University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1942 volume:
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The 1942 Bisbila
PUBLISHED BY THE GRADUATING
CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY
HIGH SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY
OF MINNESOTA, MINNEAPOLIS
xx Goff! x
QP W Dqxigy '
fD0' of NW QL
Betore we locus the projector and darlcen the
theater, the audience probably would like to have
some idea ot our billing. ln recent years the motion
picture has been one ot the greatest sources ot both
education and amusement. Doesn't it seem logical
then to present high school lite as it through a movie
Each one ot us has a part to play in our produc-
tion, no matter how trivial. Although a tew may be
starring at one time or another, they must have baclc-
ing them prop men and extras, who, atter learning
the ropes, will succeed to positions as leads in the
Because the show which is best presented is en-
joyed most and remembered longest, each senior
class attempts to malce its marlt on the memories ot
its members, its triends, its taculty and its classmates.
But loolcl The show is about to begin! Lights'
Eyes ancl Ears ot the School -
Previews ot Coming Attractions
Unusual Occupations -
Highlights in the World ot Sports
Our Gang -
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IQ - I WE, TI-IE SENIOR CLASS OF NINE-
TEEN HUNDRED FORTY-TWO, DEDICATE TI-IIS
BISBILA TO DR. LESTER ANDERSON, QUE
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fjaz 'U '11:',k.1-iq. -",, 'x - Af 4
NEW DIRECTOR. IN I-IIS FIRST YEAR AT UNI-
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VEISSITY I-IIOI-IISCIEIOOLI DR. ANDERSON EAS
' ' CLE
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BECOME A FAVORITE AMONG TI-IE STUDENTS
I ',' I. 4, X -yf, --xEL.f,f M,IE',, lS..l
AND I-IAS ACCOMPLIASI-IED IVIUCI-I IN GUID-
IN'G'A'RDSH'EEEINe' EI-IESME IME WISH TO TAKE
. fi WI, 'CKY ,.,,Qv,,h ,i K' if -
TI-IISSIOPPORTUNITY TO TI-IANK. I-IIIVI FOR TI-IE
INIEEESE HE' EIAS TAKEIxIIS'I'NfuSS'AND' WISH
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I-IIM GREAT SUCCESS AND I-IAPPINESS IN
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TI-IE- FUTURE. T
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EYES AND EADS DE TI-1E SCHDDL
fames E. Curtis f
assistant director, knows just about all there is to
know about University High School. Commonly
known as l'Big Jim," Mr. Curtis is a graduate ot U.
High, himselt, so he realizes how hard it is to get to
class on time and to keep homework up to date.
The destiny ot U. High's tootball, basketball, and
other teams has lain in Mr. Curtis' hands since he
returned in l93l to become athletic director ot the
Little Gophers, Through his coaching, U, High teams
have won championships in almost all sports.
As can easily be guessed, Mr. Curtis enjoys
sports ot all kinds, and also likes to engage in a
little hunting and tishing.
STANDING: Breidenbach, Emmons, J. Rigler, Sartori, Amberg, Gil Friedell, Briggs, Stone, Marvin, N. Rigler. 2nd ROW: Jerry Friedell,
Emslie, M. Boberg, R. Rose, Mr. Walker, J. Parks, S. Dunn. lst ROW: Goepfert, Lauer.
During tourth hour every Monday the buzz
which can be heard throughout the halls is caused
by the discussions which come up in the Senate,
U. Highs student government body. The pur-
pose ot this organization, whose members are
chosen by the various classes and whose otticers
are elected by student vote, is to tind the anf
swer to current student problems. Among this
yearis accomplishments can be listed the organ-
ization ot noon hour recreation, presentation ot
an enjoyable 'Dog Patch Daysil dance and co-
operation with Mr. Dugan in planning successtul
assemblies. I94l-I942 otlicers include: Roger
Rose, president: Marjorie Boberg, vice-president:
Mary Emslie, secretary: Jack Rigler, treasurer: and
Mr. Walker, adviser,
Teaching Latin and advising the Latin Club are
the activities ot magistra Romana, Miss Eleanor
Marlowe. l-ler students enjoy the programs and
parties in her classes, and the whole school looks
torward to the masterpiece she bakes tor the
carnival each year.
Future senors and senoritas, and messieurs and
maclemoiselles are the proteges ot Miss Mary Jo
Walker, tor her classes include both French and
Spanish students. The Romance Clubis gay par-
ties and programs are planned with her helptui
it Sie sprechen Deutch it will please Miss Irene
Taeuber, tor she is the German teacher and also
advises the German Club. At present Fraulein is
busy working on her Ph.D.
Beginning and second year French classes are
in the hands ot Mr. Channing MacFadon. l-lis
students become acquainted with the work ot
tamous French writers and the elements ot French
grammar. Mr. MacFadon's tinancial ability is
shown by his role as school ticket agent.
Mr. Edwin Carr seems to enjoy United States
history, tor he not only teaches it in his classes,
but he also is writing a thesis on early Minnesota.
When he has time he likes to get down to earth
to do a little gardening.
In the midst ot teaching economics in his social
science and history classes, Mr. Donald Castle-
berry ettectively demonstrated how to knock
down the income tax by getting married.
A member ot a tamily ot history teachers,
Mrs. Claude Merideth presides in modern history
classes. ln addition, as typing instructor, she
keeps many tlying tingers busy at the keys. Last
but not least she advises the Bisbila.
Mr. Clark Gill goes through many ages ot time
in his classes, 'tor he teaches both social science
and development ot civilization. l-le believes that
the taculty and student cooperation at U. l-ligh
has been highly successtul.
ln Mr. A. S. Hubin's biology classes the stu-
dents not only study about tsetse tlys and para-
sites, but they also have started to raise a tamily
ot guinea pigs. Mr. Flubin tilled the vacancy
created when Mr. Mason Boudrye lett the departe
Mr. Shailer Peterson teaches chemistry. l-lis
pet peeve is the question that people always ask:
'Does acid burn?" l-le usually answers, i'Try it
and see. Thats how l tound outf' Science classes
are made entertaining by his tamous cartoons.
Through the application and practice ot what
he teaches in his physics classes, Dr. F. J. Schultz,
who replaced Mr. Franz Vaurio in the science de-
partment, has succeeded in keeping his golt score
LANGUAGE: Taeuber, Marlowe, Walker, Magidbn. D
i-iisroizvz Gill, can, Castleberry, Merideth., ' 7
SCIENCE. Schultz, Hubin, Peterson.f' , W J CJ
J F t
,JA 'NJ , S
X I X .
A tavorite tor many years at U. High, Mr.
Virgil Walker will long be remembered tor his
private phrases, mel-ot-a-hessil and licuss-ed
thing." ln addition to teaching mathematics he
is adviser ot the Senate,
Originator ot the 'lsteam engine yell" and pos-
sessor ot a genuine southern drawl, Mrs. Lois N.
Turner is a math teacher supreme and a hard worlc-
ing co-adviser ot the senior class.
Mr. Wilton Guncllach is a teacher ot sines and
cosines, bisectors and trisectors. He shares with
Miss Handlan the iob ot advising the iunior class.
Home Economics instructor Miss Eunice Hen-
drickson teaches the tuture housewives ot U. High
in addition to assisting the girls in putting on their
Manual Training at U. High is under the direcf
tion ot Mr. Raymond Larson who replaced Mr.
Micheels in the shop. The detense job ot buildf
ing model airplanes tor Uncle Sam is under his
Mr. Duard Laging, art teacher, had a big iob
on his hands as the admiral ot the Carnival
Boards ship, S.S. Gopher. The Beaux Arts club
which he advises may be thanked tor the posters
in the halts.
Music teacher, Mr. H. M. Silverthorne, directs
all ot U. High s operettas and chorus programs.
Rumor has it that he will soon enter the army.
ln addition to teaching English to all ot U.
Highs Juniors, Miss Bertha Handlan helps them
to plan their J. S. and other activities as co-
adviser ot their class. Miss Handlanis other duties
include acting as taculty member ot the assembly
committee and cofsponsor ot Acme.
Mr. Gerald Voelker teaches the sophomores
about pronouns, antecedents, case, and number
and turther helps the tenth grade as class adviser.
A welcome addition to U. Highs taculty this
year is Miss Mildred Schmidt who teaches Eng-
lish. Miss Schmidt also trains tuture iournalists
and advises the Campus Breeze, school news-
Mrs. Harold Bergman teaches speech, advises
the Dramatic and Speech Clubs, and directs all
ot the school s dramatic productions. Her main
diversion and pet weakness is receiving letters
trogn that handsome, blonde husband who is in
Mr. Raymond Kehl has a big job on his hands
teaching senior English and advising the senior
class i-n planning parties, Baccalaureate and Com-
mencement. He also guides the creative writing
grgup in their interesting hobby,
MATH: Walker, Turner, Gundlach.
SHOP: Larson, HOME EC.: Hendrickson, ART: Laging, MUSIC:
ENGLiSH: STANDING: Kehl, Voelker, Schmidt. SEATED: Bergman,
YN fit" " .
Miss Mabel Jackman has laithtully given her
services in the library. She not only helps the stua
dents tind reterences and interesting reading ma-
terial, but also instructs the Library Board mem-
bers in their various duties,
A school librarian, Miss Alice Domier, acts as
an aid to all ot us, explaining the use ot the read-
ers' guide or card catalogue. She has charge ot a
study hall and tries to make work as pleasant tor
the students as she can.
A 'lreal triendh and kindly adviser, Mr. Willis
Dugan ot the personnel department, is a very
much sought atter man, 'tor whether it is a ques-
tion ot school grades or a vocational problem
he always seems to tind a way out ot student
Miss Gladys Koepke has her hands tull spon-
soring the National l-lonor Society, Acme, and
Girlsl Club. ln addition to these activities she is
a triendly adviser to all ot the girls in their varif
ous school problems.
When he joined the personnel statt at U. High,
Mr. William Craig brought much lite and spirit
with him. He spends his spare time coaching the
Little Gopher golt team and also enjoys riding in
the clouds, For he has his own pilot license.
Volleyball, swimming, archery, and other sports
are all a cinch to Miss Beatrice Baird and Miss
Eloise Jaeger. Under their direction U. l-ligh girls
in Physical Education classes become proticient
in various athletics.
Miss Judith Davies, school nurse, cares tor and
bandages cuts, bruises and skinned knees ot in-
jured U. l-lifites. A great share other time this
year was spent in making l-lealth Service appoint-
ments tor the students and recording the results
ot various Schick and Mantoux tests.
Several years trom now when you see star ath-
letes on U. hlighls tootball tield and basketball
tloor, you will have Mr. David Bartelma to thank,
tor he is coaching the younger boys in athletics
ot all kinds.
A steady stream ot inquiring parents, intorma-
tion-seeking students, and general nuisances pours
into Miss Harriet l'lorr's ottice daily. l-ler cheer-
tul answers and calm and collected manner atter
a hard day ot ottice work make her a tavorite
with students and teachers.
Dictation, typing and all the other tasks that
go along with an ottice position, are caretully car-
ried out by Miss Mary Solether in addition to
the job ot taking care ot the schools tinancial
LIBRARIANS: Jackman, Dornier. PERSONNEL: Craig, Dugan,
Kocpke. GIRLS PHY. ED.: Baird, Jaeger. NURSE: Davies, BOYS
PHY. ED.. Bartclma. OFFICE FORCE: Solether, Horr.
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Sciencc Club 2 lvice-pres.l:
Romance Club 2, 3, 4: Latin
Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4:
Speech Club 4: Hobby Club
4: Beaux Arts 4: Library
Romance Club 4: Library
Board 4: Bisbila 4.
, f " - FREDERICK CHILDS
A, ., Wi. "Fred"
W 3 German Club 2: Speech Club
Af A: Bisbila 2: Science Club 2:
J. S. Committee 3: Home-
coming Committee 2: Radio
Club 3' Football 2: Swim-
VM V Eddie Albert
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Acme 4: Romance Club 2, 3,
4: Latin Club 3 ltreas.l, 4:
Bisbila 3, 4 leditorl: Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 4:
Operetta 2: Choir 2: Library
Board 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Student Foreman, School
plane Club 4.
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Latin CluK2:fBryeze 4: F ot-
ball 2, 4: 1kac"R' 3.4: '
glib 53 3: Ho ming
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Club 2: Libiary Boaid 4.
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3, 4: Bisbila 4: Library
Board 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Sho 2 3, 4: Model Air-
. George Brent
Dragomen 4: Senate 4: Bis-
bile 4: Class Officer 4: Car-
nival Board 4: Breeze 4:
Band 2: Boys' U Club 2, 3,
4 lvice-pres.l: Football 2,
3, 4: Traclr 2, 3, 4: Wrestling
2, 3: Swimming 4: Senior
Camera Club 2 lpres.l:
School Photographer 3.
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Bisbila 4: Football 2, 3, 4: omlfsee Club 2 V' 3 l 1
Traci: 4: Swimming 2: Boys'
U. Club 3, 4: Carnival Board
4: Senior Play.
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'lj-l?Se ate 3430615 Officfler 3: '
WIQJU., Club ftrniyal
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Councl , Library mBQdH 1
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13: Bearill Art5'3, 4: C25 : 4:6 b
Llbmby Bgardl ' P Brea: :PI lay
Greta Garbo - kfxrmma Q26 ,
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German Club 2, 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Breeie 4: Football
4: Baslretball 2, 3, 4: Boys'
U. Club 3, 4.
N I Ray Milland
gjrfrfff, MrAR'Y DUNN
' German Club 2, 3-K4: Sen-
ate"2 lseczlf Class Officer
4: Girls' Club Cabinetfand
fQouncil 2, 3, 4': lflblmetom-
ing,Corhmittec 2, 3: Oper-
fltta 3, 4: Qlycir 3, 4: Library
' Board 2, 3, 4: Senior Play.
nd! l l
German V Club 2,-,3: 'i Latin
Club 2: Dragomon 3, 4:
Senate 3, 4: Class Officer
2: Swimming 2, 3, 4: Na-
tional'l'lonor Society 3, 4:
Boys' U. Club 3, 4.
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J LOUANNE ENGELBERT 'L
1 "Louie" J
Bisbila 3: Homecoming
Committee 2, 3: Carnival
Board 2, 3: J. S. Commit-X
tee 3: Girls' Club Cabinet
and Council 2: Operetta 2, '
3: Cl'1oir2,,3. 1
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, : Bisbila 3: Op- X, Latin Club xl, 2: Dramati ,- 5 A'
eretta 3: eech Club 4: 4? I i -X-X
Plays 2, 3, 4. :ix
,Jacko Cooper '
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FI'CY1Ch':Cl'Ub. 'fglatin Club
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at 2, BT4: Ch 3,X: Beaux
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German Club 3, 4: Drago-
men 3, 4 lpres.l: Senate
2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3:
Dramatic Club 2, 3: Breeze
4: Class Otficer 3: Football
2, 3, 4: Traclr 2, 3: Swim-
rning 2: Science Club 2, 3:
Boys' U. Club 2, 3: Home-
coming Committee 2, 3, 4:
Carnival Board 2, 4: ks.
Committee 3: .Play 4: oir
4: Band as A
L WlLLlAM GRAVES
srKPaul,M.-fsh.iri 2, 3: Rifle
Robert Staclc I
REEVA JANE HARRIS
French Club 2, 3, 4: Dra-
matic Club 4: Carnival
Board 3: Beaux Arts 2, 3, 4:
Library Board 4.
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CALXGR ER ' for
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German Clu , e 4:
Bisbila 4: Op re 3: hoir
3: Beaux Arts 4. - l
N' son Eddy
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" Mary Martin
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French Club 2: Operetta 2, at ,
3: Choir 2, 3: Beaux Ars
2, 3, 4.
Linda Darnell i
YR MA yvtx
Santa Monica High, Cal. 2:
French Club 3: Speech Club
3, 4: Breeze 4: Bisbila 3:
National Honor Society 3,
b'l - f 'b '
NB: a 4, A VIJYVH yr? A 'YC ,
. L '
D 'ff J CR L X K,
' u ,J
French Club 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Bisbila 4: Operetta
2, 3: Choir 2, 3.
Cobina Wright Jr.
De La Salle High School 2,
Romance Club 3, 4: Latin
Club 2, 31 4: Breeze 3, 41.
Bisbila 3: Girls' U. Club 3:'
J. S. Committee 3: Quill and
-' Gene Tierney
Rbmance Cfub 2, 3.4: Dra-
matic Club 2, 3, 4: Btede
4: Carniva1'Board, 4 Vlchair-
Nmanl: J. S. Cqmfhittee 3:
Operetta 2: Plays 2, 3:
Choir 2, 3: Beaux Arts 4:
Library. Board 3.
D- RUTH KENNEDY
Visitation Convent 2: Ro-
mance Club 3, 4: Library
Board 3, 4: Choir 4: Oper-
wp ' J
X vf L
v L 3
Romance Club 4: Latin Club
Football 1,31 4: Track 3, 4:
ELlZABETH KOALS KA
German Club 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Acme 4: Breeze 4:
Bisbila 4: Girls' U. Club 3:
Girls' Club Council and Cab-
inet 4: Library Board 3:
Xl leli L :fill . ,pf
tu 'y W
. yy V yy
A 5' '
, DEVEREY KOTILINEK
A J , ,
p' 5 Bev '
4iDraQ'Nitic 'Club 2: Romance
Club 2, 4: Senior Play.
1 Betty Grable
BERRY ANN LANKESTER
Summit School 2, 3: Ro-
mance Club 4: Queen Can-
Olivia de Havilland
t F... 2 "fl
'- ML at y
V! s .C
fit' ' A
' 'A ZW-otiu-4,
German Cllb 3, 4: Drago-
men 4: Speech Club 13, 4:
Class Officer 3, 4: Science
Club 3, 4: J. S. Committee 3:
4 s ' 1
,MARCELLA LARSON '
Rornance Club 4tlbres. ot
Spanishl: Dramatic Club 2,
3, 4: Girls' Club,Cabinet'
and Council 4: Beaux Arts
4: Stage Force 3, 4: Queen
Candidate 2: Senior Play.
' .1 J ,I f. , ,, . ,,
V r K Miclcy
FFGLER " North High School 2, 3:
WWW Latin Club 4: Dramatic
Humboldt, St, Paul 2: Ro- Club 4: Breeze 4: Bisbila 4:
V Q ,mince Club D ' f? W Library Board 4.
Ii' Brenda loyge K Merle Oberon
, " 4 we - l
J ' , Af . ,fi '
.rr Y- :xr 1 ,W
+ 4 4'
St.: Pip! Central 1: mlatin
Club 2: Library Board 4.
:Geraldine Fitzgerfild 'W
, K I .
JOHN A. MARVIN
Dragomen 3, 4: Senate 3
lvice-pres.l, 4: Dramatic
Club 2, 3 lvice-pres.l: De-
bqte Club 3:,ScieAae Qfub
2,lpres.l, 4: Homecoming
Committee 3: Cinival Bogrd
2: Ch6ir 2, 3, 4: Senior Play.
luamance Club 2, 51: 'Sr
matic 'Club 3.832 Girls'
Club 3: Boaux Ar , 4: Li-
brary "Board 4: M218 4?
Quill and ,ftroll 4.
German Club 2, 3, 4: Ro-
mance Club 4: Dramatic
Club 2, 3: Speech Club 2,
3: Science Club 2: Cheer
Leader 4: Operetta 2, 3:
Play 3: Choir 3.
Li r Board 4'
e - lu -L 3 .f ra-
ma c u '
-' 3. 'i oir3:
,Xp wi gdcllvp.
ibn' V' vs
L lin X
1 i, ,. 'I Fufy.
.lux Y I 1 gfffxyvlh in
Western High School,
Washin ton, D. C. 2: Uni-
versity iymphony 3, 4: Col-
legiurri Musicum 3, 4: Bach
Fegiival 3, 4: German Club
3, 4: Operetta 4.
. , M ,, , Q
Dllhifi Club' , , Speech
Club 3.5018 X Quygri' y
zrawfroda 'iii H -:serif
3,WiL'iEje e Clubf?Car-
'ff L , niv oard 3
JC EW YW Mb! Operetta 2, 3: Choir 2, . X
SLJBA IE EA ' lg ff
D H .1 ,V , X , I
Germ GW!! LB' .V X ,DONALD NELSON
: EOZQ-Ball 2, s ,et- , DOH l fi
AGN' ' yd! E ' by F otb Il 2, 3, 4: B lr t 'ill
l . I B0 ' Club 4' 4? Trail: 2, 3, 4: Siinfmitiiq
eBt d,3'Ehoyj ' - t 3: Wrestling 2: Boys' U.
ar Oar -'i -5- 'f r A Club 3, 4.
J JOhriiGql weld Wayne Morris
SA NES IT f WAYNE NOREN
yr f r ,
Romana C b1,3,1pres.
of Fre'r1lhl?Librqry arf
Girls' Clllbf- Q'
,.fRulf Huggy 'C
1 Yr f -,
Zi yi 3911.
5 2'i f,
. ff 1
Bisbila 3: Operetta 2:
Beaux Arts 2,
N Lcsne l-loward
Q' 1,1 ,
3, 4: Library
' ,X I J.. 5
r La zz..
- f AJ
. 'gs rug? X 1. .5
, . xk '
Y, MARGUERITE NPRR'5S,,- RICHAREBFIRQECK It
.. 2' J' xr i 'War '
I' 3 .R -,
., -"tb French CluQ2,53,: +55-4:
F' 4: Library Board
'f Q ml -,Q "'3, : Stage Force 14,34 .rib
wax xx ,.ffNKkth!meSGrayso n
.ZXLV " fr ,Q '-fr
fm, E..-Nd A ,'n.A3!'Y A
. t ,Agn-xx X
y T - ' WNCENT QLSON'
' ' "Vince" ' R'
3 Clggs Officer 2, 13: Baslcetn,
lball 3: Hobby Club 4: O'pQ,.
I " 1
fred MacMLlrray, -'
I' JANE PARKS
Romance Club 2, 3, 4:
Acme 4: Dramatic Club 2,
,N I 3, 4: Girls' U. Club 2, 3: J.
S. Committee 3: Girls' Club
K Cabinet and Council 4: Plays
2, 3: Beaux Arts 4: Library
I Board 4: Queen Candidate
K 3: Senior Play.
Football 2,, 3,' 4 ffaphl:
'Ffaclr 2, 3, 4: Swimming 2:
Wrestling 3, 4:"Boys' U.
Club 3, 4:J.'fS. Committee
3. R- .
JEAN OTTERHOLM A
St. Joseph's Academy 12:
Latin Club 3, 4: Dramatic
Club 3: 4: Choir
it C 'C -
. . 85:6 X
BARBARA PE1LEN J
"Barb" 0 ,
Club 3, 4: Drarrfatic Club 3:
Q5 lSpeech Club 3, 4: Bisbila 4:
1 C Libr'Bry Board 3, 4.
if A' V Carol .Bruce
l Page Eighteen
Romance Club 2, 3, 4
ltreas.l: Latin Club 3, 4:
Bisbila 3: Stage Force 3.
Amundson High 2, 3: Ro-
mance Club 4: Senior Play.
Romance Club 3, 4: Latirt
.! an 'f'.fi-ltifuslf fi-I
1, Q 1 ,"0"fA if gj 54 lk E1
., . 4, 'S'ff,fggQf"7' 6'
. 'z,3"'CylV Q' K ,cz Q GJ
Southwest Ai I
3, Bisbila Etggperetta 74 Q
f Choir 4. A
Al' F K,
:Cc aye l'VA,,6j
Nl L, J,
' DV' SAMUEL PREST
German Club 2, 3: Hobby
Club 2: Science Club 2:
Robbinsdale High 2, 3: Se-
ech Clutrf, 4: Buble 3, HU-
Romance Club 4: Dragomen
4: Senate 4 lpres.l: Football
3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Track
3: Carnival Board 44: J. S.
Committee 3: Senior Play.
North High, Minneapolis 2:
Choir 3: Romance Club 4:
St. Paul Central 2, 3: Ro-
mance Club 4: Wrestling 4:
6 ,,lrq.,fx ,Q ,LS3 Q' 3
J Q, 420491 ,' A, .
, lf . YL A it 4 . Cf 5 A .
-'ww y'AUL ANQQLH-1 ,.- 3 Q, EL REI ' 4
:i...f- rf- T f --...K 'Gibt' Biff,
2M l'i'C t l , 3: Swim- Ger an l, 315 Ek I
l fmgfth Eaifncglbub 4. sisb a4:,- i an , ack
:VN Baan Aheme 'A a 3: rnival Board 4.
' I ! A, ,fi V A - C ,I Bob Hope
ul 9 . ,
4 CDANIELLE-REIB Q .1 'WL ,
"Dannie"l 4 A 0
, X If 4 -
Latin Clu,b'2, 3: Dwdxatic Wt' "Twig,
Club 4: Bi bila-44: e,ux pt ' .mbi ' ' X
Arts 2, 1f'4?Musi9 Elzb 2:, J 'RN MT VDEY!!
-S-ei ff-fm. .. syses'
"' -' ' ' is'i , , Voot Y. I
- N relalildghti lfjlbeztj . - Basketball 2, B, 4: TracE'h2.'
, 4, - ' MY?key Rooney V
D9Rori-iY RW,A',,.'f .L NWC V
tilllfgitiieit ff' Q.. AN ,
mari Clik 2, 3, ,F 'N-f--EXT' v
'Af42pDraIVratic Club 2, 3 lf:
jfiisbilag: 4: 'Foe Clubtf
2:,Modijir ane CluU'3:
BH ' C b' t d
L orulfh Li oar?2,
143, 'gl' gd.
Babara Stgnfwyck .owl
Romance Club 2, 3: Bisbila
3: Football 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 3: Wrestling 2: Science
Club 2: Boys' U. Club 4: J. S.
Committee 3: Play 4: Choir
4: Operetta 4: Dragomen 4.
x WPQBH V I
German Club 3:tAyorn'3 3, 4
lsec.-freas.l: Dramatic Club
4: Speech Club 4: Cla s Offi-
3.:er Zx, 3, 4: Hobby Club 4:
Cheer Leadtzr 2, 3, 4 lcoach-
ingl:,.Glrls' U. Club 3: Car-
nival Board 2: J. S. Commit-
tee' 3: Girlg' Club Cabinet
and Council 2, 3, 4 lpres.l:
Library Board 31 4: Stage
Force 2, 3, 4.
Romance Club 3, 4: Library
Board 3: Girls' Club Cabinet
and Council 4.
NANCY NELL ROSE Y
Latin Club 2, 3, 4: Romance
Club 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3:
Choir 2, 3: Library Board 4.
Ann Sheridan C
Romance Club 2, 3, 4: Sen-
ate 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4:
Speechflub 3, 4: Bisbila 4:
3: J. S., Committee 3: Oper-
etta 2, 3: Plays 2, 3, 4: Choir
2, 3: Library Board 4: Se 'or
Play: Quill and Scr II 'X 2
4 Marlene ' rich
Romance Club 2, 3, 4: Latin f
Club 2: Duamatic Club 2, 3,
4: Speech Club 3, 4 Isec.-
treasq: Breeze 4: Bisbila 3:
National Honor Society 3,
4: Girls' U. Club 3: Home-
coming Committee 4: Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council 4:
Play 2: Acme 4: Quill and
0' I .1
r 1 f J
CIub2jl8 B 4
i .Cjgb4: bl .
' in . I 6 IV-ilff Washburn High School 3:
fi. ' 3? ?30mIe13i, Romance Club 4: Dramatic
Ll Og? i Play 4- W CIub4 ltreas.l: Speech Club
gd g Hayden 4: Library Board 4: Oper-
f ' etta 4: Acme 4.
. LAUR,EL'TRUM'AiXT "J Myrna Lay
",' Y' --ICOM" - . .:J3j1,
X i Romarici Club iii 4: 'L tinncl' .
4 grub 3'4?f D,,,,,,ai:g,qi,,Qq, . f -ANN Hruimouisr
- 4 l5:es.l?QbffrettaBZrq3Iay'1' v,?'S-f hglloiliif I
4: Qifi: ' wry. oar 4'-' ' West Hig Sc oo Z: Dra-
Am1iA?pIe:SQaga y 8 matic Club 4 Ivice-presi-
, 4r,A e 4. J ' fx - dentl: Romance Club 4.
-' ' l.Q7'etta Ydung xrx bw-., ' Carolyn Lee
x J ti 4
4 ma ' s etball 2 3
, Cub 2: '
nce Clukg , oys' . Cub
4: Libray oar
Fre h ub 2' gomen
, re : ball 2, 3, .Q
I . , . 4:
r ob I
Romance Club 2, 3, 4: Latin
Club 2: Acme 3, 4 lpres.l:
Dramatic Club 2: Class Otti-
cer 2: Girls' U. Club 3:
Homecoming Committee 4:
J. S. Committee 3: Beaux
Arts 3, 4: Library Board 4:
Operetta 4: Senior Play.
WILSON WELLS JR.
Romance Club 4: Latin Club
2: Dramatic Club 4: Breeze
4: Baslretball Manager 2, 3:
Traclr Manager 3: Hobby
Club 2: Science Club 3: Play
4: School Treasurer 4.
Latin Club 2: Dramatic Club
2: Class Officer 2:'Swimmin5
3, 4: Boy? UI Clifb 3, 4:
Homecoming Comlmittee 4:
J. S. Cotmmittee 3: Operetta
2, 3, 4: Plays 2, 4: Chqir 2,
3, 4: Senior Play: Drago-
Dramatic Club 3: Breeze 3:
Bisbila 3, 4: Carnival Board
4: Girls' Club Cabinet and
Council 4: Beaux Arts 2, 3
Isec.l, 4 Ivice-pres.l: Li-
brary Board 4.
Breeze 3, 4: Football 2, 4:
Traclr 8, 4: Swimming 2, 3,
4: Boys' U. Club 3 lvicz-
pres.l, 4 lpres.l.
' I f 5 --: ...L
1 7 1 J i:l5T .fvh - .
,,,1 e . fi I A 4
l llCl js' .1 it ' 1,. ,
lyfsizrili' Rose ZACK
jx 'l,Woody - "Betty" it
Q min Lliiiwywifrtzoot- R' Tari'ge'Club 2: Latin Club
If , Baskf al 2, 3, 4: zi fgptnatid Club 13 Li-L
N o y 4: Operetta 3, brify card 3, 4. ,Y
yy.1fTl'4I C ' ,4g Business Man- Glow Jean '
ll agerf fP2nrodg Senior Play.,,
ff Doyglbax Fairbanks, Jr.,-fl!
,gff rr 02 ,i 4' i
Q X N i ELIZABETH LYNCH
K . , i , "Berry
fy l Romance Club 2, 3, 47 Class
. X Otficer 21 Latin Club 2.
. H' 4
Xlufxgs -PSTN ' x..l""'1
L A ...T
5 , , ,.
s.fX.3ki19 CQ V K i
nn V 5 x
,I YK' x
N 5 X , r
,rf " N
A ' it I
s Q V
K X Q .... x..
x 'X' ' 4
f HL 1 I'--rl., .I D
A . -1... L' '
. - Q Clasq of '42
ln the tall ot I9345, a group ot gangley, unpoised,
boisterous rascals entered U. l-lights seventh grade.
This group, which is now the senior class, has grown
in number trom 22 to IOO.
lune I I means the end ot laughing, learning, and
playing together tor these seniors. It means the last
page will be added to a script which is tull ot humor,
struggles, and excitement.
Their last year, l94i-42, has been the seniors
'ibig yearf' With Peggy Shannon as their president.
they have managed to set a rapid pace tor other
classes. They instituted, among other things, a new
tradition in U. l-ligh-a senior dinner party tor the
taculty. The senior candidate tor carnival queen in
I942 was Berry Ann Lanlrester. lt was this year's
senior class who brought the 'lqueen contestu idea
to U. High in I94O. As the teature ot their assem-
bly program the seniors chose Stephen Vincent
Benet's "Listen to the People."
Such traditions as the Junior4Senior Prom ll94Il,
the Senior Class Play, the Senior Picnic, Baccalau,
reate, and Commencement were successtully carried
out by the Class,
On Saturday evening, June 6, l942, the
University Music Auditorium was the
scene ot the University High School
senior class play, "Young April." The play,
written by Aurania Rouveral and William
S. Rouveral, is a three-act comedy por-
traying the romance ot a typical Ameri-
can boy and girl. The enthusiasm ot the
students and the capable direction of
Mrs. Bergman explain the great success
ot the production.
Mrs. Mclntyre .
George Mclntyre .
Lula . .
Elsie . .
Brian Stanley .
Terry Mclntyre .
Bert Parson .
Stewart Miller .
. John Marvin
. Patricia Datz
. Mary Dunn
. Jane Pultord
. Fred Woodward
. . Marcella Larson
. Richard Breidenbach
. Jimmy Wall
. Roger Rose
. Marilyn Stoven
. Katharine Washburn
. Betty Koalslca
. . . Beverly Kotilinelc
Student Mgr.- Danielle Reid
Z T JUNIOR
of s SQPHQMQRE
Q Q gg EIGI-ITI-I
I5 SQ 'XX
, xx :A Xxx x
K: x A
I ' ' 'T Jicxf H":1fz"'5of7,,.f
' - ' '
E N g X, X: I, . xl ss xnxx
DIQEVIEWS DF CDMING ATTIQACTIDNS
? Q' S .
Juniors held their heads high on carnival night
this year, tor their candidate became queen ot
the S. S. Gopher. Orchids to Jane-she really got
one on February 28-and to the class which elect-
ed her. Other claims to glory can be made tor the
litty-nine near-seniors, say advisers l-landlan and
Gundlach. Many junior boys obtained recognition
in baslcetball, traclc, and swimming, while the girls,
under the chairmanship ot Mary Sexton, distinf
guished themselves by acting as hostesses to their
mothers at a tea on March 4.
Both sexes cooperated in writing and producing,
President ..... ..,..,. L arry Clarl:
Vice President . . .Mary Lou Strong
Secretary ,.,,, . ,.... Sally Dunn
Treasurer . . ,,,.. .... .l ohn Baird
i Bertha Handlan
Advism i -r zwaiiasm Gundlach
tor an assembly program, a "Crime Does Not Pay"
skit which taught all U l-li-ites never to stay out
The success ot the Mothers' and Daughters'
Banquet which was held on May 27, was due to
the caretul planning and hard worlc ot the junior
The big event ot the year came on May 22 when
iuniors and seniors danced to the music ot Cec
l'lurst in the main ballroom ot Cottman Memorial
Union. The gala occasion was the JuniorASenior
Prom at which the seniors are guests ot the juniors.
JUNIOR CLASS: TOP: 3rd ROW: Stone, Piccard, Putnam, G. Setzer, Litherland, West, L. Seaburg, Michel, Sturre. 2nd ROW: P. Seaburg,
Thorne, Thcri, Lynch, Pearson, Murray, Tucker, Marcus. lst ROW: M. Sexton, Tanz, M. Legler, Picha, Miss Handlan, P. Sexton, B. Sidney,
BOTTOM: 3rd ROW: Jenkins, Boquist, Cole, Abbott, Allen, Kloos, Johnson, Hartinger, Hubbel. Znd ROW: Kinsey, Ackley, Harris, Baird,
S. Dunn, Anderson, Egeland, Henly. lst ROW: Clark, Howey, King, Knight, Mr. Gundlach, Gaver, M. Boberg, Cullum, Eastman.
SOPHOMORE CLASS: TOP: 4th ROW: Medof, Kamiske, Knapp, Lowry N2lSOl'l. B- Tilden, Wright. B- N2l50n. R- Nelson. 3fd ROW:
Schmidt, Reedy, J. Whitmore, Barry, J. Roberts, Undine, Sawatzky, Muggley. 2nd ROW: Krueger, Scamrnon, Sandberg, McElroy, B. Rydell
S. Jesness, Sage, Loss, Stringer. lst ROW: Pieper, N. Parks, G. Randolph, Pritzker, Mr. Vaurio, Palmquist, D. Johnson, Nuwash, P. King.
BOTTOM: 4th ROW: Grossman, J. Dumas, Footh, Cleveland, T. Bowyer, C. Brown, Holt, B. Bergquist, Barrows. 3rd ROW: Gregory, Furnell,
R. Cranston, J. Doyle, Ahrens, Curtis, B. Critchfield, Beverlee Brown, Amberg. 2nd ROW: Bray, Briggs, J. Bryan, Carselle, Daubney, Brink,
Gilbert Friedell, Bohlig. lst ROW: Emslie, Alden, Holmes, Harty, Cruzen, DcVine, Davis, Barbara Brown, Button.
The seventy members ot the sophomore class
tound their 'imiddling yeari' a lot ot tun. Ath-
letics, parties, and money-raising activities all
were a part ot the year tor them. Treasurer Sage
was heard to say, iilhe treasury has increased-
itis been a prosperous year." The dog rattle held
at the carnival helped in this, tor it was a great
tinancial success. Pat l-larty, sophomore candi-
date tor carnival queen, received enthusiastic
support trom her classmates during the S. S.
For their assembly program the sophomores
President ... . . .James Bray
Vice President, .Nanette Parks
Secretary , .. .Mary Emslie
Treasurer . ,. Donald Sage
Adviser. ... ... . ... Mr. Voelker
presented a hilarious melodrama in pantomime,
during which thermometers rose up the wall and
time, in the torm ot a clock, passed across the
stage. Mr. Voelker, class adviser, coached the
cast which included Sally Jesness. John Amberg,
Marjorie Pieper and Bill Tilden. Lowry Nelson and
Wilson Schmidt played piano selections.
Again this year the sophomore boys had a
record turnout tor all sports and are making a
name tor themselves in athletics. The girls ot the
class proved their abilities by entertaining the
sophomores' mothers at tea early in February.
The Ntighting titty-six" is the title borne by
this year's treshman class. lts members proved
their ability to stick together by backing Betty
Dahlin tor carnival queen with the slogan, "For
a lean queen, vote tor Dahlin," Their Bingo game,
which was held in the library ot the S. S. Gopher,
also had the support ot the entire class. The
treshmen exhibited home talent in their assembly
program which included musical numbers by sev-
eral members ot the class, as well as an original
skit, "The Court ot lnhuman Relations," in which
Marjory l-lettield, Ed Clapp, Bud Parks and others
President. ,... . . ..., Clayton Parks
Vice President ..... ,. . William McGee
Secretary-Treasurer ,. . Margaret Beddall
Adviser .,...., ....,,..... M r. Gill
Social activities received a share ot ninth grade
attention, too. When the girls conducted a
Springtime Tea tor the mothers ot treshmen, both
students and mothers had a good time. Later in
the spring quarter the class went rural and held
a hayride party.
Although Mr. Boudrye's departure in the mid-
dle ot the year lett them temporarily without an
adviser, the class members quickly won the con-
tidence and admiration ot their new sponsor, Mr.
Gill. According to him the treshman couldn't be
better prepared to start into senior high next year.
kept the audience in stitches.
FRESHMAN CLASS: TOP: 4th ROW: Levy, Hughes, M. Hetfield, Clapp, Herreid, Grant. 3rd ROW: Lundquist, P. Jesness, Beatty, Foley,
L. Doyle, Bryan, Lagersen. 2nd ROW: E. Carnes, Halvorson, Lesh, Beddall, Locke, Dahlin, N. Cullum. lst ROW: Baker, Joseph, J. Bouthilet,
Field, Blade, Jean Cranston, D. Harty, Fligelman, Jensch.
BOTTOM: 3rd ROW: McGee, J. Tiossem, Sullivan, Persig, Quigley, J. Tilden, Read, Parrish, McCollum. 2nd ROW: R. Grossman, Oldfield,
H. Setzer, Swoboda, Tinker, J. Rigler, M. Bergquist, Sartori. lst ROW: Shirley Peterson, Rumble, Remsberg, P. Maurer, Mr. Gill, Tetzlaff,
'llhe Faculty in School," an original slcit writ-
ten and dramatized by the eighth graders, rolled
U. l-li-ites in the aisles as the youthtul dramatic
stars gave their impression ot their teachers trom
the stage ot the assembly auditorium. Class mem-
bers turther proved their originality by baclcing
President .... . .Richard Ring
Vice President ..,, . . .Imogene Boberg
Secretary ,.... .. , , .Nancy Rigler
Treasurer., .... ... ...,,. ..., M ary Goepfert
l-loward Lorberbaum 'lor carnival queen. They
were also the sponsors ot a spools-house concesf
sion on the S. S. Gopher. The feminine halt ot
the class, with Nancy Rigler as chairman, enter-
tained their mothers at tea. Certainly these eighth
graders have had a busy and successful year.
EIGHTH GRADE: 3rd ROW: Ray Harris, Gruner, E. Sexton, Goepfert, Joan Cranston, Page, N. Rigler, John Prest. 2nd ROW: Burton Macey
F. Cerney, I. Boberg, H. Lorberbaurn, Krinsky. lst ROW: Kaplan, Lauer, Gabay, Miss Hendrickson, Fletcher, Dicken, R. King.
SEVENTH GRADE: 2nd ROW: B. Bowyer, Schuldt, Sutton, J. Brown, R. Setzer, Firth. lst ROW: Paper, Cohen, James Prest, Mr. Silvertho ne
SChW6ft1, J. Martin. Not in picture: Arlington, S. Maurer.
It a prize were awarded tor the outstanding
literary achievements ot the year, the seventh
grade would certainly win it, tor, as they them-
selves aslc, 'lWhat other class has published a
boolc this year?" Mathematical Triclclets, sold by
the authors tor a niclcel a copy, was not the only
President ....,. .... S pencer Schulclt
Vice President .... .. . Robert Setzer
Secretary-Treasurer ....... . . .. . .. .James Prest
accomplishment ot the energetic thirteen. They
also presented a very successtul assembly, spone
sored a dart concession at the carnival and
baclced Johnnie Martin tor carnival queen. Sev-
eral seventh graders toolt part in the all school
play, Penrod. Mr. Silverthorne was class adviser.
,A.x,,L .f ' QM
""" ' '
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'T N I 4 5 ,
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N-...W in i X
4-4 my L dm-l
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UN USUAL DCCUDATIUNS
PubI1c1z1ng . . .
events ot the year was the objective ot
the Bisbila Board, whose main concern was to
make a record ot both everyday and unusual
'features ot school lite at University l-ligh.
The Bisbila statl was headed by Florence Bou-
thilet, editor-in-chiet, and included the tollowing
editors: taculty, Danielle Reid: senior, Dorothy
Ritkin: class, Betty Koalska: organization, Ruth
Christotterson: teature, Marilyn Stoven and Pete
Clare: sports, Dick Breidenbach and Grant
Rhodes: art, Sally Davidson and Dorothy Wat-
son: advertising, Marguerite Norris and Fred
Woodward. Assistants trom the junior class were
Strong, Faricy, Sexton, Dunn, Murray, Marcus,
l-larris, Thune, Baird, Cullum, Kinsey, Tucker, and
Thorne. Also indispensable in getting the book
out were typists Shirley Fesler, Barbara Peilen and
Sylvia Peterson, photographers Calvin Greer and
Shulom Kurtz, and adviser Mrs. Claude Merideth.
Breezing Around . . .
to catch the current news, the low murf
murs ot gossip, and the ready wit is the pursuit
ot the members ot the Campus Breeze statt. Putf
ting all this down so that it will be readable,
interesting, amusing, and informative is their
The newspaper statl this year consisted ot
Jerry Friedell, Betty Koalska and Lenore Strouse,
editors: Isabel l-lyams and Gwen Cerney, teature:
Pat l-lartnett and Diane Martin, news: Lois
Critchtield, l-lelen l-lart, Margaret Montonna, and
Dorothy Ritkin, rewrite. On the sports board were
Dan Muntean, Tracy Tyler, Wilson Wells, Dick
Whitmore, and Toni Diehl. Phyllis Firestone was
the exchange editor: Steve Taylor, Beverly Kotili-
nek, and Marge Dumas took care ot business and
advertising, while Miss Schmidt gave aid and
advice to every department.
Women of the Year . . .
and shining examples ot girls who are
outstanding in character, leadership and service
to the school are the members ot Acme. They
are elected twice a year from among the senior
and junior girls during the tall and spring quarters.
Under the direction ot Miss Gladys Koeplce
and Miss Bertha i-iandlan, this organization strives
to contribute to the solution ot student prob-
lems, and to help the school in all possible ways.
Katie Washburn was this year's president ot
Acme, while Peg Shannon took over the com-
bined duties ot secretary-treasurer.
The new members elected during the spring
quarter were: seniors, Laurel Truman, Marjorie
Coddon, and Ruth Tjossem: and juniors, Mary Lou
Strong, Mary Sexton and Marjorie Boberg.
The Dragons . . .
ot University High are those whose char-
acter, leadership, and service to the school have
merited their admission to Dragomen. This year's
president was Jerry Friedell, John Marvin was the
vice-president, while Bill Emmons was secretary-
treasurer and Mr. Curtis turnished expert taculty
advice. A major project ot the club was that ot
arranging and leading organized cheering at vari-
Left to Right:
ous games, with Diclc Breidenbach and John Mar-
vin acting as "pep mastersf'
New members were admitted to this honorary
society in both the tall and spring at a banquet
held in Cottman Memorial Union. The boys taken
in the spring were: seniors, Jim Wall and Bob
Rydellq junior, lim Stoney sophomores, Ed Briggs,
Gil Friedell and Lowry Nelson.
Scholarship . . .-
is the secret ot the success ot the mem-
bers ot the National Honor Society. They are
elected to the organization each year trom the
Junior and Senior classes on the basis ot high
scholarship attained throughout high school.
Members are chosen during the spring quarter
and are announced at Commencement. As only
a small percentage ot Juniors receive member-
ship, it is a real honor to be admitted betore the
Pen and Ink . . .
plus the ability to write a good deal
better than the average person are a tew ot the
necessities tor being awarded membership in
Quill and Scroll, national high school journalism
society. The students who achieve this recogni-
tion are those whose worlc has been outstanding
on the school monthly newspaper, The Campus
Breeze, or the yearboolc, The Bisbila. I-ligh schol-
arship is also required tor membership in this
Senior year. Those elected as Juniors traditionally
serve as ushers at the Commencement exercises.
The Seniors whose averages are approximately in
the upper titteen percent ot the class are made
As this is an honorary society, its main pur-
pose is to award with honor students whose scho-
lastic record has proved to be outstanding.
club tor only those in the upper third ot the
iunior and senior classes are eligible tor election.
Quill and Scroll elections have been an annual
attair at University I-ligh School since the Charles
Boardman Chapter was organized in l93l, and
the assembly at which membership pins are pre-
sented to initiates is one ot interest to the whole
ROMANCE CLUB: TOP: 4th ROW: Pulford, Fesler, V. Legler, B. Bergquist, Harley, McKinnon. 3rd ROW: Carpenter, Hyams, Larson, Eck-
hoff, Matovitl, G. Cerney, Ferree. 2nd ROW: B. Critchfield, Ahrens, Gaver, Firestone, Peilen, Strong, Davidson, F. Bouthilet. lst ROW:
L. Critchfield, Howey, Christofferson, Datz, Coddon, Kennedy, Knight, R. Harris, Lankester.
BOTTOM: 4th ROW: Shumaker, R. Rose, Cole, Wells, N. Rose. 3rd ROW: Murray, Roberts, Scammon, Thorne, D. Martin, Schaefer. 2nd
ROW: R. Tjossem, J. Parks, Sally Nesbit, Stoven, Washburn, Truman, Power, Kotilinek. lst ROW: Pritzker, Smith, Alden, B. Rydell, Miss
Walker, Cardozo, Strouse, Turnquist, Hartnett.
Romancin ' . r. .
at U. High? Ot course, but not in the and her Christmas party, one ot the big events ot
Romance Clubl The members consist ot all the the year, was a great sensation with Bill Daley ot
French and Spanish students in the school who
get together once every two weelcs. This is one
ot the largest and most enthusiastically attended
clubs, which is easily understood trom the amusee
ment to be tound there.
The purpose ot the organization is to toster
an interest in French and Spanish and to provide,
through entertainment, an opportunity tor a bet-
ter appreciation ot French and Spanish lite and
culture. Miss Mary lo Vfallcer was the adviser
the Minnesota Golden Gophers as Santa Claus.
At other meetings club members enjoyed musical
programs and travel pictures. The Night Club at
the carnival was a colortul attair with Can Can
dancers, a torch singer, and a mystery thriller.
Sally Nesbit and Marcella Larson were the
presidents ot the French and Spanish Clubs re-
spectively, while Laurel Truman was secretary and
Martha Power acted as treasurer.
LATIN CLUB: TOP: 4th ROW: Marcus, A. Lorberbaum, Hughes, Firestone, J. Doyle. 3rd ROW: F, Harris, Grant, Levy, Baird, Lagersen,
Dahlin Ferree. 2nd ROW: S. Jesness, Holmes, Brink, Daubney, F. Bouthilet, Harznett. lst ROW: Cardozo, Briggs, Emslie, M. Dumas,
Jensch Fligelman, M. Boberg.
BOTTOM 4th ROW: Doyle, McGee, Beatty, H. Johnson. 3rd ROW: Scammon, N. Rose, Wright, Lowry Nelson, Peilen, Rumble. 2nd ROW:
Swoboda Stringer, Remsberg, Mork, M. Sexton, McElroy. lst ROW: Palmquist, J. Rigler, Sartori, Miss Marlowe, P. Maurer, Truman, Power.
Latin . . .
in its more pleasant torm was the course
tollowed by the Latin Club which met at regular
intervals inside ot class time to become ac-
quainted with things other than nouns, verbs,
and conjugations. The members were all the stue
dents in the school who studied Latin. Although
they didn't speak the language tluently, the mem-
bers ot this club took part in plays and small
slcitsi they also had numerous parties which
proved to be interesting and amusing.
The treasure ship at the Carnival, which was a
ship on which treasures were hunted, was one ot
the successtul and entertaining attractions. The
rattling ot Miss Marlowe's cake, which has be-
come an annual aitair at the Carnival, and one
that attracts much attention, this year proved to
be as successtul as ever.
Mary Sexton was the president ot the club tor
this year. Eddie Briggs served as vice-president,
and Billy McGee was the secretaryftreasurer. Miss
Marlowe was the adviser ot this organization.
Keep 'em Flying .
might well apply to the Model Airplane
Club, which was organized during the spring quar-
ter and which immediately caught the interest ot
the boys in the school. About twenty or thirty
boys were signed up by the middle ot April.
The club's main purpose and project was that
ot supplying titty model airplanes to the army
and navy. The models, each ot a ditlerent type,
German . . .
speech including the accent was one ot
the various pursuits ot this year's German Club
which consists ot all those students in the school
who take German. The club was divided into
three individual groups which met during class
time to carry out their activities. Various parties
and plays were participated in and enjoyed
throughout the year.
but all on the same scale, are exact reproduc-
tions ot the planes used by various countries. The
army and navy use the models to teach courses
in aircratt spotting: they are a help to the instruc-
tors in teaching the students how to recognize
planes ot all types, tor they enable them to learn
the technical ditterences between the many lcinds
l-lot dogs sold at the carnival by this club were
enjoyed by everybody and helped solve the ale
ways-important problem ot club tinances.
Dan Muntean served as president ot the group
made up ot third and tourth year students. Betty
Koalslca was the president ot the second year
class, and Marjorie Pieper ot those in their tirst
year. Miss Taeuber was the adviser ot the three
GERMAN CLUB: TOP: 3rd ROW: Stone, Sturre, G. Setzer, Herreid, Michel, Holt. 2nd ROW: Furnell, Ralph Nelson, Piccard, Jerry Friedell,
h ge, Pieper. Ist ROW: Matovitz, Marcus, Rifkin, Pattridge, Jean Cranston, Sidney, Montonna.
BOTTOM 3rd ROW: Muntean, Diehl, Menz, Grossman, Koalska. 2nd ROW: Amberg, Hubbell, R. Cranston, Bray, Kurtz, H. Setzer, Gil
st ROW: Childs, M. Dunn, Joseph, Miss Taeuber, J. Dumas, S. Dunn, Loss.
Page Th ty-six
In the Spotlight . . .
DRAMATIC CLUB: Sth ROW: Howey, Erickson, Hyams, Woodward, Wells, A. Lorberbaum, Jerry Friedell, R. Harris, Cruzen. 4th ROW:
Sandburg, Holt, J. Parks, Stoven, Eckhoff, Faricy, B. King, Danielle Reid. 3rd ROW: Emslie, Marcus, Firestone, D. Martin, Montonna,
Larson, Tanz, M. Sexton, Datz. 2nd ROW: R. Tiossem, S. Jesness, Alden, Pieper, Palmquist, Rifkin, Davidson, Cardolo, Shannon, Truman.
Ist ROW: M. Dumas, Devine, Knight, P. King, Mrs. Bergman, Wolf, Strouse, Zack, Turnquist.
NINTH GRADE DRAMATIC CLUB: 3rd ROW: C. Parks, Persig, Read, Levy, Quigley, Lois Nelson, Tinker. 2nd ROW: M. Bergquist, Grant
Halverson, Baker, Rondestvedt, Lagersen. Ist ROW: Shirley Peterson, Swoboda, E. Carnes, Miss Leach, Field, J. Bouthilet, Tetzlaff.
and possibly there to stay might well be
the fate of at least a few of the members of the
Senior High Dramatic Club. Membership in the
club is determined by acting ability which is
judged in tryouts. Although no plays were given
for the public by the Dramatic Club itself, the
various groups into which the club was divided
gave several plays for their fellow members. Those
who joined the club, did so for dramatic inter-
Understudies . . .
but not for long are the members of the
Ninth Grade Dramatic Club. These young dra-
matic enthusiasts of U. l-ligh are starting to malre
a name for themselves at an early date and at
the same time are gaining valuable dramatic
experience in entertaining others, This is the first
est and hoped to learn as well as have a good
At the carnival these U. l-ligh actors and ac-
tresses foretold the future in dramatic fashion in
their Fortune Telling concession. Responsible for
planning this as well as the many other activities
of the year were the club officers, President
Laurel Truman, Vice-president Ann Lou Turnquist,
Treasurer Ruth Tiossem, and Secretary lsabel
year that the ninth graders have organized their
own theatrical club, but they have proved theme
selves true enthusiasts in their chosen field. The
activities were led by Aveleigh Reed. president,
Shirley Peterson, secretary, and Mrs. Bergman, ad-
Page Thrv w
The Women . . .
are the main concern ot the Girls' Club,
whose pursuit it is to bring the girls ot the Senior
l-ligh School together every tew weeks during the
year, and, in a triendly and intormal manner, to
tind their mutual interests and amusements.
Among their many activities, this organization
takes over the yearly taslc ot selling carnival but-
The otiicers plus the representatives from the
Senior l-ligh classes and the heads ot various
committees maine up the Cabinet and Council.
The tunctions ot the club are carried out by the
committees on Ways and Means, Program, Enter-
tainment, Friendship, Publicity, and Social Ser-
The I94l-I942 president was Peg Shannon.
Jane Gaver was vice-president: Mary Emslie, sec-
retary, and Mary Dunn, treasurer.
Artistic . . .
and talented are those who belong to
the Beaux Arts Club, which consists ot students
who are interested in art. Their meetings brought
them together to draw, paint, design, or to do
anything in which they had a particular interest.
Under the leadership ot Mr. Laging, these young
artists were able to broaden their talents and
develop their individual interests.
The sailor hats and whistles that became so
GIRLS' CLUB CABINET
prevalent at the carnival were the responsibility
ot this club, and added a great deal to the nau-
This year's president was Katy Gardner, who
succeeded in winning a scholarship tor her draw-
ing ability. Dot Watson was the vice-president,
Joyce Tuclcer, the treasurer, and Beverly l'lowey,
Books . . .
magazines, and more books might well
apply to statements made by the members ot
the Library Board, an organization which consists
ot students who are willing to take care ot check-
ing the books during their study periods. Those
on the board are chosen 'lrom all the students
who sign up each year: theretore membership is
entirely voluntary. The work ot these students
Mr. Laging i
Smooth Sailing . .
aboard the S. S, Gopher, the vessel upon
which the I942 Carnival took place, was due to
the capable seamanship ot the Carnival Board.
Mr. Laging, the art teacher, and lsabel l-lyams
headed the group responsible tor making the
plans and carrying them out. The theme ot a ship
was used throughout all the carnival concessions
which were sponsored by the various clubs in the
school. The main attraction, the election ot the
makes the task ol handling the many books in
the library a much simpler one, besides giving the
members personal experience which they aren't
apt to get in any other way.
The head librarian, Miss Mabel Jackman and
her assistant, Miss Alice Dornier, are responsible
tor teaching these librarians and also tor showing
students how to use the tacilities ot the library.
queen, resulted in the crowning ot Jane Gaver
trom the Junior class. She was presented with an
orchid at the dance tollowing the Carnival in
Others taking part in the management ot the
Carnival were Eddie Briggs, Jane Gaver, Katie
Washburn, Dick Breidenbach, Daniel Reid, Jerry
Friedell, and Roger Rose.
Page Th ty
Choristers . . .
tor U. l-ligh were those whose voices
were heard echoing across the campus each day
during sixth hour. From this daily practice the
Chorus became accomplished enough to sing at
several assemblies and to talce part in a musical
program given in the Music Auditorium at Christ-
The main activity ot the year was the presen-
tation ot the operetta "The Forest Prince" by
Tschailrowslfy in the Music Auditorium in March.
The production, under the direction ot Mr. Silver-
thorne, instructor ot music, and Mrs. Bergman, the
dramatic teacher, had a double cast with Jean
Ferree and Jean Adair Roberts both playing the
leading girl, and Bob Rydell taking the opposite
lead. Other parts were well talcen care ot by
Fred Woodward, Jim Wall, Katie Washburn,
Diane Lagerson, Pat Datz, Eileen Wolt, Dan Mun-
tean, and Paul Randolph.
M rs. Bergman
Spokesmen . . .
in an accomplished way are the members
ot the Speech Club, which is an organization de-
signed to encourage students to spealc and ex-
press themselves more ettectively in the English
language. Among the activities ot the year were
extemporaneous speaking, interpretative reading,
and debate. Several members ot the group par-
ticipated very successtully in the state speech
The concession ot "pitching pennies" at the
carnival proved to be successtul in providing en-
tertainment as well as in helping to raise tunds
tor club activities. For the achievements ot the
year much credit must go to Mrs. Bergman, the
clubls adviser, and to the organizationls otiicers.
John Marvin served as president, and l-lelen l-lart
was vice-president, while l.enore Strouse tilled
the ottice ot secretary-treasurer.
Mr. S l th e
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Boys' U Club
Membership in the U. Club is extended to all
boys who win major letters in any ot the tive ma-
jor sports: tootball, basketball, swimming, wrest-
ling or track. The main purpose ol the club is to
create, maintain and toster interest in athletics
and to develop closer triendships among athleti-
cally-minded boys. Much ot the success ot this
This year the U. Club has sponsored buses to
out-ot-town games, set up chairs at basketball
games and conducted organized cheering. In ad-
dition it has created a game room adjoining
Shevlin l-lall Cateteria tor the entertainment ot
all students during the lunch hour. Again this
year the "he-men" sponsored a highly successful
group is due to the helptul assistance ot Mr. Cur-
tis, who has been its adviser since it was tounded.
"style show" at the school carnival.
LUH: 3rd ROW: G. Randolph, B. Cranston, Wall, Knapp, Krueger, Muntean, Briggs. 2nd ROW D hl D. Nelson, Hartinger, Tyl
ByCl E ltR
are, mmons. s OW: Hubbell, Taylor, Breidenbach, Ohrbeclr, J. Whitmore, D. Whit
Dick Ohrbeck lCaptainl
Dick Breidenbach Don Knapp
Toni Diehl lCaptainl A Roger Rose
BASKETBALL 2,,d Team
Jack Beatty Tracy Tyler Don Knapp
Edward Briggs Clihf Loss
Dick Whitmore lCaptainl Jud Whitmore lCaptainl
Bill Emmons Robert Cranston
Jim Bray Charles Jensch
Jim Wfall Dick Ohrbeck
Jim Stone George Randolph
Jack Abbott lMgr.l Donald Sage
more, Mr. Curtis, R. Rydell.
'Wilson Schmidt lMgr
Page Eo ty
FIRST TEAM: LINEMEN: Muntean, Taylor, Krueger, Breidenbach, Woodward, R. Rydell, Knapp. BACKS: Jerry Friedell, Ohrbeck, D. Nelson,
lnspired by Captain Dick Ohrbeck and Coach
Curtis, the University l-ligh tootball team ended
the hard-tought l94l season in a three way tie
tor third place in the Lake conterence.
Dick Ohrbeck, a stellar tullback and veteran ot
on the all-conterence team. Dick Breidenbach
was placed at center ot the mythical team ot
stars, and Pete Clare, a deadly passer and shitty
runner, was named quarterback on the alternate
three years varsity competition, was again placed
FOOTBALL: 3rd ROW: Curtis lcoachl, Sage, Krueger, Taylor, Briggs, Clare, Muntean, D. Nelson, Breidenbach, Rydell, Woodward, Jerry
Friedell, Knapp. 2nd ROW: Castleberry lcoachl, B. Tilden, D. Whitmore, Menl, I. Whitmore, N. Carnes, G. Johnson, J. Bray, D. Hubbell,
R. Nelson, J. Tjossem. Ist ROW: Tyler lmanagerl, Abbott, McGee, Gil Friedell, lesness, Ohrbeck lcaptainl, Putnam, Wright, Mork.
The 1941 Season
Although they out-gained and out-downed their
opponents, the University High School tootball team
lost the tirst game ot the season, on September I9,
to the eleven trom Robbinsdale. Scarcely tive min-
utes ot the tirst quarter had gone by when the Rob'
bins torced their way through tor a touchdown.
Again, during the second quarter, they slipped past
the Little Gophers tor their second score. Later in
the third period, the Robbins pushed over the line
again and made good the kick tor their tinal score.
With Eddie Briggs making bullet-like passes to
Paul Scheunemann and Dick Ohrbeck making gains
through the line, the Curtismen began to bear down,
ending the game with the ball on the Robbins' one
yard line. The tinal score ot the hard tought battle
On September 26, handicapped by the loss ot
Paul Scheunemann, star iunior quarterback, the Little
Gopher tootball team made their tirst score ot the
season and held their visitors, a highly praised
Mound eleven, to a 6-6 tie, During the tirst halt ot
the game, which was played on U. High's Northrop
Eield, both teams played equally outstanding toot-
ball, but neither U. High nor Mound were able to
break through the other teams line tor a score. Early
in the third period, Pete Clare, Little Gopher halt-
back, intercepted a Mound pass and raced torty
yards tor a touchdown. ln the last quarter, it was
Mounds turn, and against steady opposition, they
succeeded in tying the score with an eighteen-yard
pass and a smash through center.
Old Northrop Eield saw one ot the hardest tought
games ot the '4I season on October 3, when St.
Louis Park eled out a BO victory trom the Little
Gophers, although the visitors were kept on the run
by their opponents. The Parkers got the best ot the
breaks and came out on top. From the starting
whistle to the tinal gun, U. High hopes were high
as the Curtismen all but ran the visitors out ot North-
rop Eield. Park scored their lone tally on a line
buck over the goal line atter a 30 yard dash to the
2 yard line. Lady Luck took a hand trom then on
and toiled all remaining chances ot the Little Go-
phers to even things up.
At Wayzata, October I7, U. High's Little Go-
phers broke into the win column as they out-played
and out-gained a heavier Wayzata eleven. Led
by Captain Dick Ohrbeck, the Curtismen pounded
through tor continual gains, which, however, didn't
result in a touchdown until late in the second quar-
ter. Earlier in the game Pete Clare had galloped
thirty yards to pay dirt but untortunately the play
was called back. ln the second period Jud Whit-
more swept titteen yards to score and Bob Rydell
made good the extra point. ln the third period Pete
Clare sewed up the game on a titteen yard end run
and Bob Rydell again kicked the extra point to make
the tinal score I4-O tor the Little Gophers.
Another scalp was added to U. Highls collection
on October 22, when the Curtismen conquered the
Excelsior eleven on Excelsior's home tield. Soon atter
the kickott, the Little Gophers came into possession
ot the ball: Don Nelson started it rolling with a
twenty yard sprint deep into his opponents' terri-
tory. Atter continued tirst downs, Dick Ohrbeck
plowed over tor the tirst score and Bob Rydell
booted the extra point.
Early in the third quarter 'Big Dickii Ohrbeck
broke loose on a torty yard run, and on the next
play went over the line. Bob Rydells accurate toe
raised the score to I4-0. Late in the tinal period,
Excelsior tumbled on U. High's two yard line and re-
covered in the end zone which gave the Gopher
opponents a touchdown and ended the game at
I4-6 tor U. High.
The last tootball game ot the I94I season was
played at Hopkins on October 3l. Although the
Hopkins eleven came through with IZYO, the U.
High players could claim a moral victory tor they
gave the champions their toughest battle ot the
ln the tirst halt the mighty Hopkins was held to
a mere six points gained on a smash through center
during the second quarter, while the Little Gophers
came within a hair's breath ot making a touchdown.
U. High's heart-break came when Pete Clare slipped
on the muddy tield atter breaking into the open tor
a sure score. Early in the third period, Hopkinsman
Ed Ziegler plunged over trom the twelve yard line
to make the score I2-O. The Little Gophers gained
more yardage in the last period but couldn't stop
their opponents trom recovering a tumble behind
the goal line and making good the extra point.
BASKETBALL: 3rd ROW: Anderson fass't coachl, Woodward, Amberg, Rose, Diehl lcaptainl, Rhodes, Briggs, Beatty, Tyler,
James E. Curtis lcoachl. 2nd ROW: D. Nelson, G. Friedell, Grossman, Dumas, Knapp, Hubbell, Medof, Loss, Tjossem. Ist ROW:
Michel fass't managerl, L. Nelson, Krueger, Cerney, Schmidt, Anderson, Setzer, Kamiske, Wells lmanagerl.
lnexperience and lack ot height was the nemesis
ot U. l-ligh basketball this season. When practice
was tirst called early in November, prospects looked
good with the return ot two letter-winners, Captain-
elect Toni Diehl and Eddie Briggs. Others who tig-
ured in the lineup ot the team were Roger Rose,
Johnny Amberg, Jack Beatty, Don Knapp, and Tracy
Tyler. Jack Tiossem, a newcomer to the school this
year, proved to be one ot the most valuable men on
the team once the season started.
The Little Gophers opened their season with
Southwest in the University Armory, on November
28, and although they made a good showing, the
boys lost a tough battle by a score ot 34-26. The
'following week it was the same story as l-lopkins
was played in Cooke Hall, and Excelsior taken on at
their home tloor. Atter Christmas vacation, the Little
Gophers met St. Louis Park, Wayzata, Mound, and
Robbinsdale, but all ot the games resulted in de-
teats tor the Curtismen. Finally at Southwest, on
January 27, U. l-ligh came back in stride and nearly
upset a highly praised Southwest crew. Untortu-
nately, atter leading at the halt by I8-l I the Little
Gophers were unable to keep up the pace, and lost,
ln the next game on January 30, Excelsior was
conquered by the U. l-lighites to the tune ot 22-2O.
The boys had been waiting tor this one tor quite a
while and just couldn't miss. Atter this, the team
couldn't quite get together as games were dropped
to St. Louis Park, Wfayzata, Mound, l-lopkins, and
Robbinsdale to close up the regular season. ln the
sub-district tournament, held at l-lopkins March 6
and 7, the Little Gophers were tirst defeated by
Wayzata and on the second night, by a strong Hop-
kins team against which the U. l-tigh cagers played
their best game ot the season.
U. l-lighites have been proud ot the spirit and de-
termination shown by cage-team members, even
when their score-count was short. Next year should
prove to be highly successtul with tive lettermen re-
turning. Just remember that Utherelll come a timed!
ioo yard dash-Emmons, P. Randolph, Pragma
lOO yard dash ltree stylel-D. Whitmore, Footh
50 yard dash--D. Whitmore, Wright
220 yard crawl-Wall, Allen, P. Randolph
IOO yard back stroke--Stone
Relay-Nelson, Allen, Wright, Footh
Medley-Stone lback strokel, Emmons lbreast strokel,
D. Whitmore lcrawll
At the beginning ot the season this year, the
Little Gopher swimmers had a definite lack ot expe-
rience, but this handicap was overcome by hard
work and strenuous practice which showed amazing
results. The mermen won their tirst match from Cret-
in, and although they were bested by St. Thomas.
Blake, and Shattuck, they squared themselves by
downing Southwest l-ligh School.
For the 'First time in University l-ligh School his-
tory, a member ot the swimming team took first
place in the state meet. The winner of this honor
was Captain Dick Whitmore who won the titty yard
dash in the record time of 25.5. Dick also placed
fourth in the one hundred yard dash.
Jim Bray, who is the outstanding diver ot the
Little Gophers, placed filth in that division ot the
state meet. Jim is only a sophomore, so he has two
more years to win laurels for himself and his team.
Jim Wall and Bill Emmons must not be forgotten
when honors are given out, for both swimmers took
their share ot tirsts in the tive dual meets.
'With Captain Dick Whitmore setting the pace,
and Mr. Phil Ford doing an excellent job ot coach-
ing, it is sate to say that the swimming team has
completed one ot its most successtul seasons.
SWIMMING: 3rd ROW: Breidenbach, Allen, Abbott. 2nd ROW: Emmons, Ford lcoachl, Stone, Wright, P. Randolph, Bray. lst
ROW: R. Whitmore lcaptainl, Wall, Footh, Piccar .
TRACK 3rd ROW: T. Bowyer, R. Whitmore, Clapp, Ohrbeck, Knapp, D. Nelson, Fitch lcoachj. 2nd ROW: P. Randolph, N. Carnes, Clark,
b Il lst ROW: Bray, J. Tjosszm, J. Anderson, R. Cranston.
With but three returning lettermen, Diclc Ohr-
beclc, Diclc Whitmore, and Larry Clark, the Uni-
versity l-ligh traclq team had to worlc hard this
year betore they came into stride and were suc-
cesstul in adding several new trophies to the al-
ready large collection.
The cindermen at tirst seemed to laclc experi-
ence, but as the season progressed and strenuous
practise and workouts continued, the Little
Gophers succeeded in defeating most ot the op-
posing teams which they met.
The pole vaulting event, which had been lett
dormant in recent years, was successtully revived
by treshman Jaclc Tjossem. The one mile running
event which was also new this year was talcen
care ot by the tleet teet ot Paul Randolph.
As the Bisbila went to press, the traclc team
was loolcing torward contidently to the Mound
Relays and Carleton Invitational Traclc and Field
Meet which are held late in the season. The tact
that this yearls team was made up largely ot
sophomore and junior boys will add to the com--
petitive experience ot the team tor next year.
The complete squad, which was coached by Bob Fitch ot the T
University, was composed ot the tollowing traclcmen:
l00 yard dash--Clarlc, Carnes, J. Whitmore
220 yard dash-Clarlc, Carnes, J. Whitmore
440 yard dash-D. Whitmore, Nelson
880 yard dash-Sage, Anderson, Knapp
Low-hurdles-Qhrbeclc, Cranston, Bray
l-ligh-hurdles-Ohrbeclc, Cranston, Bray
Shot-put-Ohrbeclt, Nelson, Knapp
Discus--Ohrbeck, Nelson, J. Whitmore, D. Whitmore
l-ligh jump-Clapp, Tjossem, Knapp
Broad jump-Clapp, Carnes
age Fo ty-eight
J. Whitmore lcapti
University l-ligh wrestlers rose to highest glory
this year when they climaxed the l942 season by
winning the regional wrestling crown at the St.
Paul Y.M.C.A. By doing so they won the tirst wrest-
ling trophy in the history ot U. l-ligh.
Led again this year by Captain Jud Whitmore,
the wrestlers tought through a mediocre season to
tinally win the regional title as the season ended.
The University l-ligh golt team started otl with
a bang this year, when they deteated Murray l-ligh
Schools team with a score ot I6lf2 to l3lf2. This
encouraging start was tollowed by matches with
Blalce, Robbinsdale, l-loplcins, and Wfayzata, and a
The team is loolcing torward with high hopes to
the titteenth Annual Golt Tournament which will be
held at the University on June I.
Qne heretotore unlcnown star was discovered in the
person ot Chuclc Jensch, a newcomer to the school.
George Randolph, returning letterman, and Bob
Cranston were two sophomores who made out'
standing records. Since Diclc Qhrbeclc is the only
senior on the squad, next year should be another
successtul one tor the matmen,
With an eye to the tuture, and hoping that ten-
nis would be recognized and put into an important
position in the University l-ligh School athletic pro-
gram, this year's team devoted nearly the entire
I942 season to inter-squad matches.
The members ot the team, who were coached
by Mr. Don Castleberry, played not only to amuse
themselves and to better their own game, but also
tried to interest others in talcing up the sport.
TENNIS: BACK: Shumaker, Tyler, Sullivan, McGee,
GOLF: BACK: Briggs, Ambcrg, Mr. Gundlach, H. John- S. Brown, Barrows. FRONT: J. Brown, H. Lorberbaum,
son, Stone. FRONT: Michel, Parrish, Hubbell. J. Tjossem.
Page Forty nrnc
Boys' Physical Education
Changed with the seasons are the gym activities tor
boys-group sports suited to the weather are usu-
aliy the order ot each day.
In the tall quarter the boys played tootball most ot
the time. On rainy days they played volley ball, or
went swimming. Several swimming meets were held
Atter the snows and cold weather arrived, every-
one was glad to move indoors tor other sports. The
classes had a more varied program during the winter
quarter, tor the boys played basketball, pingpong,
badminton and handball. Some ot them became ex-
pert at the art ot tumbling, atter doing many torward
and backward rolls. For several weelcs the boys boxed
and wrestled. During the cjuarter they again played
volley ball trequently. A major disadvantage ot the
program was that the halt hour classes
did not seem long enough to really
do things thoroughly.
Vfhen spring rolled around the
boys, tired ot snow and ice, were very
glad to go outside again on Northrop
tield. They also had a varied program
ot activities during the last quarter ot
the school year. Qne ot the more im-
portant sports that the boys played
was sottball, They chose sides, and
otten played a continuous game tor
several days. Their teachers, Mr. David
Bartelma ot the U. l-ligh School statt
and University students-some are
"M" men-majoring in physical edu-
cation, acted as umpires. Another ot
the important activities ot the spring
quarter was traclc. To get the U. High
boys in good condition betore timed
tests, a program ot running, jumping
and throwing events was carried out.
Then, atter allowing enough time tor
these conditioning exercises, timed
trials were held, in which the coaches
saw just how well each man could do.
Many ot our traclq stars have tirst been noticed in these
timed events in gym. Qccasionally everyone went over
and played tennis at the courts on I9th Street and
4th Avenue S. E.
Most ot the activities in which the boys partici-
pated were held in Coolc l-lall, the tield house, and
the stadium. U. l-ligh students are permitted to re-
main atter class tor extra-curricular practice in such
sports as swimming, wrestling and traclx. About 50 or
60 boys participated in these sports. The U. l-ligh
classes have the advantage ot being allowed tull use
ot University gym tacilities.
Everyone agrees that the gym classes have had a
highly successtul year and that these activities have
an important place in the program to malce U. l'ligh-
ites strong and physically tit,
Miss Koepke presents the posture award to Marjorie Firth.
Fitness and tun keynote the physical education
classes, which are required courses tor all University
High School girls from the junior high through the
tenth grade. For one hour a day, three days a week
the girls, under the supervision ot Miss Eloise Jaeger
and Miss Beatrice Baird, participate in various sports
and other activities,
The indoor classes include swimming and diving,
volley ball, badminton, basketball, and golt. When
the students become proticient in these sports, the
classes are divided into teams and regular tourna-
ments are played. Bows, arrows and quivers are the
equipment used in the tield house when the archery
classes are under way. The outdoor sports, played
in fields and courts near school, are baseball, soccer,
and tennis, which give the girls a chance to be out-
side in the tresh air and sunlight ot spring. Cn Fri-
days, there is no class instruction, but the girls may
choose any sport in which they wish to take part.
The main event ot the year, which occurred dur-
ing the winter quarter, was the posture contest in
which Marjorie Firth, a seventh grader, was chosen
posture queen. The judges tor the Best Posture Con-
test, held on January 29 in the Natural l-listory Mu-
seum auditorium, were Dr. G. L. Anderson, Miss
Gladys Koepke, and Mr. Willis Dugan ot University
l-ligh School, and Dr. Norris and Miss Kelly ot the
Physical Education Department ot the University.
Other girls who competed with Marjorie in the semi-
tinals were Betty Schwartz, Nancy Rigler and Court-
ney Burton ot the seventh and eighth grades, Ave-
leigh Read, Betty Dahlin, Jean Pattridge, and Cath-
erine Tetzlatl ot the ninth grade, and Jean Doyle,
Nora Brink, Marjorie Pieper and Barbara Critchtield.
An interesting teature ot the physical education
classes this year has been a series ot exchange
play days which University High girls have had with
girls from Summit, Derham, and St. Joseph schools
in St. Paul, and with l-loly Angels and Northrop
schools in Minneapolis. Diane Lagerson and Ave-
leigh Read are U. l'ligh's representatives to the
league which meets to plan the activities. Cn cer-
tain days, usually about once a month, the girls
meet at one another's school gymnasiums and take
part in such sports as skating, swimming and volley
During the winter and spring quarters the use ot
the tacilities ot the Women's Gymnasium were ot-
tered to junior and senior girls, who are not required
to take regular physical education. Many ot the
upper class girls having a seventh hour study period
deserted the high school library tor the swimming
pool, the volley ball court, or the archery range.
Hit 'em high!
Hit 'em low!
Come on U. High!
This year tor the tirst time the U. High
cheer leaders have been well organized.
Early last tall a group ot volunteer stu-
dents put their heads together with Miss
Eunice Hendrickson and came up with
new yells, new tormations and new spirit.
At Peptests, assemblies and all athletic
events the several students attired in ma-
roon sweaters ran torward and led the U.
High rooters in rousing yells which not
only raised the ratters but also raised the
spirits ot both players and spectators.
Credit tor this amazing piece ot work
should go to Miss Hendrickson and cheer i
leaders Wilson Schmidt, Donald Piccard,
Betty Button, Madeline Holt, Lowry Nel-
son, Betty Muggley and Lillian Ann Nu-
A new sport was added to U. High's extra-curricular
activities this year as ping-pong made its debut in
Shevlin Hall. Tables were secured during the tall quar-
ter and put up in the game room managed by the
Boys' U. Club. Atter allowing time tor the racqueteers
to practice, a tournament was started late in February.
Jack Beatty took tirst place in the Junior High cham-
pionship match, while Don Knapp reigned supreme in
the Senior High section. Atter winning the taculty hon-
ors, Mr. Don Castleberry deteated student champion
Jack Beatty to become the champ ot the school "ping-
pongersf' Its success this year assures ping-pong's pop-
ularity in the years to come,
Noon Hour Baseball
"Foul ball!" "Strike three!!' 'Ball two!" "Cut!" These
crys were otten heard during the spring noon hours, tor
almost to a man the U. High boys turned out to play
sottball. Such a great number ot students wanted to
participate that Mr. Craig, director ot the activity,
tound it necessary to choose two teams trom each ot
the senior high classes.
Pa g e Fitty-two
Competition in all ot the games was keen with both
taculty and students torming an enthusiastic audience.
Highlights ot sottloall games this year were the cham-
pionship matches between seniors and taculty, and
seniors and sophomores, which have been annual events
almost since the sport was begun at U. High.
NX.-:ZTl:,of..l il X
,SKS fb X M A K X
M4 'N M JN - 2
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CU M V
ill 'f . , f ,ga
P :W , mfg, X " Q
' 4 ' ' QQ! 15
Sing You Sinners
The Rains Came
To Be or Noi: l:o Be
My Favorite Blond
What a Life
Page Fifty five
Pre- Vues of Coming Attractions:
U. High's football team will nose out Hopkins, 77-O,
in one of the early games of the season.
Jack and Nancy Rigler will write, direct, and appear
in a radio soap opera.
Bob Picha will achieve his lifelong ambition of telling
a story from beginning to end without being inter-
Weight-Lifter Litherland will command a place for
himself in the fields of football, wrestling, and track.
Dick Sturre, alias Paul Bunyan, will describe his ad-
ventures inthe wilds of Northern Minnesota in a special
assembly next fall.
Marge and Pudge Boberg will develop a new bicycle
that runs on ice, too.
Pat Sexton will become a sheep rancher to the ex-
tent of one or two sheep.
Don "Defense Plant" West will take the proceeds
from his potential defense job and retire to a purple
Leo Sartori will shove one of the Quiz Kids off the
Thaumaturgist lmagician to youl David Cole will
present his magic and illusion show to U. High students.
University High 5chool's 350 students were guests
of Dr. G. Lester Anderson and Mr. J. Eldridge Curtis
last Friday night at the Campus Theater. The movie
party, which was given in honor of Apple-Polishers Pete
Clare and Gordie Johnson, was a howling success in
more ways than one, according to Mr. Curtis.
"They are all swell kids with lots of personality, and
I hope I never see them again," gasped the usher on
the left aisle.
The little party started from U. High at 5:45 P. M.
and proceeded rapidly by bicycle to the Campus
Theater, arriving there at 6:59. As the doors of the
theater swung open, 350 U. High Little Gophers started
in at the same moment. Great courtesy was shown by
all students-only fifty were reported crippled for
life and IOO were slightly bashed in. The few who were
still physically able staggered wearily down the aisle
and gently removed all occupants of the center aisle
After settling comfortably down in the hard seats,
they began iabbing each other with elbows. This was
to see who would get possession of the arm rests. The
result of this elbow-jabbing was the removal of alter-
nate U. High students from the theater. The I25 re-
maining Little Gophers took out their knitting or foot-
ball diagrams and proceeded to wait meekly for the
The act will be as performed in his well known road
Janette Ahrens will start a skating class with Mrs.
Turner as her first pupil. At the conclusion of each les-
son, Mrs. Turner will lead the class in a great big steam-
Jean Adair Roberts will spurn an offer from the
Metropolitan in order to sing in the U. High operetta.
On the first day of school, Sophomore Flash Briggs
will hit Mr. Craig with a baseball. The assault will be in
retaliation for an incident that occurred this spring,
when Mr. Craig deliberately threw a ball at defenseless
little Eddie, hitting him right on the head.
Mr. Curtis will join the Navy and drown his sorrows
when the Little Gophers are only second instead of
first in the state basketball tournament.
Facial Contortionist Audrey Thori will add some new
facial gyrations to her repertoire of funny faces.
The Breeze will become a daily, postage-stamp size.
Paule Seaberg lthe "e" is his own ideal will present
a program of cowboy songs a la Gene Autry, his favor-
ite radio singer.
Bisbila Editor Flossie Bouthilet will be so homesick for
U. High that she will enroll next fall as a seventh grader.
beginning of the performance. ln fact, they waited so
meekly that twenty-five more left the theater accom-
panied by strong-armed guards.
Soon the crowd became aware that figures were
moving on the screen. Semi-quiet prevailed during the
preliminary news and advertisements. But the inevit-
able happened. The students hailed the arrival of Don-
ald Duck with cheers and ear-splitting whistles which
shattered the "exit" signs above two doors. The fea-
ture presentation, "Adolescent Love," was heralded
by the head of Leo the Lion, and again quiet reigned.
As the more touching love scenes unfolded, fifteen
of the most bashful and modest students left, suffused
with embarrassment. Three students who had seen the
feature before, took it upon themselves to act as com-
mentators and at various intervals remarked about the
identity of the murderer and who got the girl. Their
opinions were received gratefully by the audience,
for the comments dispensed with the necessity of
keeping one's eyes open.
All students who were able to get to school by the
next Monday agreed that the movie had been excel-
lent and students and faculty voted to make the U.
High theater party an annual affair. Dissenting votes
were cast by Dr. G. Lester Anderson, Mr. J. Eldridge
Curtis, and those of the injured who were able to speak.
For Whom the Bell
One Foot in Heaven
Confirm or Deny
Mr. Smith Goes to
I Wanted Wings
Big Broadcast of l942
Obliging Young Lady
The Man in the Iron
Public Enemy Number
All Through the Night
Academy Awards - 1942
lChosen bythe Senior Classl
Done most tor U. High:
Done most for U. High:
Most likely to succeed:
Most likely to succeed:
Berry Ann Lankester
l'd like to be trapped on a desert
Who am I to be particular?
l'd like to be trapped on a desert
Favorites in the School
SUBJECT: lll English: l2l Social Science: l3l Study:
AMUSEMENT: lll Dancing: l2l Movies: l3l Smooch-
ing: l4l Aw, who can say!
TOPIC OF CONVERSATION: ll and 2l Men and
women: l3l Me: l4l Sex and lite.
MAGAZINE: ll and 2l Esquire: l3l Lite: l4l Reader's
MOVIES: lll How Green Was My Valley: l2l The Man
Who Came To Dinner: l3l Donald Duck: l4l Looney
BOOKS: lll For Whom the Bells Toll: l2l Frenchman's
Creek: l3l Out ot the Night: l4l Dumbo.
AUTHOR: lll Steinbeck: l2l Du Maurier: l3l Heming-
way: l4l A. Capp.
ACTOR: lll Cary Grant: l2l Sterling Hayden: l3l Clark
Gable: l4l M. Mouse: l5l D. Duck.
ACTRESS: Lana Turner: l2l Marilyn Stoven: l3l
Madeline Carroll: l4l Veronica Lake.
ORCHESTRA: lll Glenn Miller: l2l Tommy Dorsey: l3l
Harry James: l4l U. High Band.
Page Fitty-eig ht
SONG: lll Stardust: l2l Tangerine: l3l U. High Beer
Song: l4l Rhapsody in Blue.
RADIO PROGRAM: ll and 2l Bob Hope and Red
Skelton: l3l Lux: l4l When a Girl Marries and Club
CAR: lll Any convertible: l2l Buick: l3l Anything with
good tires: l4l Daisy June.
SCHOOL EVENT: lll Vacation: l2l J. S.: l3l Carnival:
BEST PLACE TO GO WHEN SKIPPING: lll Varsity:
l2l Away from school: l3l I won't tell.
BEST SCHOOL YEAR: lll Senior: l2l Kindergarten:
l3l Junior: l4l Sophomore.
BEST PLACE TO GO ON A DATE: lll Prom: l2l School
Function: l3l Dance: l4l Parking and home.
BEST PLACE TO GO AFTER A DATE: lll Necking:
l2l Home: l3l Rainbow: l4l Bridgeman's.
BEST SCHOOL OUTSIDE OF U. HIGH: lll Anyone:
l2l St. Paul Central: l3l St. Thomas and Durham.
FAVORITE SPORT: lll Necking: l2l Football: l3l Base-
ball: l4l Horseback riding and tennis.
The Body Disappears
ito the Navy,
Stand Up and Cheer
Babes on Broadway
Citizen K - - -
A Christmas Carol
Man From Headquar
Snow White and the
That's Right, You're
Seeing Stars '
f By HEDDA WINCHELL f f
This has been a delighttully busy week. On Monday
I lunched with Cary Grant at the Brown Derby: on
Wednesday, I tlew to New York and had dinner with
Mayor La Guardia at the Stork Club: on Friday, I trav-
eled to Minneapolis and had lunch with Dr. Anderson
at Shevlin. During the attractively served luncheon in
picturesque Shevlin, I had a grand opportunity to see
U. I-ligh's starlets and seasoned actors at play. What's
more, I even had a chance to talk with a tew ot the stars
whose options, Dr. Anderson whispered to me, will not
be taken up next tall. These old-timers displayed a
splendid spirit ot helpfulness and unseltishness toward
the starlets who will take their places next year, and
voiced their readiness to assist the youngsters by leav-
ing them a tew gitts.
Actor Bill Appel said he planned to leave his speak-
ing ability to Jack Rigler, a newcomer to watch next
year. Bob Rydell, bashtul hero ot many a gridiron
movie. will leave his 'football Iaurels to Jerry Krueger.
Norrie Carnes contided that he would donate his Sadie
I-lawkins' Day costume to Audrey Thori. Tarzan Menz
plans to leave his muscles to Frank Litherland.
Grant Rhodes hopes to give his parking space to
Mr. Curtis. Handsome Steve Taylor said he would very
reluctantly give up his position on the Breeze statl to
whatever dope wanted it. Marge Dumas graciously ad-
mitted that she would leave her place in a booth at
the Varsity to any junior girl who needs it. Ruth Ken-
nedy and Gordon Johnson believe that Eddie Briggs
and Nan Parks will accept the Kennedy-Johnson park-
ing place in the upper hall.
Ruth Christotlerson hopes to donate her quiet charm
to Bette I-lettield - a little girl the producers are
watching. Peg Shannon plans to leave her shoes to who-
ever can wear them next year. Betty Koalska has de-
cided to leave her position in school lite to Marge Bo-
berg, a youngster ot much promise. Laurel Truman is
looking around tor someone who could use her Iiveliness
and popularity. Marcie Larson rather reluctantly admit-
ted that she would leave Rog Rose-but not to any-
Isabel I-Iyams plans to otter her place on the piano
to Shirley Thorne.
Dorothy Watson hopes to give her artistic talent to
Joyce Tucker. Lloyd Brittain, most capable carpenter
among the U. I-Iigh movie colony, plans to leave his
skill to George Setzer. Lenore Strouse thinks that her
ability to ask questions in class might be appreciated
by Bev I-lowey. Fred Childs has already donated his
ham license to the government tor the duration.
Music Man Bob Miller hasn't yet tound anyone to
whom he can leave his musical ability. Bill Emmons.
producer ot "Popular Science" movies, believes Bob
Nelson will most appreciate the Emmons' scientitic
ability. Tracy Tyler leaves his roles in the "Thin Man"
to Don Piccard.
George Flanagan, star ot many an amateur bout
staged by the movie people, wants his ability with the
gloves to go to Jack Dumas. Dick Ohrbeck intormed
me that he planned to leave his place on the AII-Con-
terence team to Jack Tjossem. All ot the out-going
stars, producers, and directors were unanimous in their
eagerness to leave Mr. Kehl's puns to next year's seniors.
Charmed as I was by the graciousness ot U. I-ligh's
cinema tolk, I had to tear myselt away. With a last look
around the dazzling interior ot Shevlin, I said goodbye
to my host and to the stars. l'm looking forward to re-
turning to watch the starlets grow up.
It Happened One
Look Who's Laughing
The Ladies Have Plans
The Corsican Brothers
Women in White
Goodbye, Mr. Chips
Ball of Fire
The Crowd Roars
You Can't Take it With
The Chocolate Soldier
The Perfect Specimen
Come and Get It
Inside Stuff on Future Occupations
Bisy warns-In the future many of the delightful
stars of the U. High lots are planning on going forward
to bigger and better careers-they hope-so your
dear little Bisy has taken it upon himself to give you a
few ideas about just what these promotions or demo-
tions will be.
Earfuls-Now children remove that cotton cause
this isn't like that. The biggest earful of the year is
Gordie Johnson's acceptance of a job at the Kennedy
Arms Company. Pat Hartnett, whose cocker spaniel
eyes have made her famous, will soon open up a home
for retired orchestra leaders. Speaking of retired, we
wish all the luck to Phyllis Firestone and her Re-tired tire
company. Be sure to keep your radio in good condition
as Norris Carnes, comedian, and Cal Greer, singing cow-
boy, will soon open a new program under the sponsor-
ship of Dotty Rifkin's Dictaphone Corporation. Sally
Nesbit is on her way "Deep in the Heart of Texas" to
cultivate her ranch. Zeigfield Girl, Bobby Lou Harley, is
living up to her reputation.
Eyefuls-The biggest eyeful of the year is hand-
some Dick Breidenbach in his new outfit as head waiter
at the Stork Club, nor is Connie Matovitz, bubble
dancer, going to be outdone. Jerry Friedell is vying for
first place in his new bag-pipe blower's outfit. Cute
Marge Coddon is really something: she will be featured
in Earl Carroll's next show. Also an eyeful is Ruth Ken-
nedy with her collection of gold footballs and rings,
while Vince Olson looks positively spiffy in his chauf-
fer's uniform. After Jean Otterholm decorates some in-
teriors they will really be worth looking at.
Did ya know that-Marge Dumas is going to leave
our lot to crusade for wooden shoes. Grant Rhodes will
exit in a newly acquired taxi-cab. Mary Dunn and Helen
Hart are going back to modeling: Helen's lovely smile
will grace tooth paste ads, while Mary will pose some
duck scenes for Walt Disney. Cute Louanne Engelbert
got so much mail that she is going to become a nurse
maid for high school underclassmen. Capable Shulom
Kurtz soon takes over the job as head of Harvard's
math department and Helen McKinnon has become a
French teacher. Johnny Erickson has a radio program
in a neighboring city. Shirley Fesler is leaving us to take
over a job as director of the Smithsonian Institute.
Look out defense-Because a lot of our stars are
leaving the lot to enter into war and defense work. In
some cases you're lucky: for instance, beautiful Bev
Kotilinek wants to become a marine hostess: petite
Berry Ann Lankester will manufacture buck shot for U.
rifles. Betty Koalska will make a swell parachute jumper:
Don Nelson will be a successful gob in the navy. Heads
up, coast guard, because Martha Power is a budding
coast defense worker. Lynn Stoven will make an ace
Oddments-Cute Ann Lou Turnquist will soon be-
come a model in the baby department of Saks. Hand-
some Jimovitch Wall will someday inherit the Wash-
burn Flour Milling Company. Danielle Reid will soon be
heard daily on her original five-minute poetry pro-
gram. Betty Zack is on the way to being a social worker
with an eye to psychology. Fred Childs will make one
of the best radio experts in the country. Sue Cardozo
will soon open a day nursery, for stray cats and dogs.
Gwen Cerney's name is in lights on Broadway. Tall Fred
Woodward will make a second Perc Westmore, spe-
cializing in hairdressing. Bob Shumaker is an expe-
rienced stage door Johnny. Tracy Tyler is found open-
ing up a chewing gum testing company. Vivacious Jean
Ferree is collecting canaries and planning to train them
for accompaniment. Tall, handsome Ed. Hustleby will
make a marvelous piano tuner. Since attending some of
the attractions at the Edyth Bush Theatre, Steve Taylor
has decided to enter the hosiery business. Did you no-
tice how much cute Katie Washburn looks like a real
Bizy comparisons-The biggest comparison of the
year is Ruth Christofferson's likeness to the quiet Tizzie
Lish. Sam Prest, the great mechanic, resembles a sec-
ond Tom Edison. Lovely Jane Parks reminds one of a
second Sarah Bernhardt. What has John Barrymore got
that Roger Rose hasn't besides a "great profile?"
Katie Jane Gardner has the ability to become a
Schaparelli, while Reeva Jane Harris may soon take the
place of Patty Berg. Marcella Larson can well be seen
as a warden for the Bureau for Missing Men. Johnny
Marvin looks like a big time politician: and what differ-
ence is there between Dimitri Mitropoulos and Bob
Miller? Margaret Montonna and John Kieran are not
very different except in appearance. Peggy Shannon,
director of the present movie set, will offer her services
as a Florence Nightingale. Laurel Truman's parties will
equal all of those thrown by Elsa Maxwell.
Bizy predicts- in the future many of these stars may
progress to rather odd fields, for instance-Nancy
David and John Menz can be visualized in the circus.
Nancy as a fat lady, 'and "up in the air Menz" grace-
fully swinging among trapezes. The latest book in eti-
quette will have Sally Davidson as the author and
Dorothy Watson as illustrator. Bill Appel, an art lover,
accepts the position of janitor in the new art gallery.
Herb Berquist will be excellent as a bespectacled his-
torian while Lloyd Brittain can't be bettered as shop
teacher. Bob Cairns may be counted on to improve the
pictorial quality of Look. Bill Emmons will make an ex-
cellent dean of Wellesley. Campus cop, George Flana-
gan, won't let things get out of control. lsn't Wayne
Noren's wrestling technique just as good as the An-
gel's? Campaigning for the Du Berry Success will keep
Bonnie Patterson busy. Cooking and washing dishes are
a cinch to the perfect housewife, Sylvia Peterson. Jane
Pulford will be a partner to Fred Astaire. And boys, it's
a good thing about the priorities on cars because
Nancy Nell Rose is soon going in for hitch hiking.
Bears and snakes can't scare Dick Whitmore in his new
job as a north woods guide.
Paul Randolph's mousetrap testing laboratory has
proved itself very successful. Flossie Bouthilet will open
a zoo for her collection of little gophers. You should
see Posy Carpenter in her new milkmaid's outfit. Lois
Critchfield has recently arrived in Pango-Pango to take
up her missionary duties. All stars look out! Here comes
Dick Ohrbeck in his new professional football suit. Dan
Reid is making a name for himself as a Harlem handball
expert. Helen Schaefer is the new blues singer with Bob
Rydell's band. Lenore Strouse, publisher of the Daily
Reporter, will have to do the editing of Isabel Hyam's
"Advice to the Lovelorn" column. Ruth Tjossem, repre-
sentative from Virginia, will keep the Congressional
chambers in an uproar. Marrying the boss's son will be
the next step for Barbara Peilen, stenographer, while
Ruth Smith, secretary, will be satisfied with her boss
himself. Pat Datz will be a book reviewer for the "Up
and Coming Women of America Club." . . . Diane
Martin's scientific talents lead her to a job as a bug-
ology teacher. Cecile Eckhoff's expert tongue will make
her an expert linguist in many foreign languages. Bill
Wells will be a traveling salesman supreme. Pat Ma-
ginnis will be the wife of a mad musician. Marguerite
Norris' fun house will be a favorite. Toni Diehl will soon
find that the fifth day of a six-day bike race is usually
the hardest. Virginia Legler's flying fingers will produce
sweaters faster than any machine. Bathing beauties
won't have anything on Avis Lorberbaum when she
rides around on the back of one of Betty Lynch's collec-
tion of convertibles. The work of Maura Faricy's beauty
salon is driving Bob Rainey's escort bureau out of exist-
ence. Everyone's motto ought to be the same as that of
Bill Graves, Undertaker, "Never a dissatisfied custo-
If Movie Titles Came to Life
WE MIGHT SEE THEM PERSONIFIED THIS WAY:
Babes on Broadway , , .Cast of the Senior Class Play
Born to Sing ,.,.,..,., ............... P ete Greer
The Strawberry Blonde. . . . ...,, Jane Parks
The Little Foxes lwolvesl
Muntean, Reid, Clare, Johnson
The Lady Has Plans ..... ....... K atie Gardner
Hellzapoppin' .,..., ...Senior Class Meeting
Stage Doo r.,, .,... ...... G w en Cerney
Harmon of Michigan. .. ,... Dick Ohrbeck
IOO Men and a Girl
Shadow of the Thin Man ..,.... ...
The Great Dictator ....
The Bashful Bachelor. . .
Woman of the Year. ..
The Wolf Man .... .
Ball of Fire ..,.,..
My Favorite Blonde ....
.... .Tracy Tyler
. .... Mr. Curtis
. . .John Marvin
. . . .Ruth Tjossem
Berry Ann Lankester and the Senior High boys
Prison Without Bars.
I'II Take Romance..
Music in My Soul. ..
Vivacious Lady ....
Arizona. . .........
My Little Chickadee. .. . .
The Big Store .....
. .. .Ducky Dunn
.... .Bob Miller
. ...., Pat Hartnett
.. .Ann Turnquist
.,. .Sue Cardoza
Time Gallops On . .
Nestled in a groove ot oaks on the banks ot the
mighty Mississippi, lies a new and beautiful building -
University High School. So unusual and original are the
brilliant young people who roarn the spacious halls ot
this institution that, under their clever management,
time gallops, instead ot marches, on. Let us review the
highlights ot a year at University High School as time
gallops on trom September to June:
Sept. I5: With eyelids dragging on the ground, U.
Highites stumble into building tor the tirst day ot
Sept. 3I: U. High trounces Robbinsdale eleven.
Nov.9: Mr. Peterson presents rousing argument in
class tor socialized barbering. -
Nov. 24: U. High taculty and students join in a
"great big steam engine" under the direction ot Cheer
Leader Lois Turner.
Nov. 28: Prom riches to rags is the order ot the eve-
ning as U. Highites become Dogpatchers to celebrate
Nov. 30: U. High stars rate All-Conference awards.
Team finishes third in conterence.
Dec. I: Diehl is commissioned basketball captain.
Dec. 5: Eighth graders, in a skit presented in assem-
bly, let the teachers see themselves as others see them.
Dec. l2: Romance Club Christmas party is sensation
with Bill Daley as Santa Claus.
Dec. l2: Leo Sartori gets in and out ot mischiet as
Penrod in an all-school production ot Tarkington's play.
Dec. I8: "Dictators Overcome." "Freedom De-
clared." What? Oh, just the end ot tall quarter.
Jan. 9: Girls return to school with new Christmas-
present sweaters--all the conventional six sizes too
Jan. lb: Marge Dumas torgets to wear her wooden
Jan. 25: Coach Curtis quotes Shakespeare to the bas-
Feb. 9: After some years ot confinement within the
lnstitute. Sciencemen Boudrye and Vaurio are paroled.
Feb. 23: The good ship S. S. Gopher reaches sate
landing atter Janie Gaver is elected queen ot the Car-
March I2: Seniors start slaving on research papers.
March I3: Research papers due-seniors leery ot
unlucky Friday the I3th.
March I4: The Choir presents evening pertormance
ot "Forest Prince" with Bob Rydell, Jean Perree and
Jean Roberts as leads.
March I7: Headaches, strained eyes, and iitters at-
tack U. Highites as exams begin.
April 6: Rog Rose discovers "what's cookin' " as
Pete Clare gives him a hot-toot.
April 8: U. High students enlist in war effort by
signing up to build model planes.
April IO: Personnel-man Craig wins prize at senior-
faculty party at Lilac Lanes.
April 22: Seniors wake up underclassmen with patri-
otic assembly atter airplane movie puts them to sleep.
April 27: Students amaze, delight, enthrall, thrill, and
please their parents at tinal P.T.A. meeting ot the year.
May I: Advanced Chemistry class plays poker and
eats steak at home ot Shailer A. Peterson.
May 7: George Setzer swipes doughnuts from home
ec. room to use as tires on his new motor scooter.
May ll: Committees meet to plan' Senior picnic,
Baccalaureate and Commencement.
May I8: Sunburn and poison ivy give evidence ot
May 22: Juniors and Seniors waltz, stomp and tox-
trot to tunes ot Cec Hurst.
May 23: Seniors retire at 8:50 A. M. after breakfast
ot cinders and steaks.
May 23: Junior Breeze statt gets in final copy as ed-
itors ply whip.
June 6: Footlights and curtain calls are order ot the
day tor Senior cast ot Young April.
Today: Bisbila statt meets tor early-morning session
to gloat over yearbook. A
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Training tor higher Position
9 I fsusmsss If -
S cretarial fi? 3 R Accounting
B oI:e0PinS Business
C il Service M Admrnrstrat
St no raph n' Calculating
Machine X ' Machine
a X 1 th
DAY AND NIGHT SC
ST. PAUL, MINN.
COM PLIMENTS OF
South St. Paul
Malce every penny count by doing
your shopping tor
New or Used Books
Across from Folwell
272 So. Snelling Avenue, St. Paul
Girl Graduates of University High
CabIe's Has Special Civil Service Training Classes tor Girl
ls Graduates, Beginning June 8-I5
Because ot recent placements, CabIe's College now
Begin new classes starting June 8-I5 and September
placed. No previous commercial training necessary
High School Graduate to enter. No contract to sign.
but don't wait. Enroll now. Many new positions are
and Sept. 8-I4
has room for more new students.
8-I4. AII our graduates have been
'For entrance, but you must be a
No set length ot time to attend,
being created. There will be one
waiting tor you when you are ready a 'Few months later on. Tuition SI8 a month, pay-
able one month at a time. Many classes 'from which
to choose. We especially recom-
mend our Civil Service Courses. Visit, telephone, or write tor complete intormation.
CABLE'S SECRETARIAL-CIVIL SERVICE COLLEGE
I547 University Ave., near Snelling, St. Paul
Telephone: Midway 9644
P g Sxty-eight
61671118 CHIC! TNj1lllC!1.O iqq7l'2ll'Cl lfllS
3301 DUPCDNT AVENUE SGUTH
NOTEBOOKS 0 0 USED BOOKS
STATIONERY 0 0 NEW BOOKS
enum Bunk IIIIIIIIIIII-UN'VERS'TYOFMWNESOTA
OUTLINES 0 0 SCHOOL SUPPLIES
I HIVCFSII venue . . GI d I522
Q to the
Seniors of I942
B A R N U M S B. W. and LEO HARRIS
TI-IE BUREAU OF EINIGIQAVING, Inc.
Say it With
79 E. Fifth, cor. Minnesota sf.
ST. PAUL, MINN. H M BI.
. . ISS
4IO I4tIf1 Avenue S.E. Gladstone 2370
BUSINESS AND SECRETARIAI.
Courses - Day and Evening
Q Patronize Them
63 East 5tI'1 Street, St. Paul Cedar 5333
IF IT'S PRINTING-LEAVE IT TO LUND
pawpfew af Me 194192 QMZLZQ
THE EIUNED 39333330 HNCQ
now more ttwan ever are important. IVIaIce
our store your Headquarters tor all t3ooI4s.
MINNESOTA BOOK STORE 3'85g5gtlfZI.?1?"Ue
flare? a chance: aafaaraplz haaaas . . .
get your faaarifa 'azaaia star is' " sayaafara here
S. ' 'Q
1 GJ yds,-x Dj K 27?
f 4 ,-
1 A ,Y
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