • - " ianc" Glee Club 1. 2, 4; Girls’ Club Cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 4; Library Board 4; Honor Roll 1, 2. 3, 4; Acme 4. Oh. she sits high in everyone's heart. BtTTY Ruth Lawrence Senate 1; Breeze Staff 1. 2. 3, 4: Glee Club 2. 4; Class Trea-surer 1; Bisbila Staff 4: Quill and Scroll 3. 4; Vice-President 4; Acme 3, 4; Treasurer 4; "The Flattering Word" 3; Dramatic Club I, 2. 3, 4; Girls’ Club Cabinet 4; Debate 3; Library Board 4; "Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4; "All At Sea" 4, It is not necessary to light a candle to the win. Mary McGovern Glee Club 3; "U" Club 4; Beaux Arts Club 4. A lady richly clad as she. beautiful exceedingly. Josephine Mack - "Dody” University High of Chicago 1; Hyde Park High 2: Dramatic Club 3, 4; Girls' Club Council 4; Breeze Staff 4; Glee Club 4; Acme 4: Beaux Arts Club 4. Her very frowns are fairer far, than smiles of other maidens are. Dorothy Lietzke "Oh Doctor" 3; Glee Club 3; Club Room Committee 4. Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low an excellent thing in woman. Eileen McCarthy - - "Ikey" Glee Club 2, 3, 4; "U” Club 1; Girls’ Club Council 1; Bisbila Board 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2. 3, 4; Beaux Arts Club Vice-President 4. Holy, fair and wise is she. The heavens such grace did lend her. • That she might adored he. Howard Meyer • "Hou»v" "U" Club I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team 1. 2. 3, 4. Words are women, deeds are men. Natalie Mocilner Dramatic Club 4; German Club 3. 4: "Shall We loin the Ladies?" 4; Debate 4. Honest labor bears a lovely face. Page 10THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Mary Jane Moir St. Paul Central 2; Operetta 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4. It's nice to be natural u-hen one w naturally nice. Barhara Molzams "Molsy" "U" Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club 1. I hold the world but as a piav; a stage where every man must plav a part. Robert Monahan • "Bob Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1. "The Flattering Word" J-"Riding Down the Sky" 2; Swimming Team, 1. 2; Man ager 3: Breeze Staff 3; "Shall We Join the Ladies?" 4; Library Board 3, 4; "Oh Doctor" 3; German Club 2, 3. 4; "All At Sea" 4. The very pink of perfection. Malcolm Moos - • “Mac" Treasurer of Dramatic Club 1: Glee Club I. 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; President 4; Class President 2; Class Council 4; "Oh Doctor" 3: General Chairman of J. S. 3: Band 3; Breeze 3, 4; "All At Sea" 4. Tou are not like Cerberus, three gentlemen at once, are vou Lee Paris Shattuck 1, 2, 3. Mirth is the sweet wine of human life. Dorothy Pearson Glee Club 3, 4; "Oh Doctor" 3: "All At Sc?" 4 Her smile prodigal of summery shine. Arthur Pease - - - "Art" Boy. -' "Teck" Club 1: Swinv ming Team 2; Football j. "Ridino Down the Sky" 2. A mother's pride, a father's j0v Bitty Peebles Be wise worldly, be not worldly wise. Page 1119 3 3 THE • B I S B I L A Fred Pratt Track 2; Football 3; Boys' Club 3. Silence when nothing is to be said, is the eloquence of discretion. William Salladin - Bill' Boys Club Treasurer 2; Boys’ Club Secretary 3; Class Treasurer 3; Football 4; “U" Club 4; Operetta 2; Stage Force 3, 4; Bisbila Staff 4; Class Council 4; Dragoman 4. Hone knew him but to love him; None named him hut to praise. Donald Robinson - - “Don Senate I; Breeze Staff 4; Dragoman 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Toastmaster of J. S. 3; “Shall We Join the Ladies?” 4; Football Band 3; “Cabbages" 3: Quill and Scroll 4. A lion among the ladies is a most dreadful thing. Babette Robitshek Library Board 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Chairman of Mothers’ Teas 1. A tunny temper gilds the edges of life’s black cloud. Missie Ryder Hayward High School. Wis., 1, 2, 3. Her mirth the world required; She bathed it in smiles of glee. Marion Shellman • • ' Nan' Vice-President of Class 3; Library Board 4; Girls’ “U" Club 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Club Council 1; Chairman of Mothers’ Teas 4. A witty woman it a treasure; a witty beauty u a power. Warner Shipped Honor Roll 1, 2. 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Track 3; Chess Club 4; Debate 3. He thought as a sage though he felt as a man. IVAR SlGVELAND Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; “U“ Club 1. 2. 3. 4; “Oh Doctor" 3: President of “Tcck” Club 1; "All At Sea" 4. He wears the rose of youth upon him. Page 12 19 3 3 THE B I S B I L A Grace Stafford Breeze Staff 3, 4; Bisbila Staff 4; Girls’ Club Cabinet 4; Quill and Scroll 3. 4 President 4: Class Secretary 1; National Honor Society 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Library Board 4: Acme 4; Beaux Arts Club President 4: Honor Roll I, 2. 3, 4. For none can express thee, though all should approve thee. Winford Swenson • • "Win" "U" Club 4; Track 2, 3. 4; Football 3, 4; Stage Force 3. 4; "Tcck" Club 1. Ami good luck HO with thee. iMary Mott West • "Mutt ' "U" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Club Cabinet 4; Beaux Arts Club 4. For she is full of grace and fair regard. Kinneth Weyl -- "Kenny" "Tcck" Club I; Football 2; Library Board 3; "Riding Down the Sky" 2. Come, give us a taste of vour quality. Patricia Taylor • • "Pat" "U" Club 2. 3. 4: Library Board 4: Glee Club 2: Girls’ Club Cabinet 4; Dramafc Club 4; Bisb'la Staff 4; Acme 4; German Club 3, 4. Love me. love mv dog Winifred Utne - "Win” "U" Club 2. 3, 4: National Honor 3, 4: C ass Council 4; Secretarv of “11” C '»b 4: B s-bila Staff 4: G;rl«’ Club Cabinet 4; Honor Roll 1, 2. 3. 4: Library Board 4; Acme 4 A fvend is never known till a man have need. Helen Winther Glee Club 3. 4; Girls’ "U" Club 2. 3. 4. Gentle of speech, beneficent of min d. Isabel Younc; .... "Irzv’’ ”U" Club 2. 3. 4; Girls’ Club Cab'nct 2; Dramatic Club 1: Girls’ Club Council 3. What should one do but he merrx? Page 1319 3 3 THE B I S B I L A Eugene Pepinsky - ' "Pep" Orchestra 2; Instrumental Quartet 1. For a man by nothing is so well betrayed as by manners. GOINGS AND COMINGS OF THE CLASS OF 1933 GOINGS 1930 1931 Jack Flodin Donne Gosin Robert O'Brien Dorothy Sawyer William Shryocik Henry Dougan Sherman Finger Brace Gurnee Mantor Hanon Talbot Jones Robert McClure Robert Sherman 1932 Alan Buckbee John Burnham Hugh Burns Carl Flaig Mary Hayes Gordon Hicks Robert Manning COMINGS 1931 1932 Amos Abbott Gene Anderson Josephine Mack Jane Moir Norman Boucher John Connell Robert Evarts Hope Horner Paul Johnson Lee Paris Missie Ryd£r Page 14THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Hack, Row: Brierly. Serrel, Bardin., McMillan. Hilkene. Barnett. Gilmore. Mills. Mens. Seventh Row: Hedback. DeMott. Cumbie. Primeau. Stevenson. Wiethoef. Kiebert. Gates, WlLMER, FARREL. Sixth Row. Wartchow, Pratt. Meyer. Morse. Caldwell, Blumberg, Cummins. Shippee, Swenson. Hochman. Fifth Row: Johnson. Peterson. McWethy, Kuehn. Parrish. Green, Palmer. Plank. Hanson. Glenn. Miller. Fourth Row: Boardman. Nordland. Holladay. Wiers. Fruen Pagenkopf, A. Schaaf. J. James, Rosenwald. Peisch. Third Row: Benson. Boyd. Turnaclife, Lietzke. Leebns. Odell. Tyler, Tuffree. Grad wohl. Horner, Barry. Second Row: Smith. Johnson. Rosenholz. D. Schaaf. Lawson, Franz, Comfort. Nelson, Brawley. Goods ill. First Row Corrigan. Waddell. Christison. Rupp, Mrs. Sundeen. Estes. Spaeth. Reuler. Stark. THE JUNIOR CLASS Richard Rupp Ernest Estes Robert Spaeth Peggy Christison Mrs. Sundeen President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary Adviser HE Junior Class was well represented in all extra-curricular activities. The hoys this year showed great abilities on the football, basketball, and swimming teams. Many of the girls held offices in various organizations in the sch(x l, and in addition participated in their own athletic events such as soccer, basketball and tennis. To cope with the depression the dues were reduced to a point that made them the lowest that any Junior Class has ever had. The Class has increased since five years ago when eighteen of us comprised the seventh grade. Of that original number twelve remain. Mrs. Sundeen who is the class adviser has always shown a very real interest in all that the class has done. We believe that next year wc will be able to assume the responsibilities of the Senior Class with the same spirit and diligence that our predecessors have had. Pane ISTHE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Row: Odell. Sinclair. Levinson. Liggett. McGee. W. Johnson. Ferguson. Kedney. Wesley. Eighth Row: M. Snyder Ritchie. Mellon. Kittleson. Hugeies. Hester. Sullivan. Kuehn. Cummins. Seventh Row Kiethley. Hanson. Lawton. Andrews. Bushnell, Brink. McCarthy. Sherwood. Rosendaiil. Rankin. Sixth Row: Peisch, Hathaway. Salisbury. Richardson. Hardoastlk. Goldman. Ramstad. Pepinsky. Quast. Klein. Shellman. Fifth Row Oistad. Seder. Jeffrey. York. Penfield. Fraser. Leren. LaDue, Forme. Rhodes. Fourth Row: Rifkin. Healy. Sheehan. Orenstein. Gortner. Mack. Little. Glockler. Mowrey. Herrmeyer. Third Row: Haseltine. Lightner, Macoi bray. Kelsey. Lampland. Bell. Perrin, Daum. Mick el. Beddel. Second Row Boucher. Snyder. Solhaug. Palin. Babcock. St John. Heaton. Lathrop. Zoubeck. First Row: Peterson. Goodman. Gould. Arny. King Mr. Johnson. Parrish. Ovrusi. Hazen. Williams. SOPHOMORE CLASS President Vice President Secretary T reasnrer ..... Advisers Ware King Dick Parrish Deane Arny Bill Ovrum Mr. Bent Mr. Johnson I URING the past year the sophomores have had the honor of being the larg' est class in the school. Because of this fact, it has been possible for us to extend our services into wider spheres of activities. In looking back over the past year we feel that it has been one of unusual success. Perhaps one of the chief contributions we have made to the school is our participation in the various sports. Class members went out for football, basketball, track and swimming. Several of the boys were awarded letters for their excellent service. The main events during our sophomore year were the class parties held at the University Y. M. C. A. In addition to dancing, ping pong and other games were played to make the evenings interesting and enjoyable. Mr. Bent and Mr. Johnson, our class advisers, also attended these functions as our chaperons. We have now completed the greater part of our work at U High and are eagerly looking forward to the remaining two years which lie before us. We feel that our past experiences have benefited us, and we are awaiting opportunities to be of greater service to our school. Page 16THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Lom Row: Thambs. Farrell, Moor house. Myers. Wif.thoff. Arsold. Callahan. Nordin. Skrrill. May. 7th Row: Reuler, Stephens. Pierson. Kednf.y. Buehring. Peck. Easton. Chapman. Beebe. 6th Row: Gold. Loncbotham, Corn eve aux. Boyden. Firestone. Goodsill. Abbey. Fredrickson. 5th Row: Boyd. Schkurer. Bintuff, Newman. Goldman, Rhodes, Utne, McGee, Bussey. 4th Row: Mills. Lawton. Harding. Koalska. Chapin. Haas. Booraem. Hanson, Miller. Nelson. 3rd Row: Shryock. Lilly. Rose. Stippler, Weyl, Lau. Robbins. Oehllr. Scott. 2nd Row: Beery. Patton. Moreau. Trabuf.. Wilson. Kelsfy. Sager. Heaton. 1st Row: Geist. Allstrom. Smith. Mr. Drake. Miss Cawley. Miller. Sharp. Satterlee. Bardwell. THE NINTH GRADE President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Advisers Bill Miller John Sharp Walter Smith Willard Allstrom Miss Anna Cawley Mr. Richard Drake HE Freshman Class of 1932-33 is one of the largest classes in University High School, totaling seventy-four boys and girls. This large group, although assembled from all parts of the Twin Cities, are well acquainted with each other, and cordial relations exist among the members. While schtxjl work re-quires constant effort and attention, extra-curricular activities provide much pleasure. The Class of 1936 is well represented in the Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Tech Club, Orchestra, and on all athletic programs. More than twenty-five hoys played on the Junior High football squads during the fall quarter. Basketball and Track also claimed an equal number of Freshman participants. Varsity letters were given to several of the outstanding athletes of this group. Minor sports engaged in include Gymnastic exercises, Swimming, Boxing and Hockey. The Girls do not participate in athletics as extensively as the boys, engaging only in organized gymnastics. However, they compete against the upper classes on more even terms than do the hoys. Two highly successful class parties were held during the Winter Quarter. One was a skating party on February 3, and the second was a dancing party at the University Y. M. C. A. on February' 11. About to depart forever from their happy days in the Junior High, the Class of 1936 look back with satisfaction upon their accomplishments, and vision the days to come as members of the Senior High. Page 17THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A -• Back ft" 1 Bickle. McKee, Rhodes. Jenness, Ramstad, Fredell. Doran. Gilman, Killy. Sixth Rou- Easton. Hanson, Young. Kohl. Brewer. Jones, Shenehon. Geer. Fifth Row : Kueffnek. Sullivan. Simons. Bathke. M. Anderson. Wiethopf. Fryklund. Fourth Row Nichols. Simonson, Hall. Gaver. Benjamin. Franklin. Phelps. Robbers Third Row: Barnett. Wilkinson. McGough, Bushnell. White. Riddell. Harris. Fellows. Anderson. Second Rou1. Firestone, Isaacs. Nordland. King, Godbout. F. Bathke. Chase, Powell. First Row Spaeth. Kreugbr. Countryman. Mr. Li ndquist, Quast. Morehouse. Shil lington THE EIGHTH GRADE E, the Eighth Grade, consider that we have had a very successful year. Our numbers have increased from thirty-four badly frightened Seventh Graders to sixty confident Eighth Graders in one year’s time. We have drawn our members from both St. Paul and Minneapolis. Our Adviser, Mr. Ben. Lund-quist, is much interested in our many class activities. The Eighth Grade is active in all of the Junior High School Activities. All the officers of the Tech Club are Eighth Graders, and in the Junior High Girls’ Club, Ruth Firestone is the Vice-President and Lorraine Chase, the Chairman of the Friendship Committee. We also have two Scout Troops composed almost entirely of the members of our Class. The Girl Scouts Troop leader is Miss Roslyn McBean, while the boys’ scoutmaster is Keith Barrons. The Eighth Grade is also very active in the Junior High Dramatic Club. Many of the principal roles in “Station YYYY,” the Junior High contribution to the Mid-Year Production, were taken by members of this Class. Several of our boys are active members of the Junior High Science Club in addition to the other extra-curricular activities. Page IKTHE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Back Bow: Karatz, Leavenworth. Bray, Barry, Carey. Caldwell, Nelson 4th Row: Kelsey, Schmitz. Nelson, Hardcastle. Moreau. Trueman. 3rd Row: Wilson. Davidson. Pagenkopf, Stinnette. Paton. Little, Fryklund. 2nd Row: Rondestvetd. Brown, Anderson. Morris, Harrison. Peterson. Front Row: Levy. Fredell. Miss Hallberg. Brings. McMillan. THE SEVENTH GRADE President Vice-President Secretary Advisers Leonard Lam part William Bray James Little Miss Hallberg (Miss Maus N September 15, 1932, thirty'two seventh graders made their first appear ance at University High School. Each one of them found a big brother or a big sister here who was eager to show him where his classrooms were or what to do when he had left his locker key on the breakfast table. In No-vember the seventh grade entertained the Junior High School by presenting an assembly program. They impersonated famous persons, such as: Kate Smith, Bing Crosby, Eddie Cantor, and the Baron Munch hausen. The girls also gave a play from Little Women, and the boys presented one from Huckleberry Finn. Another outstanding event of the year was the first mother's tea which the seventh grade girls have given. It was for mothers of both boys and girls in the class and was given on the twenty-eighth of February. Page 19THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A B uJ( Rou-: Hymes. Stafford. Evarts. McCarthy Hensel. 2nd Row: Utne. Lawrence. Speer, Taylor. First row: Cook. Heneman. Miss Cawley. Miss Smyth. Salladin. BISBILA BOARD Editor’in'Chief Associate Editor______ Organization Editor . . Feature Editor . . Album Editor Hoys' Athletics Girls' Athletics Art Editors . . ......... Business Manager Ass t. Business Managers Faculty Advisers......... Herbert Heneman Norman Hyams Winifred Utne Betty Ruth Lawrence Linda Cook Bruce Brink Patricia Taylor (Eileen McCarthy (Grace Stafford William Salladin (Robert Evarts ...... Carl Hensel (Miss Anna Cawley .....(Miss Florence Smythe Page 2019 3 3 B I S B I L A THE -------------------------------------------------- - Back Row: Moos. Robinson, Hyams, Monahan, Hensel. Hughes. Third Row: Riekin. Barrons, Hbneman. Stafford, Brewer. Palmer. Second Row: Beery. Speer, Mack. Ryder. Benson. First Row: Hochman. Lawrence. Loevinger. Mrs. Wettleson. Harris. James. CAMPUS BREEZE Bob Loevinger Ellis Harris Betty Ruth Lawrence Mary Anne Benson Josephine Mack Grace Stafford Herbert Heneman Bud James Shayel Hochman Don Robinson Mrs. Wettleson Editor Business Manager Hews Editor .............Feature Exchange Editor . . . Art Editor Sports Editor Ma e'Up Editor Advertising Manager Circulation Editor ... Adviser Reporters—Ada Rifkin, Jane La Due, Bob Spaeth, Norman Hyams, John Harding, Laurine Tibbits, Don Ferguson, Bob Monahan, Helen Gould, Tom Hardcastle, Paul Ramstad, Jack Hughes, Carl Hensel, Charles Levinson, Jack Andrews, Celonisc Beery, Missie Ryder, Dick Reuler, Muriel King. University High's bi weekly newspaper. The Campus Breeze, weathered a stormy financial season to enjoy again a successful year. The Breeze was also accorded a high rating at the convention of the State Press Association. The responsibility for the paper fell mainly upon the members of Mrs. Wettleson s Journalism class. Nine of the Staff members belong to the International Honor Society for High School Journalists, The Quill and Scroll. Page 2119 3 3 THE --- B I S B I L A ---------------+ 6th Row: Robinson. Hensel, Bardin. Monahan. Alderman. Fitch, Connell. Iambs, Estes. 5th Row: Hochman. Stark. Stafford. Sinclair. Glenn. Schaap. Ritchie. Barrons. Pacenkopf 4th Row. Rankin. Conway. Holliday. Lawrence. Peterson, Brewer, Harding. Burkhard. Mack. James. 3rd Row: Mogilner. Cook. Turnacliff. K. King. Glockler. Gortner. Boyd. Lawson. Kelley. 2nd Row King. Anderson. Benson, Speer Herschman. Haas. Ciiristison. Lathrop. Isi Row: DeMott. Green. Loevinger. Harris. Miss Sharpstene. Charlton. Palmer. Sal LAD1N, HeDBACK. THE DRAMATIC CLUB President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Director ... Ellis Harris Frances Charlton Betty Palmer Robert Loevinger Miss Winifred Sharpstone HIS year the Dramatic Club, under the able supervision of Miss Winifred Sharpstone, has been one of the most important groups in the school. As has been the custom the last few years, the Dramatic Club gave its annual production during the Winter Quarter, on January twenty-first in the Music Auditorium. The senior high school presented two plays: a comedy, “The Wedding,” by John Kirkpatrick, and a mystery, “Shall We Join the Ladies?” by J. M. Barrie. The junior high school gave “Station YYYY” by Booth Tarkington. This production was one of the most successful ever presented at University High School. Meetings of the Dramatic Club have been held as often as possible during the year, averaging two or three meetings a quarter. In these meetings a new name for the club was discussed. The subject of rings and pins was also brought up. Entertainment consisted for the most part of interesting speakers; their subjects varied from readings to the origin of the theatre. In 1930 the Pierrot-Harlequin Statue was presented to the school. Since then it has become the custom to place at the base of the statue the names of one boy and one girl in the Senior Class who has been outstanding during the year in dramatics. Page 22THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A -----------------«- Haci{ Row WiKTHorr. J. Hughes. Heneman, D. Hughes, Gilmore, Siqveland. Alderman Monahan. R. Mills, Quart. Estis. D. Johnson. Seventh Row Peterson. Cummins. Winther. Snyder. M. Odell. Satterlee. Shippee. A Schaaf Pearson. Rifkin. Kuehn. Sixth Row Glenn. Lawrence. Palmer, Hardcastle, Morse. Pagenicopp, H. Johnson Brewer, Moir. McCarthy. Hochman. Fifth Row Schryock, Scheurer. Blond. Robitshek, R Shellman. Oistad. Mills. Holla day. Corrigan. G. Anderson, Jeffrey. Fourth Row: Mack. Nordland. Boardman. Hazen, Leren. Little. Gould. Bouthilet Berkhard, Childs. Third Row: Barrows. Tupfree. Young. Tyler. J. Odell. Speer. S. Lietzki . Easton. Hirsch man. M. King. Second Row. Beery. Christison. D. Schaaf, Haskltine. Macoubray. Barry, Benson. Healy Lawson. N. King. Front Row: Beuhring. Parrish. Harris, Moos, Mr. Jones. Mr. Goranson, Charleton. E Anderson. Cummings. Loevinger. Christofferson. THE GLEE CLUB Malcolm M(X)S . . President Ellis Harris............Business Manager, Treasurer Frances Charleton ........................... Librarian Mr. Archie N. Jones Adviser |HE Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Archie Jones is one of the most prominent organizations in University High School. Its membership has steadily increased until this year it has ninety members. During the Fall Quarter the Glee Club presented for the usual Mid-Year concert a collection of songs including Christmas Carols. This was given December 18 at the Music Auditorium with Clifford Menz, a former University High student, and Herman Scheurer as guest artists. IMI: On February 25 the Glee Club presented in a most capable and pleasing manner the tuneful and colorful Gilbert and Sullivan operetta “All At Sea." Everyone who saw' this performance was delighted with it. Sometime during the Spring Quarter the Glee Club will give another operetta, which will be "Chris Columbo," by Hutchens, Goldberg, and Jones. Pane 23THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A 5th Row: Brewer. Peterson. Barrons. Young, Stark, Shippee. Kliehn, Ritchie 4th Row: King, Conway. Lawri nce. James. Holliday, Rosenwald. Blond. 3rd Row: West. Barry. Boyd. Nordland, Childs, Tuefrek, Benson. Gortner. 2nd Row. Taylor. Comfort. Fritz. Herschman. Shellman. Anderson. King. 1st Row: Utne. Charlton, Miss Lee, Miss Dickson. Turnacliff. Pagknkopf. THE GIRLS "U" CLUB President Vice'President Secretary Treasurer Advisers ... Frances Charlton .. Carol Turnacliff Winifred Utne Ada Charlotte Pagenkopf (Miss Mildred Lee Miss Josephine Dickson HE Girls' “U" Club was organized in 1919 under the name of “Acme" and continued under that title for five years. In 1924 the club changed its name to Girls' “U" Club, and became an athletic organization. Its aim has always been to promote an interest in athletics, health, and good sportsmanship. To keep up this standard there are four letters which can be won as honors: the “U’ the “H", the “S ', and the big “U ". The letters are won by earning 180 points from a point system. SSKxSt wamm Play Hour, which must be attended one quarter of the year, provides for super vised play after three-thirty o'clock on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Soccer is played during the Fall Quarter, basketball in the winter, and either tennis or baseball in the Spring. The classes usually organize teams and play for the championship in each sport. The main initiation takes place in the Women’s Gymnasium during the Fall Quarter. There is a smaller one in the Spring Quarter for girls who have joined the club during the year. When a girl is a member of “U" Club she is expected to be loyal to the club, increase and advance interest in athletics, and live up to the rules of good sportsmanship Page 24THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A 5th Row: Dt Mott. Siqveland. Monahan, Hilkene. W. Swenson. Fitch. Waddell. 4th Row: Caldwell. Reuler. James. Wiethopp. Meyer. Brink, 3rd Row: Kuehn. Green. Heneman, Pratt, Ferguson, Wartchow. Rupp. 2nd Row: Abbott. S. Swenson. Estes. Harris. Peisch. Plank. Front Row: Hensel. McGee. Evarts. Gates. Sai.ladin. THE BOYS President Vice President Sec y Treasurer Adviser ' ll" CLUB Herb Henkman Bob Evarts Jim Fitch Mr. J. E. Curtis T a meeting of all the major letter winners at the close of the fixitball season, plans were discussed for a revamping of the old inactive Boys U Club. With new officers, many new members, and a host of promising ideas, the club set out upon the most successful season in its history. A constitution was drawn up. and a series of active committees were appointed. Added to th«s was the willing spirit of 31 new members incorporating for the good of the organ union. Among the purposes of the “U” Club was the desire to promote all of the school athletic functions, and give them the publicity they deserved. In this the members were highly successful, as record crowds attended the contests. In order to promote better feeling among the “U“ Club members, and encourage a feeling of camaraderie, a dinner meeting was held on the third Saturday of each month at the Minnesota Union. All of the committees made their reports; and business transactions were attended to. A highly successful dance was sponsored by the club on March 17, after the St. Louis Park basketball game. The several “U“ Club parties were also colorful affairs and evoked considerable comment. The Fathers and Sons Banquet was given on March 17, under the auspices of the “U" Club. Its purpose was to strengthen the Dad and Boy relationship. The Boys “U” Club has most assuredly had a successful season rising from an inactive honorary club to one of the most active and most talked of schixil organizations. Page 25THE 1933 BISBILA Bacl{ Row. Kelley. Harris. Barrons. Robinson. Lawrence. Front Row: Beery. Fitch. Mr. Floyd, Mrs. Wells. ACME Celonise Beery Zora Barrons Ruth Kelley Betty Ruth Lawrence OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . T reasurer DRAGOMAN James Fitch Donald Robinson Robert Loevinger Robert Loevinger ACME SURING the fall quarter Acme collected money for the Community Fund drive. Fifty dollars was raised and equally distributed between St. Paul and Minneapolis. The project of the winter quarter was social service work in connection with a united charity. During spring quarter the annual alumnae banquet was held. Senior members of Acme are chosen in the fall of the year. This year they were Linda Cook, Muriel Childs, Francis Charlton, Josephine Mack, Nancy King, Grace Stafford, Patricia Taylor, and Winifred Utne. Junior mem' bers are chosen in the spring so that Acme may have some members with whom to begin the new year. Each year, beginning with 1930, Acme picks out from the entire Junior High School the girl most worthy of Acme honors and awards her the golden apple. Originally Acme was for the recognition and fostering of scholarship and athletics. Later a Girls “U” Club was formed for athletics, and Acme limited its activities to scholarship. Now the club is an honorary organization which gives credit to those girls who are outstanding in every phase of school life, especially in scholarship, leadership, and service. DRAGOMAN To encourage active participation in school activities, and to stimulate its members to use their influence to better those activities is the purpose of this boys honor society. Chosen upon a basis of leadership, character, and service, the members of the society represent practically every activity for which boys of the Senior High Sch x l are eligible. Through monthly discussions of the problems which arise in these activities, the members are expected to do a large part in solving them, and in helping the student body to cooperate with the administration. The Dragoman society was founded in the spring of 1931, fourteen charter mem-Ivrs having been chosen at that time. They were selected by the faculty from a list of junior and senior boys submitted to them by their class representatives on the senate. Every year, at the beginning of the winter quarter, the society holds its alumni banquet, at which the new members are officially initiated. This year’s new members were Carl Henscl, Bill Salladin, Bud James, Herbert Heneman, Shayel Hochman, Bob DeMott, Bud Green and Dick Rupp. Pane 26THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Back Row: K Lawton. Fitch. Serrill. Williams. 2nd Row: J. James. Lawrence. M. King. Front Row: Ferguson. Harris. Mr. Wesley. Rupp. THE SENATE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer .. Adviser Ellis Harris Richard Rupp Donald Ferguson James Fitch Edgar B. Wesley HE University High School Senate, representative student governing body, has attempted to live up to the aims and purposes of this organization throughout the school year. The Senate intended to make its actions only as conspicuous as necessary and therefore was not the most active organization in the school. The organization, however, did manage such affairs as the Homecoming Banquet. The 1932'1933 Senate, under the leadership of Ellis Harris, was called upon to solve many problems throughout the school year and strove to live up to the record established by preceding groups in handling these cases. One of its chief aims is to be a fair representative of all students and organizations in administrative affairs and to see that the administration is upheld by the students. Poxc 2719 3 3 THE --- B I S B I L A -----------------4— Bdcl Row: Satterlee. Green. Fitch. Monahan. Bardin. Buehinc. 3rd Row: Mack. Conway. Shipper. Stafford. Pagbnkopf. Brewer. Utne. 2»ul Row: Beery. King. Tylfr. Childs, Turnaclifp, Taylor. First Row: L. James. Lawrence. Miss Quinn. J. James. Spaeth. STUDENT LIBRARIANS Period I. Period II. Period III. Period IV. Period V. Period VI. Betty Ruth Lawrence, Ada Charlotte Pagenl{opf. Grace Stafford. Margret Shippee. Bud Green, Carol Turnacliff. James Fitch. Winifred Utne, Fiancy King. Marjorie Tyler, Celonise Beery, Adine Buehmg. Robert Monahan. Winifred Utne, Patncia Taylor, Robert Spaeth. Josephine Mac , Betty Palmer. THE LIBRARY BOARD HE Library Board might be considered a new organization in comparison to the various other ones of the school. It was formed in the Fall of 1927 un-der the guidance of Miss Ruth Anne Cordon, who was the librarian at that time. It was more fully developed under Miss Lillian Busian, who sue ceeded Miss Cordon, and now under Miss Quinn's supervision it is one of the most outstanding bodies in the school. The duties of the Board are various; its primary purpose being to relieve the li-brarian of routine detail work as much as possible. This is done by checking roll, charging books and periodicals, placing books on reserve, filing reserve cards, and answering questions of visitors. These duties arc usually managed by the girls on the Board while the supervision of discipline is ably performed by the boys. To acquire membership in this organization a few qualifications are required: a member must be either a Junior or Senior and carry at least a “C" average in scholarship. The members are selected by the Board, the principal, and the librarian. This organization has been highly successful in the work it has carried out. It has afforded excellent opportunities for pupils interested in library work to become better acquainted with the handling and managing of a library, and it has enabled the librarian to give her time to more important matters by relieving her of the discipline of Study Hall. Altogether the Library Board has performed much worth while work. Henry Bardin has been in charge of paster and publicity work for the library. Page 2819 3 3 THE B I S B I L A Hack, Row: UtNK. PETERSON. STAFFORD. BaRRONS. Pa ;ENKOPI . LAWRENCE. 2nd Row: Beery, Nelson. Benson. Mack. Cook. West. Taylor. 3rd Row; Childs. Kelley. Mrs. Wettleson. Boyd. Latiirop. Holladay. THE GIRLS CLUB President Vice President Secretary T reasurer Ruth Khlley Betty Boyd Helen Lathrop Muriel Childs HE council is composed of the officers and representatives from each class. This group forms the executive committee of the Girls' Club. Every girl in University High School is a member of this club. Each, according to her choice, belongs on a committee. The cabinet consists of the chairmen of the various committees. The club sponsored the Mothers' Teas for each class which were given in the Winter Quarter, and the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet in the Spring. The Social Service committee had charge of all student contributions of food and clothing for three needy families at Christmas. The Friendship committee sponsored friendship luncheons for the girls of each class. Collection of dues and all other money matters were handled by the Finance committee. To advertise all school functions was the duty of the Publicity committee. The Ways and Means committee made money by pencil, candy, and Christmas card sales. Social events were sponsored by the Enter' tainment committee, while the programs for our regular meetings were arranged by the Program committee. Our Girls Club of today with its two hundred and ninety-eight members was founded ten years ago with a membership of about sixty girls. Their adviser was Miss Hubman, and their first president was Miss Katherine Kelley, an older sister of our present president, Ruth Kelley. Page 29T H E 19 3 3 B I S B I L A QUILL AND SCROLL The Charles W. Board man chapter of the Quill and Scroll Society was founded three years ago. The purpose of this organization is to further interest in writing and New members are elected on the basis of scholarship and writing ability. Last year’s members included Grace Stafford, Celonise Beery, Betty Ruth Lawrence, Robert Loevinger, and Ellis Harris. The new members elected this year are: Marianne Benson, Herbert Heneman, Lloyd James. Donald Robinson, Norman Hyams, and Muriel King, Seniors. The juniors chosen at the same time were Marshall Goodsill, Julian Serrill. and Robert Spaeth. The National Honor Society for Secondary Schools was first inaugurated at the University High School in 1922. The membership is purely honorary, as the society docs not take an active part in school functions. Members are named annually by the society. Not more than five per cent of the junior class and fifteen percent of the senior class are chosen. They are elected for fulfilling the standards of the society which are: to encourage the development of character, scholarship, leadership, and service. journalism. THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY llth GRADE 12th GRADE T lew Old Benson, Marianne Comfort, Betty Connell, Robert Kelley, Ruth King, Nancy Loevinger, Robert Lawrence, Betty Ruth Mogilner, Natalie Childs, Muriel Shippee, Warner Stafford, Grace Utne, Winifred Erickson, Frances Goodsill, Marshall Nordland, Mary Jane Page 30T H E 19 3 3 -y B I S B I L A -----------------f THE GERMAN CLUB President .................. Carl Hensel Vice'President Bess Parrish Secretary’Treasurer Bud Green Adviser Miss Lucy Will Assistant Adviser Miss Beatrice Hallberg I HE German Club, although a comparatively new organization at University High School, has firmly established itself as one of the most active in the school. Every German student is a member of the German Club and takes part in all its activities. It combines both scholarship and social activities, activities. The members are taught many things about German and Germany which it is impossible for them to learn in class. The club sponsors winter frolics and a big spring picnic. It also has plans for further expansion in the future. There are no dues. Funds are raised from wiener sales, sunlites, and other parties which have all proved successes. The proceeds arc used to get German pictures, song-books, and subscriptions to German newspapers and magazines. These are at the dis-posal of all Grman students. THE CHESS CLUB President . .. . John Harding Vice President ..................... John Hedback Secretary’Treasurer Marshall Goodsill Advisers JDr- Edcar Wksley Mr. Wilbur Murra The University High School Chess Club, consisting of twelve members, meets every Monday during the seventh period. Tournaments are arranged between the va-rious members. The Chess Club is under the guidance of Dr. Wesley and Mr. Murra, both of the history department. Pane 3119 3 3 •f THE + B I S B I L A THE DEBATE TEAM ORE and more interest is being shown in debating each year .«t "U" High. This year the interschool debates have caused more attention than at any time heretofore. The Negative Team consisted of Natalie Mogilner, senior, Harry Wilmer, junior, and Frances Healy, sophomore. This team won from West High and lost to Roosevelt. The Affirmative group won from both schools. It was composed of John Connell and Robert Loevinger, seniors, with Jack Andrews and Neil Rankine, sophomore, alternating for the third place. The teams were coached by Mr. Lundquist, a member of the history department, and Miss Edna Hanson, a member of the University Debate Team. Sophomores were used as much as possible on the teams so that they will have gained valuable experience by their Senior year. THE STAMP CLUB President . ....... .. Robert Spaeth Vice'President ... Norman Hyams Secretary-Treasurer ...... Warner Shippee Adviser Mr. Wilbur F. Murra This new organization, consisting of twenty members, met every Friday during the past year at the seventh period. Interesting speeches of various types were the main feature of each meeting. Different collectors told of their various ways of collecting stamps and also exhibited their private collections. It is hoped that this organization will continue growing in the future. Pane 32THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A -----------------f THE JUNIOR HIGH GIRLS CLUB OFFICERS Jean Longbotham Ruth Firestone Charlotte Brings Rosemary Mills President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss Dorothy Bovee Adviser The Junior High Girls Club has been very active during the year 1932-1933. It has meetings every month and has been entertained by interesting programs which were planned by the Program Committee. The Ways and Means Committee has held several sales to raise money. A rather unusual "White Elephant Sale" was held in the manner of an auction; This and three “Hot Dog” sales constituted the attempts to raise money. The various heads of Committees were: Florence Chapin, Program; Susanne Geist, Social; Lorraine Chase, Friendship; Cynthia Scott, Clubroom; Natalie Bussey, Ways and Means, and Laurine Tibbits, Publicity. THE JUNIOR HIGH DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Frances Lawton Patty Geer....... Merodie Anderson Miss Sharpstene President Vice-President Secretary, Treasurer ............ Adviser The Junior High Dramatic Club began another very successful season with the presentation of Station TTTT which was given as a part of the Mid-Year Production of the Senior High School Dramatic Club. The leading roles of the play were taken by Patty Geer, Merodie Anderson, John Moorhousc, Bob Norris, and Carl Lineer. The Club has about thirty members. Various committees are in charge of the programs of the meetings. THE TECH CLUB OFFICERS Logan Gilman .............................. President Billy Kueffner.........................Vice-President Ried Fellows .............................. Secretary Mr. Bing .................................... Adviser The Tech Club was organized for boys in the Junior High School who arc interested in various types of handicraft. The Club holds meetings every Friday in the Shop, at which time they discuss their projects. These projects are very interesting, and the following have been completed: “Felix the Cat ' door stops, model airplanes and hangars, telegraph sets, sail boats, and top spears of iron. Page 33THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Kelley, Ruth King. Nancy Allstrom, Willard Andrews, Jack Benson, Mary Anne Routhilct, Lorraine Boyd, Elizabeth Boyden, Arthur Brewer. Barbara Childs, Muriel Connell, John Cook, Linda Erickson, Frances Ferguson, Donald Arny, Deane Barry, Helen Bothke, Alfred Bell. Elizabeth Bussey, Natalie Callahan, Donald Comfort, Betty Cummins, Marjorie Firestone, George Geer. Patricia Childs. Muriel Fraser, Elaine Giocklcr. Margret Allstrom, Willard Andrews, Jack Arny, Deane Babcock. Nancy Bathke, Alfred Benson, Mary Anne B. Blumbcrg, Henry Bouthilct, Lorraine Connell, John Cook, Linda Erickson, Frances Ferguson. Donald Firestone, George Firestone. Ruth Anderson, Mcrodie Barry, Helen Boyd. Betty Boyden, Arthur Brewer, Barbara Bussey, Natalie Comfort. Betty HONOR ROLL SENIOR AND JUNIOR HIGH Fall Quarter 1932 1933 "A" AVERAGE Lathrop, Helen Loevingcr, Robert B+ and A Firestone, Ruth Fraser, Elaine Gcist, Susanne Giocklcr. Margaret Goodsill. Marshall Gortner, Alice Harding, John Harding. Margaret Healy, Frances Hirschman. Rosalyn Kelsey, James Kueffner, William AVERAGES Lawrence, Betty Ruth Levy, Victor Lietzke. Shelby McCarthy. Eileen MeGough, Mary Meyer, Mary Louise M:ckcl, Virginia Mogilncr, Natalie Nordland, Marv lane Pepinsky. Harold Phelps. Richardson Ramstad, Paul B AVERAGES Gilman, Logan Godbout, Eleanor Gold, Donald Goldman. Hilton Gradwohl, Patricia Hall, Alan Harris, Ellis Hyams, Norman Heaton, Kathleen Holladay. Constance Horner, Hope King, Ware Kuchn, Betty Lampert, Leonard I awton Kirk Liggett, John Mellen, Florence Monahan. Robert Odell. Mary Patton. Ward WINTER QUARTER HONOR ROLL “A" AVERAGES Goodsill, Marshall Healy, Frances Kelley. Ruth "AY utid "BY Gcist, Susanne Goldman, Hilton Gradwohl, Patricia Hanson. Joan Harding, John Harding. Margaret Harris, Ellis Heaton. Kathleen Horner, lean Hyams, Norman lohnson. Walter Kelsey, lames King. Edith King. Ware Kueffner. W'llliam Lathrop. Helen Lawrence. Betty Ruth Lawton, Kirk Levy, Victor Ligget, John McGee, Paul MeGough. Mary McMillan, James Meyer. Mary M'ckcl. Virginia Mogilner. Natalie Nordland, Mary Olson. Janet ‘B' AVERAGES Cummins, Margoric Frcdcrickson, Frederick Godbout, Eleanor Gold, Donald Goldman. Harold Green. Bud Horner. Hope lames. lanet lones, Daniel Lampert, Leonard Lampland, Donald May. Gordon McCarthy. Eileen Patton, Ward L'tnc. Win’frcd Rankine. Neil Rifkin, Ada Rondcstvedt, Christian Serrill, Julian Shellman. Marian Shippcc. Burrell Stafford. Grace Stinncttc. Rosanne Turnachff. Carol W'lmcr. Harry Quast, John Rhodes. Joan Robinson, Donald Rosendahl. Robert Rosenholtz, Ruth Sherwood. Neil Simonson, Neva Stark. Dorothy Stevenson, Robert White. John King. Nanev Loevinger. Robert Utne, Winifred Parrish. Richard Pepinsky, Harold Ramstad. Ralph Rhodes, loan Rifkin, Ada Robbins, Dorothy Robinson, Donald Serrill, lulian Shellman, Marian Sherwood. Neil Sh ppce, Warner Stafford. Grace Stinnett. Rosanne Trabuc. Douglas Phelps, Richardson Rondcstvedt, Christian Spaeth, Robert White, John Wiethoff. Roger Wilmer. Harry Page 3419 3 3 B I S B I L A T H E DRAMATIC CLUB MID YEAR PRODUCTION PHOLDING the tine quality of the previous Mid year productions, the Dramatic Club, on January 21, presented three one act plays. The performance might well have been termed a variety show because of the diversity of types. First on the program was B x)th Tarkington's, “Station YYYY. ' This comic satire was offered by the Junior High Schtxil, the first by that division to appear in a Dramatic Club presentation. It received well deserved applause from the audience. Next, Barries “Shall We Join the Ladies" was dramatized in an especially polished style. It was highly dramatic and therefore difficult from the actors point of view. The stage setting and costuming added a great deal to the play by their attractiveness. The last play, “The Wedding" by John Kirkpatrick, was a hilarious comedy. This form of “roll in the aisles" humor was particularly agreeable to the audience. As in the past, this Mid year production brought out some excellent individual performances, namely those of Frances Charleton, Lloyd James, and Robert Loevinger. Much of the credit for the success of the plays must be attributed to Miss Sharpstene's patient and capable directing together with the help of the practice teacher coaches. Thanks to Miss Smythe, the stage designing was of a superior quality and a great asset to the production. GLEE CLUB OPERETTA, "ALL AT SEA" ’.(■ ii| illo 7D HIS year's Glee Club operetta, “All At Sea," was presented at the Music Auditorium on February 25. The production, arranged by Harvey Loomis and David Stevens, incorporated the favorite characters and songs of the best Gilbert and Sullivan Operettas. Praiseworthy singing, acting, and dancing rewarded the large audience for its attendance. With none of the parts designed as leads, the members of the cast performed meritoriously this rather difficult musical drama. The coaching of Mr. Archie Jones and Miss Winifred Sharpstene contributed immeasurably to its artistic as well as its financial success. Page 3519 3 3 B I S B I L A T H E "THE SWAN" Presented by the Senior Class on May 13, 1933. Directed by Miss Winifred Sharpstene THE CAST Caesar .. . ............... Doctor Agi............... George..................... Elizabeth ................. Beatrice................... Alexandra ........... Father Hyacinth ........... Symphorosa ................. Prince Albert.............. Wunderlich ... Maid....................... Maria Dominica . . Countess Erderly........... Lady in Waiting .. ......... . ... Bob Monohan ........ Bud James Don Robinson ........Linda Coo Betty Ruth Lawrence . . . Josephine Mac . . Bob Loevinger Evy Conway . . . John Connell Deforest Alderman Eleanor Anderson Eileen McCarthy . . Zora Barrons . . Celonise Beery Business Manager........................ Ellis Harris General Arrangements . . Linda Qx)K Costuming Props Stage Designing Virginia Blond Gene Anderson Frances Charlton Isabel Young Mary Jane Moir Nancy King Ruth Kelley Marion Shcllman Kathryn Haas Roalyn Hirschman (Jim Fitch I Bill Salladin J Bob Evarts | Carl Hcnscl I Gordon Chnstophcrson (Mary McGovern Musical Entertainment Barbara Brewer I Lorraine Bouthilet Ushers Herb Hcncman Marjorie Easton Muriel King Grace Stafford Mary Mott West Muriel Childs Janet Fritz John Armstrong Eugene Pcpinsky Art Pease Page 3619 3 3 B I S B I L A THE - ---- Back, Row: Gilmore. Curtis. Pratt. Green. Estes. Kuehn. Harris. Hughes, Hensel. Brink. Heneman, Reuler. Wartchow, Doslin, Nelson. Plank. 2nd Row: Wilmore, Hilkhne, Salladin. Evarts. W. Swenson, Gates. Connell. Fitch. McGee. Ferguson. Caldwell. Waddell. Rupp. Boucher. Alderman. First Row. Blumberg. Palmer. Peisch. Andrews. McCarthy. Brink. Williams. Levinson. Bushnell. Sherwood. Headback. Menz. Jones. Reuler. FOOTBALL HOPKINS ECKED out in new uniforms, the University High School team started a brilliant season with a poor showing of the football which they later dis' played, by losing to Hopkins 2 to 0. With only three lettermcn back from last year's squad, the Little Gophers played a slow clumsy game which showed their inexperience. The only bright spot in the entire game was Bob Evarts' kicking. He averaged 38 yards per punt. Hopkins later proved their strength by winning an undefeated title to the Lake District Conference Championship. Their team was big and versatile and had one of the most powerful attacks of any conference team. Congratulations are extended to the Hopkins squad from the “U" High 1932 team. STILLWATER Showing marked improvement in the second game of the season the Little Gophers ran up a score of 31 to 15 against Stillwater High. Captain Hensel's fine running and passing ability placed him for the rest of the season as "U" High's mainstay. Gordon Gooch, a new member to the squad from Shattuck, played a fine game at center, in tercepting five passes and bottling up the opponent's center rushes. ‘U" High showed their strong defensive power by holding Stillwater on the two yard line for nine sue-cessive downs. “U" Highs passing attack worked to perfection. With Captain Hensel as the passer and Bob Evarts and Jack Kuehn as the receiving ends, Coach Curtis had developed a threat which proved to be the Little Gopher's' scoring game. Page 3719 3 3 6 I S B I L A T H E -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------f- WAYZATA U” High lost their second conference game of the season 13 to 33 to Wayzata after a hard fought struggle in which Wayzata took the lead as a result of their fine passing attack. The Little Gophers may lay this defeat to their unorganized team play. EXCELSIOR With “Scalp Excelsior” as the motto for the Indian Homecoming game the “U" High warriors triumphed over Ex-celsior 61 to 0. The team outclassed Ex-celsior in weight and material as well as in blocking, tackling, and all other stages of the game. The back'field showed great improvement in this contest by forming interference which was fast enough to allow Captain Hensel to make use of his ball handling ability. The entire squad helped earn this victory. ST. LOUIS PARK In the roughest contest of the season “U" High out-classed Park 13 to 6. Carl Wartchow proved himself a very reliable ball carrier by scoring "U” High's two touchdowns against a team that was out for revenge. Bob Gates played a fine blocking and plunging game, scoring the point after touchdown. MOUND The traditional “U” High-Mound battle ended "U” High's 1932 season with the satisfactory score of 19 to 6 in favor of the Little Gophers. In this contest the team had reached its stride. Perfected blocking and tackling showed that under the fine coaching of Mr. Curtis a team had been molded, which was fit to repay him for his hard untiring efforts on the "flats.” Heneman as signal caller, Evarts at end. and Hilkene at tackle played their usual fine game of football, which placed them on the All-Conference second team. Captain Carl Hensel's fine spirit and sportsmanship as well as his outstanding football ability earned him the title of the outstanding back in the Lake District Conference and placed him on the first All-Conference team. Captain Hensel Football - Basketball Page 38THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Hack » ' Oen dJJfefaint coach Plank Salladin. Gates. Williams Hkdback assistant man-ager. Cl RTis coach. Second Row Connell. McGee. Christofeerson. Evarts. Hensel. Palmer. Front Row Seder. Andrews SfrrILL Hoc h man manager. Brink. Jones. Wartchow. BASKETBALL |HE U High 1932 1933 cagcrs proved themselves to he the most outstanding basketball team representing U High in recent years. Through Mr. Curtis untiring efforts and the team's exceptional spirit, a group of cagcrs were produced which received enthusiastic student support. Captained by Carl Hensel, the U High team won their first game from Waconia 21 to 16. Following their first victory, U High bowed to Litchfield and Chaska with the re spective scores of 10 to 20 and 16 to 26. With an unusual display of spirit U High gained close victories from St. Louis Park and Hopkins. Mound was the Little Gophers' next victim in a slow contest which ended 21 to 8. The following two con tests turned out to be the thrillers of the season. U High, behind one free throw, pulled ahead of Hopkins in the final two minutes of play to win 20 to 16. At Waconia with the score 5 to 16 against them, in the second period, the Little Gophers pulled ahead of the Waconians in the last few minutes of play, to defeat them on their own floor for the first time in five years. Columbia Heights tixik the team on an off day 12 to 24. The final game before the subdistrict was lost to a hard fighting Park team, 8 to 10. Captain Hensel, Mai Plank, Bob Gates, Paul McGee, John Connell, and Gordon Christopherson, with the help of Shelly Palmer and Dan Jones carried U High honors to the subdistrict and district. Page 39T H E 19 3 3 B I S B I L A Back Row: D. Johnson. D. Meyers. Wiethoff. Bushnf.ll. Smith. Second Row: Peisch. McCarthy. Ferguson, S. Swenson. Quast. Mills, Front Row: Gonzolin (coach). Hilkenf.. Meyer. DeMott. Nelson (coach). SWIMMING The “U" High tankmen led by Captain Howard Meyer and coached by Ed Gonzolin, a practice teacher, completed a successful season by winning four of their six meets. To find such outstanding swimmers among the recruits as McCarthy, Pierson, Quast, and Mills did much to boost the 1933 squad as only a few lettermen returned. “U" High succeeded in winning their first four successive meets by decisive scores from North, Edison, South, and St. Paul Central. Following these victories the Little Gophers met Shattuck and last but not least Blake. These teams were said to be two of the strongest in the state, so even though “U” High brought home the low end of the scores the tankmen deserve much credit for the fine spirit showm against these op' ponents. “U" High was well represented at the State meet held at Virginia, Minne-sota, by Captain Meyer, Bud McCarthy, and Kenny Peisch. A few of the outstanding tankers entered the Northwest Meet which was held at the Armory ptx l under the auspices of the University. Captain Meyer made a fine showing in this last meet by placing third in the 100 yard free style. “U" High's main point winners this year were DeMott, breast stroke; Meyer, 40 and 100 yard dash; McCarthy, 40 yard dash; Peisch, 220 free style; Quast, backstroke; Hiykene, Wiethoff, Pierson, and Smith in relays; and Kuehn, diving Pane 4019 3 3 B I S B I L A THE MINOR SPORTS TENNIS Under the management of Paul McGee and Ellis Harris, the U" High tennis stars participated in an All-school tournament held to select the 1933 tennis team. Captain Paul McGee has spen much time and work running the tournament and scheduling matches with various Twin City high schools. The team is planning on entering men in both the State and Northwest tournaments. The most likely candidates for the tennis team are Paul and Dick McGee. Carl Hensel, Bruce Brink, Ellis Harris, Sam Williams, and Ed Seder. FENCING Introduced in the winter quarter the art of fencing became one of U High’s minor sports. Coached by Mr. Meykar, once an officer in the Russian army and now an instructor in several Twin City fencing clubs, the boys became quite efficient in the use of the foils. The fencers named themselves the U High Guardsmen and chose the following officers to lead their club: Jack Kuehn, captain: Bruce Brink, lieutenant: John Hedback. clerk. Because of the readiness with which some of the Guardsmen took to fencing, Mr. Meykar planned meets with several fencing clubs, the first t( be held with Blake School. Pane 41THE +--- 19 3 3 •4 B I S B I L A INTRA-MURAL SPORTS ELL pleased with the success with which IntraMural sports met last year, Mr. Curtis enlarged plans for this year's Intra Mural contests. At the dawn of the basketball season the call for Intra Mural basketeers rang throughout the Armory. Before long six teams had been chosen from the forty odd players who turned out for the first tournaments. The “Heneman Tuffs' led by their scrappy captain. Herb Heneman, found themselves in first place after the smoke of the tournament had cleared away. An all star was picked from the remaining squads to meet the “Tuffs" in an Opener before the U High Mound game. Led by Captain Hughes the All-Stars succeeded in downing the “Tuffs" 15 to 12 after a hard fought battle. The interest shown in the first tournament led to the choosing of new teams and the running of a second tournament. “Brink's Sheiks," captained by Bruce Brink, won an undisputed championship in the second tournament. First Tournament Champs Second Tournament Champs “Tuffs'’ "Sheiks'’ All-Stars H. Heneman (captain) L. James D. McWethy M. Moos H. Gilmore M. Waddell B. Kiebert B. Brink (captain) W. Swenson E. Harris S. Miller K. Lawton J. Caldwell J. Hughes (captain) W. Swenson B. Brink E. Harris D. Alderman Volleyball and swimming were introduced as new Intra-Mural sports, An elimination volleyball tournament was held in which the team captained by N. Boucher which included W. Swenson, Goldman, and McCarthy, won all its games but lost by default to a Junior High team. A swimming contest was also held. It raised much interest in Intra-Mural circles and was received with great enthusiasm. Mr. Curtis has made extensive plans for Intra-Mural track meets and hopes for the success with which the former Intra-Mural events have met. Winners of all Intra-Mural events received ribbons for first and second places in the different contests. Pdgr 42THE 1933 BISBILA -4------------------------------------------- ► SUMMARIES FOOTBALL 1932 U High . 0 H ipldns 2 U High 31 Stillwater 15 U High 13 Wayzata . . 33 U High . 61 Excelsior . o U High .13 St. Louis Park 6 U High 19 Mound . 7 Total 137 Won 4—Lost 2 63 SWIMMING U High 42 North 33 U High. 48 Edison 27 U High. . 45 South 30 U High 45 Central . .. 30 U High.. .. 24 Shattuck ... 51 U High 23 Blake ...52 OF GAMES BASKETBALL U High .. .. 21 Waconia 16 U High ...10 Litchfield 20 u High . . 19 Chaska 26 u High .. 32 St.. Louis Park 30 u High ...13 Hopkins 12 u High ...21 Mound 8 u High .. .20 Hopkins 16 u High ...27 Waconia 25 u High .. 12 Columbia Hts 24 u High 8 St. Louis Park 10 u High 23 Col. Heights 25 u High 48 Watertown 13 (sub'dtstrict) u High 15 Chaska 17 (district) Won—7 Lost—6 LETTERMEN Football Basketball Swimmmg Brink, Bruce Christofferson, Gordon Meyers, Howard Caldwell, Jim Connell, John McCarthy, John Estes, Ernie Evarts, Bob Peisch, Kenneth Evarts, Bob Gates, Bob Quast, Louis Ferguson, Don Fitch, Jim Hensel, Carl Pierson, John Gates, Bob Jones, Dan DeMott, Robert Green, Bud McGee, t'aul Wiethoff, Robert Harris, Ellis Palmer, Shelly Kuehn, Jack Hcneman, Herb Plank, Mai Smith, Walter Hilkene, Bill Hensel, Carl Kuchn, Jack McGee, Paul Reuler, Dick mg'Hochman, Shayel -Captain mg—Manager Hilkene, William mg'Johnson, Dick Rupp, Dick Salladin, Bill Swenson, Win Waddell, Mat Wartchow, Carl mg' Pratt, Dick 19 3 3 THE --- B I S B I L A ------------------4- SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL GIRL ATHLETICS The Senior High girls have followed a very exciting schedule this Fall Quarter, in soccer. Some very interesting tournaments were played both in class and Play Hour. In the Play Hour tournament, color teams were chosen, and the championship was won by the following squad: Patricia Taylor, Captain Hope Horner Betty Mack Helen Lathrop Winifred Utne Muriel Childs Virginia Keithley Mary Roth Odell Mary Jane Nordland Mary Tuffrce Joyce Heaton Substitutes— Eleanor Burkhard Eleanor Salisbury Natalie Bussey Dorothy Stark During theWinter Quarter, the program was more varied than usual. The girls were allowed to choose the subject in which they were most interested from the many offered namely: Volley-ball, Folk dancing, and either advanced or beginners' swimming. In the advanced swimming division, the girls studied Life Saving in order that they might be able to pass the Junior or Senior Life Saving examination and receive a badge. The Spring Quarter's work is welcome because it gives everyone a chance to get out on a baseball diamond or a tennis court and work off her Spring Fever. The class work in tennis consists of instruction in the arts of service and volley, as well as practice on these principle points. A most interesting "ladder' tournament is arranged for the Spring Quarter May Hour. This promises to be a great success. The Basket-ball contest, played by class teams during Winter Quarter, was won by the Seniors. The winning team was composed of: Hope Horner, Captain Joyce Heaton Zora Barrons Mary McGovern Winifred Utne Mary Mott West Substitutes Isobel Young Evelyn Conway Pat Taylor JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETICS The Junior High girls have been following a preparatory course during this year. In the Fall Quarter the Ninth graders spent their time playing kick-ball as training for the intricacies of the more advanced soccer. The Eighth and Seventh grades have been receiving instructions in base-ball in order that they may know better the rules and technical points for the Spring Quarter. In the Winter Quarter the girls were instructed in Tap dancing. Volley-ball, and Folk dancing in preparation for an assembly which was given early in March. A program consisting of swimming and baseball has been planned lor the Spring Quarter. As an inducement toward better physical development the Junior High girls have a free swimming hour on Mondays, and extra gymnasium instruction during the noon hour on Wednesdays and Fridays. HdfiC 44THE 19 3 3 B I S B I L A i _ _ j TRACK A large number of track men turned out at the first call for track practice. Before long the best all around track team in U High's history was busy setting new school records and bringing home victories. Captained by Jim Fitch and supported by Bud Green and Bud James, the three lettermen returning from last year, the U High emdermen succeeded in outpointing Mound 63 to 32. Fred Pratt. Bud James, and Bob Evarts were the highest point win ners in this meet. Bob Evarts also made a fine showing in the Metropolitan Meet which was a Twin City high school meet held by the University, by placing second over ninety odd competitors in the quarter mile. U High has high hopes of making good showings in the following meets: Invitational at Mound: Invitational at Stillwater; Invitational at Anoka; Mound Relays: District, Regional, and State Meets. The Little Gopher’s hopes are centered in: 60 yard dash—Pratt, Abbot. Kedney, Blumberg, Parrish. 220 yard dash-Pratt, Fitch. Green, Blumberg, Evarts. 440 yard dash- -Evarts, Heneman, Ferguson, B. Brink. 880 yard dash James, W. Swenson. S. Swenson. 220 yard low hurdles—Fitch, Wartchovv, James. 120 yard high hurdles- B. Brink. Fitch, Evarts. Field events—Parrish. Ferguson, Evarts, Hensel, Kuehn, Rupp, W. Swenson. J iK« 45T H E Ja ' E vd 0 r-C )t. A7 NOTHER record breaking U High Track Team went undefeated through' out the season, as U High won all five of the scheduled meets. The crown' ing glory for the fine team was the excellent showing in the District Meet, in which U High won first honors. The season's opener, a dual meet with Mound went to the Little Gophers by a large score, as did the second meet with the lake school. The scores were U High 63, Mound 32; and U High 65J 2, Mound 28| 2. The meets were arranged on a home and home basis, U High entertain' ing Mound at the field house. Behind until the last event, U High nosed out Stillwater 58 to 55 in a real thriller. The track at the Prison City was muddy; consequently times were slow. The annual Mound Relays donated three more trophies to the worthy cause, as the cindermen won the Mile Medley, 440 and 880 yard relays. Two days later, com-peting against all of the schools in Central Minnesota, the finest victory of the season was in order for Coach Curtis and the boys. The meet, held at Anoka, tempered the team for a good showing in the District. In the course of the season, several stars were uncovered. Heading the list, we find Bob Evarts, an all around high point man, and one of the greatest competitors in the history of U High. He competed in the shot put, discus, javelin, 440, 220, hurdles, and ran anchor on the relay team. Captain Jim Fitch proved an able hurdler and also ran on the relay team. Fred Pratt, Amos Abbott and Fred Kedney garnered numerous scores in the sprints, while Bud James placed high in the longer runs. Another successful season has drawn to a close. More credit to Coach Curtis, Captain Jim Fitch, and all the boys who helped win honors for U High! Jrf A f ? AH K19 3 3 B I S B I L A THE —-------------------------------- THE GHOSTS OF THE PAST or THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE SAINTED SENIORS In the year 2200 a member of a learned research society was wandering through the moss-covered ruins of a building in the deserted lands near the Mississippi River. An arch still stood, and over it was an inscription reading—University High, College of Education— . Suddenly a pale being emerged from what evidently used to be a trophy case and spoke to the professor in a sepulchral tone of voice. The professor, who was of a prac-tical turn of mind, seized this opportunity: “Since you are undoubtedly an inhabitant of this place, maybe you could direct me to some of the relics I seek. I am interested in the history and fate of the class of 1933, which was last seen on June 15, 1933, and of whom no trace has since been found." The apparition began to weep hollowly and fiercely and at last told the following story : “My name was Edith Quinn and I was the librarian at the University High School. It was a lovely school!!! “When University High School was in its 25th year of existence and the Murals were just beginning to get mellow with age the Class of 1933 graduated. They were a noble class Harris, Heneman, Hensel . . . (and here she broke down in sobs!) “Yes, yes, go on--" “The first year they were here, there were 38 of them. One of their claims was that they were the first Eighth Grade class U High ever had. That first year was a mighty one. Bob McClure, long since lost to the halls of the school, was the President of the Class. Betty Ruth Lawrence was Vice President, Ruth Kelley, Secretary and De Forest Alderman, Treasurer. Mrs. Ruth Nethercott, who left soon afterward, was the Class Adviser that year. The Class's dramatic abilities were pronounced. Several of its members took part in “Daddy Long Legs" and three out of the five members of the cast of “Imagination" were from the Eighth Grade. They had no Class party as every day was one for them! “As leaders of the Junior High in their Ninth Grade Year, the class was enlarged to eighty members. Henry Dougan, another “Dear Departed," was President of the class and assisting him were: James Fitch as Vice President, Grace Stafford as Secre-tary, and Betty Ruth Lawrence as Treasurer. Bob McClure became President of the Junior High Senate while Zora Barrons guided the Junior High Girls' Club, and Ivar Siqveland was chief executive of the Tech Club. Miss Mary Gold was the adviser of that Class and supervised the party which was held at Shevlin. That year they passed from ignominy into glory losing the brunt of the remarks made by the Upperclassmen, about keeping out of the way or being stepped on. “The next year saw the Class of 1933 emerge into radiance and the Senior High. Linda Cook immediately became Secretary of the Girls' Club, Bill Salladin, Treasurer of Boys' Club, while Ruth Kelley was Secretary of the Senate, with James Fitch as her colleague. The Class Party (they claimed it was the best ever given at “U" High) was held in the University Y. M. C. A. under the supervision of Miss Eleanor Marlowe (who was also adviser in their Junior year, the only person known to have spent two consecutive years as adviser of the Class of 1933.) She was aided by Malcolm Moos, the President of the Class; Celonise Beery, the Vice President; Robert Speer, the Secretary; and Bob McClure, the Treasurer. “When they became Juniors, De Forest Alderman was selected to be their leader, with Marion Shellman as second mate, and Herbert Heneman and Bill Salladin as Secretary and Treasurer respectively. This year saw their still further participation in school affairs. Simultaneously they became pests in study hall and members of Acme and Dragoman. They indulged in dramatic and musical pursuits, as well as in athletics. Several of the boys seemed to put their best foot forward in track, while others organized a debate team—. Oh . . . ! But to pass on to their Senior year. Pane 47THE 19 3 3 - ■ B I S B I L A “By fair means or foul. Bud James became President of the Class, Bob Speer re-caving the Vice-Presidency as a consolation prize, and Linda Cook and Bob Loevinger coming out strong as Secretary and Treasurer. Mrs. Wcttleson became Class Adviser. Ellis Harris was elected first citizen of the University High School (President of the Senate), with Celonise Beery, President of Acme, and Jim Fitch, President of DragO' man. In addition he held the treasurership of the school. Carl Hcnsel became the leading athletic light and the Captain of almost every team in the school. Ruth Kelley held down the Girls’ Club, while Herbert Heneman and Fran Charleton kept strong hands on the U Clubs. Ellis Harris was President of the Dramatic Club and Malcolm Moos held the same position in the Glee Club. Bob Loevinger and Herbert Heneman became the Editors of the far-famed “Campus Breeze” and "Bisbila ” respectively— Here the apparition sank to the ground breathless and exhausted. The professor tactfully threw water into her face to revive her and she sat up to continue: “When they graduated in 1933, they came off the platform with their diplomas and stepped into a waiting police car. You see, the Government had been watching them for some time, and had come to the conclusion that they must be done away with before they became too dangerous. The last I heard they were being sent away to an island in the South Seas, to live forever What had been Miss Quinn burst into sobs at the thought. “Of course University High eventually got a new building. On the moving day 1 delayed too long in the lovely old library, picking up pieces of paper and still searching for “Green Pastures.” Ole, believing everyone to be gone, locked the dtxir. I was left alone with only Miss Bovee’s forgotten hat for company, and thus I died an awful death and crumbled with the ruins!” This was too much for the Professor. He burst into sobs, remembering his own dear old white-haired librarian. He took a fond farewell of the ghost and started away, only to be called back. “Here," she whispered, “in the interests of science and because I always loved beards like yours, 1 will give you my last remnant of the Class of 1933.” And she thrust a long parchment roll into his hand. Looking dow’n he saw -THE WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1933. THE WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1933 We of the Class of 1933, being in our right minds and in full possession of all our faculties, do hereby leave the following things to the persons designated: Bud James leaves the Breeze office to anyone seeking refuge. Natalie Mogilncr leaves her rapid-fire recitation to John Hedback. Fran Charleton leaves her giggle to Anne Boardman. Amos Abbot leaves his manly strength to Dick Johnson. Norman Hyams leaves his stamps to Bob Spaeth. Ruth Kelley leaves her worries about Girl’s Club, College Boards, and Chemistry to anyone kind enough to take them. Fred Pratt leaves his curls to Jack Andrews. Christy leaves his high outlook on life to some discouraged Freshman. Katy Haas leaves that comc-hither look to Dorothy Stark. Bob Evarts leaves that Clark Gable sweater to Don Ferguson. Joyce Heaton leaves that English accent to be upheld by Kathleen, Fred, and William. Louise Barrows entrusts the Home Ec. room to Jean Moorhouse. To Mrs. Wcttleson we leave a faded violet in sympathy. Eleanor Burkhard leaves her innocence to Ruth Ellison. To the Junior High Boys Eugene Pepinsky leaves his much admired manners. Rosalyn Hirschman leaves her voice to Genevieve Corrigan. Marjorie Easton leaves her boyish bob to Lorraine Chase. Barbara Molzahn is so busy studying that she hasn't time to leave anything. Howard Meyer leaves his aquatic prowess to Kenneth Peisch. Page 4819 3 3 THE 4 B I S B I L A ----- -4- Bob Speer leaves hurriedly. Bill Salladin leaves his job as Business Manager of the "Bisbila" toShayel Hochman Winifred Utne leaves those As to Marshall Goodsill. Fat Taylor leaves the Club Room to Betty Comfort. Tappan Childs leaves his unruffled calm to Ruth Rosenholz. Nan Shellman leaves her telephone number to any worthy soul who asks for it. Cel Beery leaves Acme in all its glory. Win Swenson takes his profile with him. Perines only offered a quarter. Helen Johnson leaves her eyebrows to Ruth Shellman. Ginny Blond leaves her golden curls to Mary Anne Benson. Zora and “De" leave together. Art Pease intrusts his dancing to Paul McGee. Herbie Heneman leaves his task of instilling “pep" into the school to Lindly Sullivan. Bob Loevinger leaves his “grand manner" to John Harding. Jim Fitch would prefer not to leave the school's money. Nancy King leaves her way with teachers to Connie Holladay. Jo Mack leaves her gentleness to Bill Hilkene. Gene Anderson leaves her white shirts to the Junior boys. John Connell leaves his sonorous voice to Henry Bardin. Linda Cook leaves St. Paul Academy to Peggy Christison. Betty Peebles leaves her sophistication to Alice Lawson. Warner Shippee leaves the family record for brilliance in history to be carried on by Margret. Mary McGovern leaves her Inter-campus ticket to Shirley Peck. Barbara Brewer leaves her long hair to Virginia Poucher. Muriel Childs leaves the Latin room to posterity. Dorothy Pearson leaves the sewing machine to Jean Mowrey. Mary Mott West leaves her efficiency to a few of the Junior High Girls. Janet Fritz leaves her ability to wear clothes to Alice Gortner. Norman Boucher leaves his little brother to entertain the school. Kenneth Weyl leaves his acute disinterest to Christian Rondesvedt. Ivar Siqveland bequeaths his dulcet tones to Lawrence Ornstein. Grace Stafford leaves her Art and enthusiasm to Helen Barry. Helen Winther leaves her alphabetical place at the end of the Class list to Louise Wiers. Missie Ryder leaves the typewriter in the Breeze office. John Armstrong leaves his awe-inspiring seriousness to Bob DeMott. Bob Monahan leaves his monocle to Joe Pagenkopf. Evelyn Conway leaves the Music Auditorium Stage to Betty Boyd. Hope Homer leaves the alliteration of her name to Stewart Swenson. Dorothy Lietzke leaves her timidity to Dick Pratt. Mary Jane Moir wills her interest in good looking practice teachers to Betty Jane Frantz. Bruce Bnnk leaves his strength and silence to Dick Parrish. Isobcl Young leaves her engaging grin to Bud Green. Betty Ruth Lawrence leaves her hats to Joan of Arc. Don Robinson leaves his way with the Mack girls to Sam Williams. Lorraine Bouthelet leaves her lunch in her locker. Ikey McCarthy leaves her poise and nonchalance to the Seventh Grade Girls. Carl Hensel leaves his flashy comeback to Bob Wiethoff. Muriel King and Eleanor Anderson leave Archie and the Glee Club to anyone who feels up to the job. Ellis Harris leaves his capacity for disagreeing about the Senior Class Play to all of the play-reading committee of next year. Babbett Robitshck leaves her eyes to Dick Parrish. Good row Johnson leaves his “girls out of school" to the Freshmen. Malcolm Moos bequeaths his goodlooking clothes to the Sweat-shirt Addicts. Lee Paris leaves the Cuckoo Horn on his car for Dr. Boardman's use. Page 49T H E 4-------- 1933 BISBILA --------------------- DE FOREST ALDERMAN A certain young gent called ‘Dc’ Was a most unusual he. His hobby was shrubs. Trees, flowers and buds. Certainly a different ‘‘Dc. JOSEPHINE MACK Her name's Josephine, but her nickname is "Jo” She comes from Chicago, and so Of this town she grows weary. But we keep her cheery ’Cause we're really fond of this “Jo.” JANET FRITZ There was a young lady called Janet, The sweetest young thing on this planet. Her smile was so sweet She has kept it complete It’s hard for young men to withstand it. GRACE STAFFORD From this picture of Grace by a tree. Could you tell what she’s destined to be? Would you say that she’d sing In the "Vagabond King"? Could you tell that she’d write poetry? MALCOLM JONES and 1VAR SIQVELAND Mac and Ivar were friends from the start. To this day we can’t get them apart. You should see from this view That they really arc two, But to know it. you must be quite smart. WINIFRED UTNE A remarkable lady named Win, Has remarkable averages in Both English and German It seems it’s her learnin' That makes her the remarkable Win. DON ROBINSON Don Robinson used to be small Now he’s not small at all He's shot to the skies The focus of eyes Of all the young things in the hall. CARL HENSEL Carl wanted the life of a sailor. But that made his fond Mama grow paler. Instead of going to sea He has turned out to be An athlete, and joy to his tailor. ELEANOR BURKHARD Oh, Eleanor what makes you smile so. Our fluttering hearts to beguile so? Still gentle and shy. Oh, dot ell us why, You pose in that elegant style tho. JOYCE HEATON There was a young lady named Heaton Who was an intresting person to meet in, Australia or France In Sydney or Nantes This well-traveled young lady named Heaton. Page J!19 3 3 THE ■y B I S B I L A ----------------- Can You Imagine— Ruth Kelley a Torch singer? Gene not looking wistful? Goody Johnson in Christy's overcoat? Natalie Mogilner without lipstick? Bud James in a “Topper"? Jo Mack giving an imitation of Grade Allan? Boh Monahan talking for ten consecutive minutes without saying “The point is-------!"? Zora without “Dc "? Do You Remember— Katy Haas with bangs? The Fitch-King case? Don Robinson's orange and blue sweater? Dr. Boardman s assembly speeches when the girls brought their dolls to school? Barbara Brewer's curls? The Santa Claus Club(!)? Evelyn Conway in socks? The Eighth Grade English class “hah loween parties"? When the Seniors were the peak of sophistication? When Nan was taller than Ivar? Art Pease—‘'That was some intelligence test I ttx k today! Kenney Weyl—“Test, huh! That was only a probe." Bruce—“May 1 kiss you?" Ginney—“What're you doing? Trying to shift all the responsibility on to me?” ♦ Mr. Floyd: “And why were you absent yesterday?" Warner: “My grandmother died.” Mr. Floyd: “But that's the third time your grandmother has died.” Warner: “Yes, my grandfather was a Mormon." Bob: “Who’s Fran going with now?" Bud: “I really don't know. I'm only in the semi-finals." My dates are unnumbered The Freshman said. I cannot keep them IN my head. I put them down In black and white. So I will know Which date, which night. But then at that I must confess, My bookkeeping Is such a mess. That some day I'll Be bound to slight Some dear, sweet girl, Which isn't right. But friends, am I The one to blame If the girls all chase me Just the same? Pane 52 19 3 3 T H E September October October October November December December January January January February February February March March April April May May June B I S B I L A CALENDAR 23—School reopens (nuf said). 5—First senior row in class meeting. 21 Homecoming U. High—61; Excelsior—0, a swell scalping. 25 The beginning of the hot-dog deluge. 25 We begin to count the days till Christmas. 16—The Senate Christmas party. 20—Exams and one quarter gone. 21 The three plays: “Station YYYY," “Shall We Join the Ladies," “The Wedding.” 28—The German Club brawl. 31—“No Eating in the Girls Locker Room" appears for the first time in the bulletin. 1—The Bisbila Board begins to go crazy! 16— Jug Class begins. 28— “All At Sea" and the Glee Club breathes freely again. 18—“Fathers and Sons Banquet. ' 20 Exams again and the second quarter is finished. 7—College Aptitude tests. 17— All of the feminine “U" High appears in new Spring clothes. 13—The Senior Class Play, “The Swan.” 29- The Junior-Senior Prom. 15 Graduation— no tears. P irc 53THE ■ 1933 BISBILA -----------------------+ Autographs Page 54SATURDAY NIGHT- FROLIC AND SUPPER DANCE 10 P M TIL CLOSING DICK LONG'S NEW 14 PIECE BAND sparkleA dash, color, LIFE, THE PLACE JO BE Minimum Charge S JOO No advance in prices (or food or beverages. CURTI Minneapolis FLOWERS! The Perfect Tribute Gorgeous Blossoms Exquisitely Arranged UNIVERSITY FLORIST 403 14th Ave. S. E. Di. 4470 A Variety of Pretty Plants and Flowers TYPEWRITERS For Sale or Rent We carry a complete line of L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriters SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS I MONTH $3.00 2 MONTHS $5.00 L. C. SMITH CORONA TYPEWRITERS, Inc. Geneva 6651 223 South Fourth Street Pane 55BUREAU OF ENGRAVING ENGRAVERS FOR B i s b i I a BUREAU OF ENGRAVING Educational Service Division Pa jje 56 MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTATHE POPULAR SELECTION OF THE STUDENTS IS For a period of 51 years we have Served the High Schools o f Min neapolis 51 Years of Service and Satisfaction What Better Recommendations? Pact 57 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR '29, '30, 31. 32, 33 BISBILA Dawson Printing Co. 260 East Fifth Street SAINT PAUL Quality « « Service Page 58 MEMORY INSURANCE Greene Grignon and FOR BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Shop at the Peterson Granite Co. Manufacturers of Cemetery Memorials CO-OP 5529 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Hundreds in Stock Best Quality Fillers at Low Prices FOUNTAIN DRINKS The Best Used In Our Service SCHAFER BROTHERS, Inc. L. F. BROWN Groceries and Meats Druggist 600 Washington Ave. S.E. 405 14th Ave. S.E. Dinsmore 8790 BUY USED HIGH SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS AT SCHOOL SUPPLIES and PRINTING PERINES WE PAY CASH FOR USED BOOKS Wholesale to The Student The Acme Serves You Best ACME PRINTING STATIONERY CO. 421 I4ih Ave. S.E. Dinimorc 3355 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Pcute 59Wc invite you to visit our store and permit us to tell you of our special introductory offer to young men graduates JobrAXhaiX 119 So. Seventh St. Exclusive Agents for Society Brand Clothes in the Twin Cities Phone Gladstone 5566 PETESCH BEAUTY SHOP 1411 University Ave. S.E. KUSTERMANN BROS. INC. The Community Drug Store U High Students, make this your headquarters Como C Carter Nestor 1612 For Golf Supplies come to WM. SIMMS HARDWARE CO. 411 14th Ave. S.E. CLASS PINS We Make Them Price Quotations Cheerfully Submitted EMIL GEIST Sold and 28 E. Sixth St. Silversmith develop your art talent If you enjoy drawing—sive yourself the benefit of expert training and guidance. Develop your art talent by enrolling in our Summer School. Beautifully illustrated catalogue free. Summer Term Begins June igth MINNEAPOLIS SCHOOL OF ART DEPARTMENT D, 200 EAST TWENTY-FIFTH STREET, MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA Buy Used Texts and SAVE Trade in your old Texts MINNESOTA BOOK STORE 318 14th Ave S.E. Circulating Library General Literature Page 60 » 

Suggestions in the University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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