University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 64

 

University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1945 volume:

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'M MP, ,fsmfisgpg sfdyggm GM ff .ff'S-W' fvxfffmf GAO Q ffaf'Q,fv0"gS wi filgqlfi, OLf1u,,,Qdw,oQ ,A XQQMAEJXP v'A"w"LQ WM wma xy 0' AU, IV -X ' -M ff TV V' ,Dwi A If ' s W ,J x iff X XVUU N XII :LVN , W IU' 'V ,: xv jj X x I 'VI M . I , ,Nl ,J , yy X7 , ww - A Q7 X VI ,K 1 4,1 ff E 5 Y 53 APLBLISHEDEYT4 JjJMifI-HSSUFIH4 mf x L f I K, L .1 fE UNIVERSI- LL H, Xi, f - L , EHSEHUE NNEAPULS f WINNESUTA f I gs-,f Q' J"'0'!l -.x-s.,g.,L. I .ugh ,Lwf-MKJ N ' xx f' f ,..f,-xl. ,..,,....3X, 4L1x.,:g. Q, 'QQVQQ LXLLMC -- iwwv' M-4. , LXC f,-L.- ,kl"W-5'LX-,Xgbtk'u , 1 , v4.lK.L ,, -., I 1 f-. .s-I-of 1.'s,--.4 ' -.,.,,, ff - I V J 1' , Q 1 ,' .. , - iw. 5-vu, - Gwff LM 3 mlfff. w'4-WA ww' A 4 gypf Wg M M fw.5 0A y M MM MW- ll fM!' X fl! ,I .4 V 542V If - W ff 1- , , , f , , . JJ Kon ,D ' V' , V " I , I 1 ' ' V, f , ' ' . ,QA 7f 4'1f . T ml W! ffvffcff 1 v x WJ A 1135. Xxxf '1ff,, 1 , I 5 K 1 x K I REWAORD E 50" QD Q. 9-fuse ko wx. So on x3JibCNQ.iJN.Q,l-S Q Loxmitqqx. Moz ' E3 ibfwwgtai EQ qui mad or Lsizh CJGXCQMX Se Y CLCXJXXX 1,33 l How marry ot us, at onelgtigme ast- 'ast, hfixfktuwhowi nice it uuld be to havewgfb-Dieziclh-.il new '. l-ligh? A beautitul, spacious, modern building with maybe lthough we don't wish to raise any talse hopesl a water tountain that doesn't double tor a shower bath nine-tenths ot the time. Ah, dreamers, aren't we? But did you know that while not as yet in the blueprint stage, a new building is actually on the way? The old, tamiliar, green tiered walls we seniors have loved so well will soon be a thing ot the past. As important as a new building seems to all ot us, we, the seniors, have begun to realize now that another kind ot "building" is more important-the building ot a brighter, better World ot Tomor- row. We know we'll not plan that world, not build it, but we do know that we. along with a lot ot other peo- ple, must have a little part in the kind ot world we shall have. Our Bisbila, marking as it does the completion ot our tirst big job, might help remind us ot the "big obs" in which we must share in the tuture. I a 9 ' 5 , K Eliifdl S 'cz 'X' cb sw 2 w UXOUS. ' '- 662. ..A,,Mg,,5' " DEDICATION The seniors ot l945 dedicate this Bisbila to Mr. Gordon M. A. Mork, University l-ligh Schools new assistant director. Mr. Mork, who was our science teacher last year, has not only served as principal but has retained the chairmanship ot the science department and has even on occasion pinch- hit as director ot our band and choir. The senior class is i gratetul to him tor making its graduation year one ot great accomplishment and happy memories. if x -, lo 1 l l ,, 1 .. l t x 3. Here's Where to Find It Faculty . ZLMJW-F56 es Seniors . Classes . Organizations Athletics Features 41 riff i,zlWfjf?ti W And Here's Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager Art Editors . Senior Editors Faculty Editors . Class Editors . Organization Editors Athletic Editors . Feature Editor . ssxtf U 'Ql.: J I, . T lx Q . . sis? f Typists . . Adviser . . Kathleen Quigley Mary Goeptert Elwyn Chamberlain Marilyn Bergquist Nancy Bishop Eleanor Collier Evelyn Sexton Cueraldine McMeelcin Margaret Grant Carolyn Rondestyedt Carolyn Ebbighausen Elizabeth Carnes Eleanor Selle Lorand Tritter Larry Gage Sue Ramer Margaret Beddall Lois Nelson Shirley Peterson Mrs. Merideth 9 uv ,CXU j,,,,,f .., KW 'I 7' ' - a . I 'x an Dr. Anderson - Dr. G. Lester Anderson has been with us at l-ligh for four years now. ln that time, he h made himself known to all of us as a man to loc up to and respect. As the director of U-High, he is always ready to praise our accomplishments and is patient and understanding with all of our problems. Our director was born in Nebraska, but he received his graduate education in two differ- ent states. l-le went first to the Colorado State "X College of Education where he received his I ,If Masterls Degree. From there he went to the Unifii! - , versity of Minnesota where he got his Ph.D. Dr. Anderson is one of those helping to plan the new ii , A, U-l-ligh building which will be built after the war. l-le has many duties as a member of the Univer- f . , sf! sity faculty. One of them is teaching classes for the College of Education. t-le is the director ofr' L-1' student teachers we have in our classes each " i, z ,. quarter. l-le has served on many committees on i ' A ffm. -- ei also lcept quite busy writing articles and malcing speeches. l-lowever his most important iob is in I, connection with UAl'ligh, where he has charge of I' WS the U-High staff and students. The fact that he ""'i has done his job well is being proved to us every in Clay. ff 1, -1 . I f .1 , r A 464 4 4,1 vi A . I' " ff . 1 'ffz' Personnel it y V 1 Do you have a problem? Mr. Clayton Gjerde, s S you, l-le gives individual consultation to any f student who has a problem whether it be educgay ,fp December 7, I94I, Mr. Ciierde has been indtisi- pensable to the boys who planned to enter they? 'mud service. I-le helps the boys decide which branch '1.r...u of the service offers the best opportunities for 1 I their chosen occupation, what the advantages and disadvantages of each are, and any general information which ii 'J they might need. When a prospective employer, college, or the armed forces aslc for a recommendation of youff Mr. Ciierde gives it. The fall entrance examinations are under his supervision, and he has charge ofthe registration of new students. Mr. Gjerde is also one of the twelfth grade advisers. Mrs. Lois Turner is the girls' Mr. Anthony! Besides aiding them with any problem they might have, she has been particularly helpful in getting new girls ad- justed to a different school and students. This year the Senior l-ligh Girls' Club has tried to help the girls decide pon a chosen profession. Mrs. Turner, as co-adviser, has arranged for spealqers from the various fields to address e girls. l-ler friendliness would give her A in school spirit. This is reflected in the members ofthe Pep Club, rich she is adviser. lt was with great disappointment that we learned that she was leaving at the end of wint Jarter. She went to an excellent position as Dean of Women at the Winona State Teachers College., "' 1 f - , 'I l ..' i J ri 3, rv 'A . fi ' i ., 4.1, student teaching, and he has charge of all the fr... X 4 the campus and has edited several boolcs. l'le is , 1 I 4. director of student personnel, is the man to help '-'flea tional, social, personal, or vocational. Ever since QLZ I I p , Q , ,N 4 X f .4 ' , A ,. . ,. -'hath lepairtment s. Lois Turner is known throughout the school as e teacher ot that tamous "trig" class. ln addition this, she is known to all through her work in the girls' organizations ot the school. She's the one who cheers the loudest at all the games, keeping up our school spirit. Miss Olive Prine, who came to us two years ago from the Minnesota Braille school, has shown her students the mysteries ot geometry. She is co-adviser to the eleventh grade. Mr. George Mcfutcheon teaches the iunior high school students how to become tinancial successes. Besides this, he acts as adviser to the Senate. l-te sponsors the Chess club and is the assistant coach to the tootball team. l-le also plays the snare drum, a talent not otten exhibited to Usl-ligh students. Mr. Donovan Johnson is the new member ot the Math Department this year. Betore he came to U-l-ligh he taught at a naval training school tor electricians mates tor two years. l-le got his Bachelors' and Masters' degrees at the University, ot Minnesota. t-le teaches algebra, aviation, and tusion physical science, and he is the co-adviser to the eleventh grade. lncidentally, notice the new mural which torms the background tor the Math Department picture. This was designed and painted by members ot the Art classes last spring. Science Department Mr. Gordon Mork, who is the assistant director at U-l-ligh, is also the head ot the Science Department. Last year he taught biology and general science, and he is now the co-adviser to Dragomen, and assistant adviser to the ninth grade. Mr. Kenneth Anderson came to us trom Askov, Minnesota, where he was the superintendent ot schools. l-le teaches biology and general science to eighth and ninth graders. Besides all this, he coached the hard-playing basket- ball team. He showed great interest in the boys, helping Mr. Nagel advise the advisers tor the tenth grade class. l-le is a good hunter, and we hear he plays a Science comes naturally to Mr. Morton J. Keston who teaches both the chemistry l-ligh. ln addition to these, he teaches general science to the seventh grade. Mr. n v- I r MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-Mr. McCutcheon, Miss Prine, Mrs. Turner, Mr., Mr. Johnson, Mr. Mork, Mr. Anderson. Uflub. He is also one ot the mean game ot golt or tennis. and physics classes here at U- Keston is a brilliant pianist with a record ot concert pertormances: weve heard his skill demonstrated at various school tunctions. l-le directs th weekly music appreciation classes tor both junior and senior high school music lovers. Mr. Donovan Johnson is r new member ot both the math and science departments. l-le teaches some ot the ninth grade algebra classe nd pre-tlight aviation tor the math department. For the science department, he teaches a large class in tus ,ciences As adviser to the A.V.O.C., he has done a good iob ot guiding the boys through another active y e is also one ot the eleventh grade advisers. -I u , Eid, ' ,Y A ' ., U . -' ' SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT: Mr. Wesley, Miss West, Mrs. Merideth, Mr. Cartwright Mr. Seaman. Language Department The language department works tor "One World.'I Miss Eleanor Marlowe, Latin teacher, has helped her students realize the unity in vocabulary that Latin has developed. Fraulein Birkmaier has given her German students a better understanding ot the culture ot the German people and habits ot our enemy so we can ealize the helptul tactors and problems ot our post- war relations. Madame Toman has helped her students 'J know and love our allies, the Erench people. Sei- ita Trandetli has developed an interest and knowledge Latin America tor her Spanish students. A i ENGLISH DEPARTMENT--STANDING: Miss Handlan, Mr. Carlsen, Mr. Brink, Mr. Seeman. SITTING: Mrs. Maloney, Mrs. Gayne. LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT-STANDING: Clapp, Miss Birkmaier, Miss Mar- lowe, SITTING: Mrs. Toman, Miss Trandetf. English Department Miss Bertha Handlan is the head ot the English Departe ment and adviser tor Acme, UAI-Iigh has its own Maurice Evans in Mr. G. Robert Carlsen, who taught Shakespeare to another group ot seniors this year. Mr. Carlsen is also the adviser ot the Breeze. Mr. Lauren Brink comes trom the University ot Minnesota statt where he is a member ot the speech department. I-le was director ot both school plays and assisted with the Highlites. Mr. Julius Seeman's southern accent seems to go over with the girls ot the eighth grade, which he advises. Mrs. Clifton Gayne, tenth grade English teacher and adviser, has succeeded in keeping the seventh hour study under control. Mrs. William Maloney, treshrnan English teacher, is also the Junior I-Iigh Girls' Club adviser. Social Studies Department Dr. Edgar B. Wesley, Protessor ot Education at the University, is the head ot the Social Studies depart- ment. The eleventh grade American history classes are taught by Mrs. Claude Merideth. Again this year, she added to her other responsibilities that ot advising the statt ot the Bisbila. Miss Edith West teaches world history and senior social studies. She is also one ot the advisers ot the senior class. Mr. William H. Cartwrirtt teaches the eighth and ninth grade social studies, ' is co-adviser ot the ninth grade. Mr. .lulius Seemar the seventh grade social studies teacher. Did You Know -That Mr. Laging traveled all over the United States as a seed salesman tor the Northrup King Company: that Mrs. Gayne writes stories tor some ot the leading magazines: that Mrs. Maloney is the youngest member ot the taculty: that Miss Trandetf is not Spanish but Norwegian and Roumanian: that Mrs. Wood drew that cute valentine in the bulletin on February I4 to cheer up some ot the lonely boys and girls: that Mr. Helm is a 4l-I club champion: that Mr. Seeman was the editor ot his college magazine: that Miss Handlan is the orig- inal bloomer girl, tor she was the star player on her high school basketball team which wori the tri-state cham- pionship ot the upper Chio Valley: that Mr. Nickerson was a garage mechanic and once owned his own garage: that Miss Smith has been around the world and is a nationally known authority on childrenls books and Latin American books: that Mr. Carlsen and Mr. Cartwright are IA: that the members ot the taculty have been teverishly ottering suggestions as to the tur- nishing ot Dr. G. Lester Anderson's new home: that Mr. Johnson is a student ot magic: that the only linguists are not in the language department tor Mr. Mark and Mr. Gjerde both speak Norwegian: that Miss West comes trom a tamous tamily ot Wests who are writers and historians: that Miss Marlowe is a sautherner hail- ing trom Alabama: that Mrs. McCart's husband is in its Ninth Air Force: that Mrs. Merideth and Mr. Carl- , belong to the Journalism I-lonor Society: that Mr. :Cutcheon played the snare drum in the New Ulm Arts Department Mrs. Thomas McCart, in addition to teaching home economics at U. I-Iigh, is a co-adviser ot Girls' Club. She also takes charge ot the Mothers' Teas. Mr. Robert Helm teaches students how to use the ditterent kinds ot equipment in the shop at Pattee I-Iall. I-Ie also super- vised the making ot checker games tor the Red Cross. Mr. Duard Laging, besides teaching the art classes, is the adviser ot the Photo Service Club. I-le is also work- ing with others on the plans tor our new school building. Mr. James F. Nickerson teaches all the music classes. I-Ie directs the band and choir, leads general singing at assemblies, and has charge ot all musical programs at U. I-Iigh. Miss Katherine Riley came to us from Wash- ington, where she did government work. She is com- mercial teacher and adviser to the typing club. ARTS AND COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENTS: Mr. Nickerson, Miss Riley, Mr. Laging, Mrs. McCart, Mr. Helm. drum and bugle corps: that a new baby girl arrived at the Carlsen home last summer: that teminine Mrs. Turner received a Masterls degree in physics trom an engineer- ing school in Virginia: that Miss Trandett went to the University ot Minnesota as well as the University ot Mexico: that Mrs. Toman's husband is a navy lieutenant in the Atlantic tleet: that Mr. Keston was piano soloist with the Chicago Womens Symphony at Orchestra t'Iall: that Mr. Brink rarely sleeps at night tor he be- lieves the most interesting hours are trom twelve mid- night until tour in the morning: that Mr. Nickerson has sung in the choirs ot some tamous New York churches and organizations: that Mr. Seeman was tormerly a gym teacher: that Mr. Cartwright is a lieutenant in the state guard: that both Mrs. McCart's parents were teachers and Miss Smith's parents doctors: that Miss Marlowe has the singular honor ot being elected to tive honor- ary language and educational organizations: that Mr. Johnson is a member ot the tamous golt I-Iole-in-One Club: that Miss Trancleff did her student teaching at U-I-Iigh a tew years ago: that Mr. Mork was a tormer band instructor: that Mrs. Merideth's husband is stationed at Chanute Field: that Mr. Brink, Mr. Cart- wright, and Miss Riley taught together at Rochester, Minn.: that Miss Birkmaier is president ot the Minnesotf Chapter ot German teachers: that you should turn t the sports section and see the wonderful job bath ou coaches have done this year: that we have the best an nicest taculty in the world. if Librarian and Nurse Miss Jean Smith has been our taithtul librarian three years. l-ler ever endeavoring ettorts have k bindings on books, and books in circulation. Dui each spring quarter she teaches tuture librarians the University a course on adolescent books. lncr dentally, she is particularly tond ot books on Latir America, the picture-book level. Our 'Nursieii is Miss Marie Bestul. She has helped another class ot seniors through the horrors ot Health Service without any apparent mishap. Atter hearing so many liahsl' and lieesw, we all tirmly believe that Nursie would make a wondertul piano tuner. NURSE-Goepfert, Miss Bestul. LIBRARIAN-Miss Smith. Office Staff Are you worried about your grades? Then see Miss Edith Nyquist. Miss Nyquist sends out the grades, and takes care ot the records, personnel and attend- ance. When your tuture college asks tor your high school record, she makes out the transcript ot your credits and grades. Mrs. Ruth Wood is our cheery little beaver. She is a one woman service bureau aid- ing not only Uehligh students, but also the taculty and University students. She types and makes out the daily bulletin, supervises the school and ottice pages, and takes charge ot the school budget and teachers payroll. OFFICE STAFF-Miss Nyquist, Mrs. Wood. Physical Education Dept. Miss Mary Birmingham is the ninth grade phy-ed and health teacher. To help improve their girlish tigures, she teaches the girls soccer, modern dance, volleyball, and basketball. On Friday they have recreational games. She also teaches several units on health. She is chairman ot the U-l-ligh Steering Com- mittee which plans the phyeed program tor all the girls. Miss Ann Sprague teaches the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Their program tollows the same order, except that they don't have health units. Qur new coach is Ed Nagel who hails trom the Marines, where he was a machine gunner in the amphibious tank corps. The record ot our excellent tootball sea- son is proot ot his ability as a coach. PHYSICAL EDUCATION-Miss Birmingham, Mr. Nagel, Miss Sprague. E 1 f . f"- ,ff 1 4 . ,A ,f ""f7'f ff 4' J 1 53 f! I VJ, ,. ,1.,.YA,, V, Jn!! W "" .1 ,1 , ,. ""-f , - . LL, ,V .fwwbfzi , A ,ff if-Wvgyf' ...Z ,,...M, h ' 1 , 'L' 'fc,fj1Cf'ifl - 'J ffvffl , . 1 M ' f f ' f V MV' ' ,H-fm-ffvw' 314' f2'fV"f vw mf ,fl , - - lffn, av,,,, LA, V -A fr , ,Y ,,,,,,y,,., fa, ff , , 4,1 1' is V ,,,, ,fff if lf' 1 fdifijigiu f 3,517 , -- lf' ',,,"z',ff1,' ,J-f",'ff,,f , k,l I f..ff... iff? ', p 1 .-YA , . AA I ' " ... .,.-.,A at, x ' ,- . 5 wr" ,V , , I 'sh ' QL r ' - , Q , ,RJ mtv-g J ' A t Y . if h. f 's' Vi 2 . ' "" . U D ,A 4 . .n '. ' -, n 5 . W 5, .. W 1 0 'xx' Q. . " A o ' as , ' , ' I Q -X, , . ml o ' ', Q ' at . 3 - . -nrnf"' 'T If gf fr' "' V ,J 1 I I .f .' 111 ' .G If 1 BARBARA PARTHOLDI n f XMARGARET BEDDALL ' f 'augiiirff' 1 , . 4 V "Fm so r:onfu.ved." X arby's fpejwmahces in tla all- yilwtfl pfay I' efdnhisttfrsi' and the senior ssfsla A'Growin Painsl' . P Y S 119104 her dra tic talerf andgin- terest in actingf e r1lt'onIy cts and enioys it, ' 'is also an apt student. Barby took an active part in Dramatic Club7 Choir7 and Pep Club. She came to U. High as a senior trom Baltimore, Md. SHIRLEY BEGGS "UML" Shirley has entertained the school on a number ot occasions with her smooth piano playing. Shirley came to U. High in her junior year trom Eden Prairie, Minnesota, and was active in school activities trom the tirst. She was a member ot Latin Club 13, 41 7 French Club I31 7 Stage Force f417 and Library Board As senior president Margare the class ot '45 through its bu. year at U. High. She had had t years' previous experience as otticer. She also belonged to matic Club i317Senate f217 Bi: i3, 417 Girls' Club Cabinet e Council I417 Spanish Club i2, 3, 4 Homecoming Committee t217 J.: Committee I317 Library Board i3 417 Acme 1417 and was assistant di- rector ot the senior class play. JOHN BELL "Come on, Hzmkrrrlreat. " John's out-ot-school work and ac- tivities have kept him trom being active in the extracurricular pro- gram here at school. John plays a territic trombone and has an in- tense interest in the mechanics ot model railroads. More than a tew ot us have envied John tor the smooth maroon convertible he has shared with his many triends. John went directly trom U. High to serv- ice with the Marines. MARILYN BERGQ WALTER BERKMftN ft f 1 "'0l1. Nair, yo fli :ft 'ear your "Aw, grl .U f .IW171-tri' ' t ha b veiy am gi l Marilyn, ot th viva i us . ' arri al Mein a guy ,lj Hi? bla es, has not n o . rt '-01 l 7 1: o s. bu an thetic nse i hx ten , 4 Q a f' ti g xha de h or i art w ll ri es p ljpa i 3 i ispor hq ar nd c l. Bei es he i rest as r S a SIILWUL in art a e irectxgeeag e Hn 41. .WL spent his 11 K2 , e w emb rot ram ' pre i rsir1'1 hicago, where h " i 1211 r 1, Bisbil ral atte is iipfygimi 1 rt t t41: ge I41: " W vt 1.i'r. i si ub a ne Council tffi N 'r i Spani ubt , 1 and Band L ' 1 ' l - JJ NANCY BISHOP "Bon.jrmr, you cute kid." Nancy came to U. High in her iunior year trom Minneapolis Mar- shall. This little blonde is a very talented girl. Because ot her excel- lent work as an art student, she was one ot the two persons who planned and painted the modernistic-mural in the math ottice. Nancy has also taken part in Dramatic Club i311 French Club i3, 417 Latin Club K3. 417 Bisbila Board, art editor K417 and "Letters to Lucerne." NJ? B UTHILET II' chu Al ou J n as an "A" stu ouitfwr six years er ' Ima 439, b0 a rv H r pro . ig ,s new a ig y e. act' y aj? incl d Br eze 3, e 'to -in- oIsit : 1b l '1igenate i 4 i nal S Y i37 onor o t . , Choir I 7 Acme t , pres. I 'Girls' ubspine nd Coun- ci I 1, pres. l41 ournalism Hono ociety V 417 nch Club i2, 3 17 Qd 53 ss play. I2 GEORGE BLAKE "Temper', fffrriper. fern11c'r." George, the quick-wit ot the class. had a busy tive years at U. High. His activity program included Dragornan t3, 417 Senate, vice- pres. t417 Highlites l2, 317 Ger- man Club i2, 3, 41, vice-pres. i31, pres. I417 Breeze t317 Homecoming Committee Chairman i417 A.V.O.C. t2, 3, 417 Pep Club l3, 41, treas- urer I417 and chairman ot Com- mencement program committee. PAUL BRECKMAN "lim womlerfzzlf' Paul has gone all out tor sports since he came to U. High trom St. Paul Marshall He was a mem- ber ot the tootball team i3, 41. basketball team i317 Hi-Y l317 and U. Club Paul was known, too. tor his reputation as the wel' dressed man around school. .ILYN BRICKMAN l'hat'd wc do in English class lay?" .ilyn enjoys and is talented in ring. If we are judges ot char- r we know Mickey will make a :ss ot a career in art. She also humorist and narrator ot riot- events. She came to U. High irn Minneapolis North in her sen- .r year. Her readings and talks in peech class constantly entertained .he other class members. ELWYN CHAMBERLAIN "Well, I rlonft think sof, Elwyn is the boy with art in his tingers and art on his mind. His displays ot architectural plans and his paintings, including a portrait ot one ot the students ot U. High. have brought him much praise. He was one ot the two people who painted the math ottice mural. This year he was chosen editor ot the Bisbila Board's art statt. ELEANOR COLLIER "Dorff get excited." Ellie, a three year U. l-lighite, orig- inally came to the Twin Cities trom the Windy City. The activities in which she took part include Latin Club t2lZ Dramatic Club l2, 3, 4lT Bisbila Board, senior editor l4l7 Girls Club Cabinet and Council l4lp French Club l3, 4l: Mothers' Tea chairman I3l: secretary ot the class l4l: Stage Force l4l: Acme Ml: and Senior Class Play. BETTY DAHLIN "I thought Fd dief, Betts, the girl with the light blonde hair, has attended U. High tor tour years. Betts took quite an interest in Home Fc. while at U. High, and is an excellent cook. Her activity program consisted ot Latin Club f2lq Dramatic Club t2, 3l7 Stage Force f2l: Spanish Club l3, 4l: Camera Club t3l: Homecoming Committee l3l: Queen candidate l2l: Senior Class Play: Mothers' Tea Chairman l4l 'JAZZ f Q-U fs Efgkitftietfieyl ifxiz rlrzhiflhf' U Qu Qihtri izdthe saggat this ye-arLslHo:pcom9hg or several dssim ' . SPE' came to U. High as A or from West High in Fer- is alls, Minn. ln the two years she . s been here, she has been active in Spanish Club l3ly Dramatic Club Ml: Bisbila Board l4lq Choir, Band t3, 4-lg Madrigal K4-l: and Music Appreciation kfjgzysjr ear hr.gr'beQ'o'zrt I ELIZABETH CARNES W "Uh. no!" Liz, who came here as a treshman, has been a very busy girl. She was an active member ot Latin Club t2l: Spanish Club l3, -'llg Dramatic Club l2, 3, 4l: Acme l3, 4l, vice- pres. i4l: Bisbila Board I3, ffl, or- ganization editor I4-ly Camera Club f3l: and Choir As a sopho- more she took part in the operetta, and in her junior year she was chairman ot the Mothers' Tea. EDWARD CLAPP ",Yri1r' Iixfen. Jlaryrrreff, Everyone knows 'lBedel'-one ot our most popular and active boys, His activities included Dramatic Club f3l: Dragoman l3, 4l, vice-pres. l4l: U. Club l2, 3, 4l: Senate l3, pres. l4l: Spanish Club K2 3, 4l, pres. f2, 3l: Homecoming Com- mittee I3, 4l: J.S. Committee i3l: A,V.O.C. l2, 3, 4-ly Football Team 12, 3, lil: Track Team l2, 3, 4-lt ChOir i2, 3, 4l: Hi-Y 12, 3l: Class Pres. l3l: l-lighlites f2lg School Play l4l: Senior Play. NANCY CULLUM "Tlmf'S allf, Nancy likes a good time and is always around when therels tun to be had. She is very versatile and takes an active interest in practi- cally every activity. Her activity program included-Dramatic Club l3l: Stage Force l2, 3l: Camera Club l3l: Homecoming Committee i3l7 J.S. Committee chairman t3l: and vice-pres. ot the class Nancy was the envy ot all girls when she received an engagement ring in her senior year. LARRY DOYLE, JR. 013111. Jlr. Carlsen." He came to U. High in the tall ot '42 trom St. Thomas Military Acad- emy. Larry is an outstanding class member tor the interest he has al- ways taken in the weltare and tu- ture ot the class. Latin Club l2l: Dramatic Club f2l7 U. Club l2, 3. 4l: Stage Force I3lg J.S. Commit- tee l3l7 Football team 13, 4lg Track team l3l: Golf team KZ, 3, 4l: and Hi-Y l2, 3l are the ac- tivities in which he has taken part, r 1' c Cir I ' ' Barb came toflggixh in Vi , de. ,Sinceith ,rsaexhafbeeng a i-iffgberi-ai .scrub Jai, i Camera Club f A3 i, Comtgitteel I31: and' oiri2,,1.3'L4lfl7ar time writer d enjoy wrrgbgf shor storiesf She has al been a l to keep her classes ' stgche still get something o 'ot her studies. ' 5 I 3 ! , U4- I LAURENCE GAGE . ".Vri11', :Inn rush rrrltiff' Larry has mad a n e tor himselt as an outsia in Iete at U. High. Hew ia ' or three years n bath thq c and tootball ams. Larryrla o w s a member ot e wr s lin teanL12, 3. 41, ot hich w s capt in in his senior a Hit' 131: Bisbila Board, co-editor 141: U. Club 13, 4 . MARY GOEPFERT "Just 11 II1il1Ilfl', lilvrlxv. Even though Mary accelerated, she had time to enter in manv school actfv t'es: Latin Club v'ce- pres.: Acme 141: Senate 12, 41' Chess Club 12, 41, sec. 121: Library Board Camera Club 141, sec.- treasx Pep Club 141: Class otuicer 121: German Club 12. 41. sec. Brsbila Board 12, 41, business man- ager 141: Journalism Honor So- ciety 12, 413 and assistant director ot the class play. Mary won the Acme Apple in the ninth grade, GARRETT GRUNER "I yurwx I run :Io il." Garrett made the three years ot senior high school in two. During th-:se two years he belonged to German Club 12, 41' and Camera Club, pres. 12, 41. Garrett has the knack ot repairing mechanicaf ma- chines, ln tact. he otten takes them apart 1ust to have the pleasure ot rearranging the millions ot little pieces. He also engoys photography and the intricacies ot radio. BERNADETTE M. HANSEN ullivll, 110110 fl14'rr'." You have, no doubt, noticed Ber- nieis pleasant smilc and good looks beh-nd the cash register at Shevlrn. Someday she hopes to become a tlyer. and knowing Bernie we are sure she will succeed in her ambr- ton. Bernie came to U. High as a senior trom Dcrham Hall in St. Paul. lr- her yea' here, she was a mem- ber ot the Pep Club and Choir. GEORGE HARRISON h.lIl', vmnr' rin." George, a new student this year trom St. Paul Vocational, is an en- 'thusiastic sportsman. He is espe- cally interested in tootball and Ngboxrng. Although George attended U. High tor but one year, he es- the students a tablished among reputation ot being quite a 1oker ti' George has kept his trends in hysterical laughter most ot the time. ,, Bw .H e 3'1"'x-f Un 'Nl 9 V np' 54 YXUQU lrggzio, wi NANCY E1XsFAR"tm,,f' uf es '.G1l6.V.9 11'haf'.v lzappvrutg nrirr."' Nancyis intense interest in aviation takes up much ot her time. Her c sire, in which we all wish her lu is to become a commercial p Minneapolis Central was the sch . Nancy last attended. During 'her one year stay at U. High, she was a member ot the Dramatic Club and Library Board. MARGARET GRANT ncillftoll .lIlN'fIl'7l, I'il'f7Illl'iII.U Margaret has always been the cele- brity ot U. High. Her tigure skating is known throughout the city and her cheertulness is popular with everyone at school. Maggie enjoys her hobby ot tigure skating and has participated in many skating con- tests. At school. she has been ac- tive onthe Brsbila Board tac- ulty editor: Girls' Club Cabinet and Council 141g German Club 13. 417 Dramatic Club 141: and Latin Club 121. Joyce HALVORSON nllirfll, IIUIF. lrfrmil lfllllllln Joyce has been a U. High student since the eighth grade. She has been an active member ot Dramatic Club 12, 3, 41 ' Spanish Club 13, 41, treasurer 1415 and Library Board 13. 41, She is a practiced dancer and proved this in her 1unior year when she lcd and practiced wrth the dancers tor thc Mothers' Tea. Joyce also was known tor her etti- ciency plus, rn her studies and school activities. MARY HANSES 'A TlIllf.S youd." Mary 1oined the senior class tor the length ot the tall quarter atter which she was graduated. Atter leavrng U. High, Mary 1oined the Cadet Nurse Corps and is now at the University ot Minnesota, enjoy- ing her work immensely. While she was here she was a member ot Dra- matic Club and Pep Club. ,rf if N DONALD' pub M 3,5 " "0 In rr." D s Matin ispto bgan ayia- i. ' d gh! ow hcfi I rqvipg 's E abili in viagonfb ettinlg good gr-deg rn ron ' site could be Yrfgn e n on ' ouring sundaes 3 a,1Bri gown' with h1s Yamilrar g g. is ics in clasp 'are well' fknovm y V and mhejj included J' amathg th any hunqjiroustboys at ,Av nrgir' . .JX 1 R 1 1 , ,r X 1 V X , X i i i -HA ER D I 4-Iv -- AVO l:,r mnl3,4l. " enae 4 re on to rar t3l mfr riiliiwr, i a acztuall here at se i k h 1 do L h. H d t. 4 in. h ' t to g ad ' ge at bas- bal 3, an dded many poi tr U. High S ores, besides tlqielipgnts his personality has made wi qche student body. MARY VIRGINIA HINIKER f'll'lzere'.v that Breeze assign- nienff' Ginny, a long time Breeze staht member, hopes to be a political re- porter some day, and she has been getting much experience as tront page editor and reporter on the school paper. Besides writing tor the Breeze l3, 4l, she was an active member ot Dramatic Club I3, 4-ly Spanish Club KZ, 3, 4l: Camera Club Library Board I3, lil: Acme l4l: and Pep Club IQ, 3, 4l. LEWIS JOHNSON "Gee, 1liat's rrir'f'.', Our boy "Lewie" ioincd us here at U. High in his junior year, atter two years' attendance at St. Thomas Military Academy. Hels well known tor his startling collection ot ties, and that smooth blue convertible. As an actor, Lewie proved his worth in the Highlitcs I3. 4l and was in the casts ot the all school play, 'Letters to Lucernel' and the senior class play, "Growing Pains." RAYMOND JOHNSON "Yu, ,ll1'.Brir1lf . . ." Rayis slow, easy walk and hesitating drawl give him a Gary Cooper air. Ray is an adventure story tan and hels always on deck in the library when the new books go into circula- tion. Although Ray hasn't had time to do much in extracurricular ac- tivities, because ot outside work which occupies most ot his time, he has lots ot interests: sports, science, and photography. DIANE LAGERSEN "Barring C'nflrUc's," Dinny is the girl you can identity by her collection ot silver bracelets ard her glamorous smile. The rhyth- mic boogie-woogie she pounds out onthe piano and her large collec- tion ot records are indications ot Dinnyis musical interests. Coming to U. High atter her sophomore year at Southwest, Dinny belonged to Camera Club i3l: German K3, 4l: Library Board l3, 4l: Choir HI, and Dramatic Club I3, 4l. MARJORIE HETFIELD r.lri.s't fiendish laughferl Mousie is always amusing everyone with her ready wit and is rarely seen without a smile on her face, She has been at U. High since the ninth grade and has been in many activi- ties including treasurer ot her class IZ, 3l5 Bisbila Board l3l: Dramatic Club 12, 31: Homecoming Commit- tee l3l: J.S. Committee i3l: Pep Club l3lg and Choir PETER JESNESS "Be be burr." Pete's boogie-woogie is tops with everyone who hears him play. He also is a real sportsman, as his three years as an outstanding star on the basketball and tootball teams have shown. Pete's other activities in- clude Dramatic Club l2lp U. Club I3, 4l: Spanish Club i2, 3l: Hi-Y IZ, 3l: and class play LYNN JOHNSON "Pipe the clogs." His performances in the U. High- lites i4l and the senior class play proved his acting ability. Aside from his stage career, he was an ac- tive member ot band and choir. He arrived at U. High trom St. Thomas Military Academy in his senior year. Lynn is well liked by all, tor you can always count on him to be on hand with some sharp remark. THOMAS JOSEPH "The .-1.V.0.C. fllzrtlys gets there." Weallaeac di t the n A rk e , offs! i X .O.C. as ble t e clas tor years as a m tDragoman ,4l: Pep 3k-fill Qgmate l4lq erman ci . . A,V. ii, and ional HonoC3So 'etty I3, 4l. He was also electeduvice-president ot his class at the end ot his sl' r tall quarter atter th torme ce J president lett tor th r i 1 fD f' had PAUL LEM "C nz e sf' I been ' r t would e s him it h adnwt Brexbkaf eve 1 at til? wh 'f yeart ent r .Hi 'saws a sset ' st y hall at i r e s u ts' po ot v' ,Hi inter t e sides ' ' ' nes 'and o ,b - s, is rrp , ne ot his ny t ts is drawing stream- lined pla chassis. ? 'Q' DOROTHY LEVY x nllvllfll 11-ill the Iizvvzi' willy lac i rrrrrlyfii Dorothy has been at U. High since the seventh grade and has tound time to participate in many school activities. She was a member ot the latin Club l21: French Club I3, 41: Dramatic Club l2, 3, 41: Breeze stalt, copy editor 141g Acme l41: and as a 1unior acted a part in "Let- tcrs to Lucerne." Dorothy has been an honor student in all her studies, and is one ot the triendliest girls at U. High. PHYLLIS MAURER MSIPIIIUIIIIH my I7?'III1'l' will r'on10." Atter Phil graduated trom U. High at the end ot tall quarter ot '44, she started further education at the University ot Nebraska. There she is talcing courses emphasizing art and psychology. As a U. High student since the eighth grade, Phil bc- longed to Latin Club IZ, 317 Draa matic Club l2, 3, 41: Bisbla Board '31: Stage torce IQ, 31' Choir 121- and Library Board IQ, 31. WILLIAM MCGEE "l'll .vimply lIll1'l' ll fiff' Participating in thc Latin Club 121- Dramatic Club l31t U. Club l3, 41A S-'natv l2, 31: Bisbila Board l21t Homecoming Comrnittu' I2 31' Football team l2, 3, 41t 'lvnnis IQ, 31: Red Cross: and acting as class otliccr 121 is a ditlicult schedule tor most people, but Bill handled it easily during his years at U. High. ROGER MERRILL K-Nvllll' my ffIllIIl'll. pigs-. . Roger is well known tor thi- capable wort he did lor the A,V.O.C. as well as lor the photographic worlc hes dont- lor the yearboolc and school paocr. His other school activities included Camera Club IZ, 3, 41? Chess Club I3, 41? and Breeze Stalt iii FREDERICK MYERS HSIUT. Iran do if." It youlve heard U. Highls Choir you couldnt help but hear Fred with his booming bass voice. Because ot his interest in music, he belonged to band, choir, and music apprecia- tion. Although Fred met with an untoitunate tobogganing accident during his senior winter quarter which caused him to miss much school, he was able to lceep up with hi' studies and school activi- rraduate with his class. th ii V f W f t W -f i my L E O "I lwf yin ' Q Bettyls an 1-E Xa ' I li ter YI " ne fix co i ors eve e 3 ey ed it a tri- est. ot o s rsc Q ot humq-X: to W gdmi , but a ic , ti r. tiy Jan' t rn 6. .IX in he rnati O xfxq 1 '4 - rsh 2, . -Lib -Vxiaa , x 417 i f p n was i ast - ot I NANCY MAYALL "C'1'irni111zlf1'4'x." Nancy. a very popular and viva' cious girl, came to U. High from St. Paul Central in her1unior year. She belongvd to Girls' Club Cabinet and Council 141: Camera Club 131, Acme 141: and Homecoming Com- mittee As a junior, shi: was a queen candidate tor Homecoming, and as a sen:o', she was the al- school chairman ot the Mothers' Teas. GERALDINE McMEEKlN "Tl141l'.cliff'.', , ER,doeJno m!sn65,-Q is r H 'I T y s A ,., - .,.. ia a'f'li5 'l PWM an er min or ' si a . fe- cor9p,l,i.siv03'tm'S'f7nyth' g W, fillfaii eel a' '57 otqc-atii1'f.lJ-QCP ma.5d gi1't?i'I'9?3,Ti-1TAcl,- A 3, 41, lec.-tr? l41'eM1ti-txl 3 ., 7 ggpfc.buCtn1g tf Z', i Lal 4A'tF'51,i3b4 m J'-'Boa' 7 si A cciation IHYPSK lub I3, W ft"5!"l'41f 'She hadalso 'Been ogrfqexfastv ot tht!! school'pla'Ys,f"t' . . f. f JAC , "I ' zo 1 mv." we Tvor rn his tirst . iglta t roughoutthc r ars t lo ng, partie pat-'d in ootball I ,417 traclr I3, 41, wrestl- g 2 , as well as Dramatic Clubl . 12U.Club l3,41tl'li-Y l31: S e torce I31: Latin Club 121: S anish Club 131: Camera Club I 1 school play 121: and senior c ss p y. . , 1 , ' LOIS N L , ' "lr 1 1 lgf s ha a ' igh dent nce t igh d . , always rnanag to Je ywtrrne and u her sch astic avera still ka - d 1 W .d BLS. H r ' y'-' ye ue ineude i- b I German Club l3, ' Drarriic Club 2. 3, 412 a 'la ard I41 nt rcasf L rs V5 'hiversallyllilced gs tl her ll cartcd fgajetyfaihpfl - us out ot the ggpclves ogf evil tem- iv per. .5 y EDWARD OLDFIELD "Just .sign this slip, pleascf' "0 ont Ed's extra-curricular program in- U. l-ligh's cluded German Club l2, 3, 4l, vice- tended U. president l4l: Band l2lg A.V.O.C. year. l2, 3, 4-lt and school treasurer year tor We all lrnow that Ed is well on his her way toward tultilling his ambition Pete to be an electrical engineer, tor this red-headed lad has all of the necessary requirements: mechanical inclination, a natural leaning to- ward math, and above all the will to succeed. GEORGE PETRABORG Club l4l: Choir l4l, typistt Band l4l mittee l3l: and production ot "Seven Sisters." f' A I We' buy pdf' - K QuiGLEuZ? fTl1e sfrmzy, .silent fypej ,This 4,31 zme te . George was an all-star athlete dur- K ' he h or noting O ing his three years at U. l-ligh. l-le ho co ing l ta . Her was the strong, silent he-man ot the Sen O er bu Vest, tor, a K school-strong in sports, silent oth' cdi ' in-chief ot th ' is ' riff Q erwise. As a leader and an active h l t ot rry, and re- member ot the class, he belonged sp ns' " si es er editorship, to U. Club l4ly Senate l2l: Foot- Kati ad at ogra' including ball Team l2, 3, 4lg Track Team Acme ' ' 'lub a ' l3, 4l: Choir l2l: and the senior Co .il 4 1 Ktio n r So- class play cast. ciety l3, 4l: Journ m HonQ9So- ciety l3, 41: Dr a c I French Club l2, , , y Board SUZANNE ,M , I ygflfd Joi-iN oe ' i "Bid I'm if Illllflw li ' " V f shall ll 110 izfxrf, boy.-3" Sue i e blonde xl bshel ot . is on t os' oys who h s Hi -tae ly nd studen dy bee bitt yth s ' nik: bu et Elite know e tor h er m w nts g ' t me i i and, ner. ef darin cher d I iu ing ' avid re , his hcr ' igglesf' nick am hich . biti n ho d be f filled. oh she h s live p to adkra .H ca e o U. High W1 s yeaf from S activities ve ihryfuded, Dia a A a en PB was on e ot- Clu ,4l: Club 3lp ep ball t am tall. He a lilies Cl l3, l7TLibra ard' 4 ' photodi yhy as a hobby. Bisbila rd aslzports e ii org I, eos ui direct for "Seven Sis- ' A ters' nd h 'rman at sgnior caps ', f QV d 8 i if N. ,ri ' ' 1 an w mm: VIEW 1 1 if F CAROLYN RONDESTVEDT LIL mjjjyh at "Hut Burl. . . ." Tl'lllf.S 115' zfny' - y ln Cary's six years at U. High, she The girl with e charqyihgb mile has belonged to Choir l4lt Stage and the e in X t e is Lil. Force l2, 3, 4l: Acme l4l: and We ow er tram' ding e 1 Cuirls' Club Cabinet and Council t tie page o the Breeze, agzf ln addition to her interest in school Mtch she e ' ed 'l filled er spare' activities, she is also an enthusiastic f time U Lat' ub l 7 Dr ic equestrian. Cary hopes that some- et an day in the tuture she will be able to become a pilot. We wish her ev- ery success. MARILYN SCHMIDT "."lnr1, 011, ix he ham1x0n1e.l" Atter two years at Minneapolis Marshall, Smitty transterred to U. High tor her senior year. Although she is skeptical ot her singing abili- ty, we all thinlr it is hard to beat, atter hearing her at Christmas and at the Senior Mothers' Tea. She be- longed to the Dramatic Club, Span- sh Club, Choir, Madrigal, and was ssistant-to-the-director ot "Seven Sistersf ture e ir r- nd Ac C . cm, ii' ci Ca fi Coun Elie 4l, tea. ' .1 SALLY SEESTEDT "Tlzr1f'.s my boy." Sal was graduated from U. High at the end ot the tall quarter. Al- though she was a senior tor only a tew months, Sal was well-known and well-liked, She ioined the class in her junior year atter attending St. Paul Murray tor two years. She was a member ot German Club l3, 41 and Dramatic Club l3, 4l. .5 5 4 ss 5 S Q4 vw' sf li ior lla reg ' Co as ee. f dj flwii FRANK SEIDEL 6-.xvlllll fake the Illl'dil'fll profes- sialic" Frank came to U. High in the fall of '43. He left us at the end of win- ter quarter, senior year, to join the Merchant Marine. We'll all remem- ber his last minute rush to finish the work for his diploma. While he was at U. High he was a member of the German Club l3, 4l and U. Club l4l. Frank was noted for his out- Y ELEANOR SELLE "Hair rare."' Sandy's sense of humor appeals to all of us. Eleanor attended Ming' neapolis West before she came t i U. High in her senior year, but he interest in school activities her soon made her a regular. She was a member of Dramatic Club: Bisbila Board, organization editor: Spanish Club: and was in the cast of the all-school production, "Seven Sis- rama ic ub' hoir a standing work on he track team. ters." 'L i ,rrp if vf ' 1' W if il L CAR EN AN N I ID NNA MAE SNYD 'Oh I gelnl J 'j "0l1.Hz1Lt rernind' 114. 0 a en, rf of ontiryually fgaytj ya I 'fffff ' ' s 'r s, cam i as Prifenior It on ' e na or herself by X P l ec nic A,YXs.b-Perf ent ain g s e spend facult talen for m s has eng legfq with her ol r l l voice. Donnie i 'h o e a rniny schio iyaf le s ' i tcfbe a senib rrs eadin gm 'i at . . e elortged t ati in pla s. Ah rt? he. N Q I E a s use ell F fi e en is ergex j 'Gjiiwiy s a ing d i Cl! : ' ? y po ray nt a e r A r ' e he ' ' dam an t LAU REAARSQB i 'Il II' r'eef."' OANNE STORCH "l'm going In llfl1'I?Il party." Lollie came fr .P 9 - tral. Joanne, the petite girl with the cntering U. J in thf- ddle of dashing red hair, attended Wash- the fall u er of he enior year burn High before she came to U. and c y o r the faculty High in her senior year, You can an' studen s her friendliness. always count on having a good r Sym ic and underst d- laugh when Joanne is around. Her ing nat lead us to beli-gfgfiat sense of humor has outmoded that suc in her ambition if e ome of any one else. She has been a a'j1ilN,wlfa 'l6h member of Dramatic Club and Li- Mfficul or L . brary Board. jf f , f f J! ii DAVID SULLIVAN "Noir in my opizziim .... " Dave is the strong and silent man of thc senior class. He claims his real talent is dish washing, but he hasnt got those dishpan hands to prove it, Hels been at U. High for four ycars and, in addition to build- ing model power boats and ai'- planes in his spare time, he has been on the Tennis Team l3l and in the German Club l2, 3, 4l. X Je , w e ' blo air has o raction at U. High for years, has a personality which ew of us cannot afford to envy. She was an active member of the Latin Club l2, 3, 4l: Dramatic Club l2, 3, 4-l I Spanish Club l3, 4l, vice-president lil-lt Camera Club l3l7 and Library Board l3, 4l. JACKOLYN SUSMAN "Yn1z're A'I'lll1iIlfj?n Jackie came to U. High in the fall of '44 from Washburn. Her secret joy is wearing big bows in her hair, as you no doubt have noticed. Her extracurricular program included Dramatic Club, French Club, Pep Club, and Stage Force. Jackie is a very talented Dramatic Club mem- ber, as her performance in the senior class play proved to us all. PEGGY TA QUR J "K ,re ?" The u ' ry art' high in Peggy's out- lass inte sts. for she gets reat enio t out of preparing Qty and H2 dishes. ln addition to' this shabby. she has put much time axnd effort into the work fthe wafobtic She wasde erty airman o he produ staff of the seniorclass pla' Pegg came to U.xHigh as a semis from Min- neapolis West. M ri l jrly n c e , h r ri c as i - d b r L d .Q s t t w i g rt al, a cs f curre bo . I U I MILTON W l'h0 1' flzulpor l er r ng mi a g t' em a or HI - - .s " , 0 f al if ' t a , i xver 3. o - ' 1'. r1d th " e ' " n i, , as is t - ' 1 1 , .r a ' - t -1.5! :L ' n4 .gQ f het k l2l ' .' " sy" - 5 " - 0 ing. Q ,ily ba ',o.. i.. 5 l v V g 1 e 1 Q 1' ' 4l Igor 6 V 5 t ty ob h as l 0 lv n e l 2 3'4 JOAN TILDEN "fm gamef, Jay has been a member of U. High since eighth grade. During these five years she has participated in many activities. Dramatic Club l2l: aging re sho s Senate l4l 7 Girls' Club Cabinet and an m er f elbas e eam Council, treasurer l4lg Spanish Club l2, 3l, treasurer secre- assis m na t tary l3l: Camera Club l2lg J.S. er f I ommittee l3lg Library Board l3l: ' - H - - i -A ' treasurer of class Jay's war ef- '- . "- I ' ZX G - fort has been boosting the service- ' i ' r ' W km er man's morale by corresponding with l p , . several past U. Highites who are - . I ss CI I now in uniform. Br ft l , nd German Club. JACK TJOSSEM ANNETTE WALONICK "Noir Iriwferz, f for t bass lf? :rant to get sonietlzing out of was no 1 I in ,sz ' I W life." " os" enhbbig ti ath ft . ig or four ears. was gzip largely is si f ying on the football e a e won the Lrf last year and ca c s t repeating that suc- cess des bein active on the. ootball team l2, 3, 4 ,cap- tai 'f4lp he was a me er of Drangfoman l4l: U. Club l2, 3, 417 Senate l4l3 J, S. Committee l3l: track team l2, 3, 4lq basketball team l2, 3, 4l: and Hi-Y l2, 3l. RALPH BLACK "Iles terrific." Ralph, a talented musician, has been with us only one year, but has made many friends in that time. His previous education was ob- tained at South High. Aside from being an accomplished pianist, trumpeter, and singer, he is an amateur composer. To all of us he also proved his ability as an actor by his performance in "Seven Sisters." HELEN AND LOIS RANDOLPH Annette came to U. High this year from North and in spite ofthe short time she has been here she has gained many friends. Her big brown eyes are noticed and envied by all. Her ambition is to practice medicine and with her calm effi- ciency she will be a success. An- nette ioined the Dramatic Club and German Club. MARJORIE WERT "flare you seen Kari!" U. High has been Margie's choice for two years. Prior to her enroll- ment here, she attended St. Paul Monroe, As a member of the Dra- matic Club she participated in sev- eral school plays. ln addition to her two years in the Dramatic Club, she was active on the Library Board l3, 4ly Spanish Club l3l: and Stage Force CLAYTON PARKS, JR. li odyyl Bud left the class at the end of fall quarter to loin the Merchant Marine. While he was at U. High, he was a real leader, not only in sports but also in other school activities. Dragoman l3, 4l, presi- dent l4l: U. Club l4l: Senate 12, 3, 4l7 Spanish Club l2l7 J, S. Committee l3lj A.V,O.C. l2. 3, 4l: Football team l2, 3. 41: Golf team l3. 4lg Track team l2l: Hi-Y l2, 3l7 Vice-president of class l4-lg make up Buds list. Helen and Lois Randolph, U, Hi's peppy twins, surprised themselves and everyone else by becoming seniors in the middle of their junior year-but too late unfortunately to join the class pictures in the '45 Bisbila. Since Lois and Helen always do everything together, they both belonged to Pep Club l2, 4lq Camera Club l2l: Spanish Club i2, 4l, Lois, president and Helen, secretary lei-li German Club t4li Dramatic Club Ml: Band l2, 4l 7 and acted as Cheer Leaders l2, 4l. JL DEAR UNDERCLASSMEN. 76? Hasn't it been wonderful? U. High, I mean! We've worked hard, we've had fun, we've cheered our I "XX teams and what's more worldly, more wise and times it was so exciting times over in the Music we've learned something. Every day that we've been here has made all of us more much more wonderful, n'est-ce pas? Remember the football games last fall? Some i we nearly died but win or lose, the team was always great. And how about those Lv Auditorium when we were all smeared with make-up or buried under props, and the final night when everything turned out perfectly anyway? Then that wonderful spring snow storm when the bus was only 3 hours late, and all those lovely girls with their fresh spring dresses, and all those maddening boys who were oblivious to spring fever. We are all sad at the thought of leaving and we'll always remember you. We hope you won't forget any of us. URE usman, S. Ramer, Collier. 3rd PICTURE: McMeekin, Lynn Johnson, Barthold 'ollier. BOTTOM PICTURE: L. Doyle, Susman, Bouthilet, Collier, S. R ENIOR CLASS PLAY-TOP PICTURE: Lagersen, Bartholdi. 2nd PICT Senior Class Play Age old tradition was broken this year when the senior class decided to present their class play during the winter quarter, instead of in the spring. This change enabled the seniors to participate in many more ot the spring quarter activities which, in tormer years, they were torced to give up because play rehearsals occu- pied too much ot their time. A committee composed ot class members and under the supervision ot the class advisers, Mr. Gjerde and Miss West, and the dramatics teacher, Mr. Brink, was appointed to choose the play to be given. They de- cided on "Growing Pains", an amusing three act play concerning the troubles ot a tamily with two teen-aged youngsters. The call tor tryout was well answered, but because only eighteen persons were needed to till the cast, many tuture actors and actresses were turned down. For three weeks room 2lO was the scene ot rehearsals every atternoon at 3:l5. At the end ot these seemingly short weeks, "Growing Pains" was presented at the Music Auditorium on Saturday, March seventeenth. The audiences enthusiastic applause and praise proved it ranked as one ot the best senior class plays pertormed at U. l-ligh. Credit tor the tremendous success ot the play goes not only to the cast members but also to the director, Mr. Brink, and to the hardworking committees who planned afT18l'. and completed backstage and business preparations GROWING PAINS Presented by the Senior Class Terry Mclntyre George Mclntyre. . . . Mrs. Mclntyre Mr. Mclntyre Brian . . . Dutch . . Omar . . Pete . . . l-lal . . . Mrs. Stetanssen Elsie Stetanssen Jane . ., . Miriam . Patty . . Prudence . . Crystal . . Tratfic Otticer Vivian . . . CAST OF CHARACTERS Barbara Bartholdi Larry Doyle Diane Lagersen Bede Clapp Lynn Johnson Jack Mork Lewis Johnson Peter Jesness George Petraborg Carmen Simonson Joanne Bouthilet 1 Sue Ramer Ellie Collier Nancy Mayall Jackie Susman Geraldine McMeekin Jack Tjossem Betty Dahlin xm -K R.. Mu W X An-Ask 1 J 1 , 2 fs be lll:l1jGRADE-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Doermann, L. Hiniker, Q. David Harris, D. Ludwig. Znd ROW: R. Alexander, Haberland, Fleming, M. Hansen Johnston. 3rd ROW: N. Legler E. Burn, Lorberbaurn, J. Baer, Liebenberg The Class of '46 The eleventh grade has been active in school events this year and its members have proved to be very able leaders. They tool4 the responsibility ot being juniors quite seriously, carrying out successtully their traditional activities. The most important ot these, ot course, and one ot the main events ot the year, was the J. S. The junior-senior prom toox a lot ot planning and coopera- tion, but it was one ot the best U. l-ligh has ever had. There was a class party, too. The sleigh ride was a huge success and the party turned out to be loads ot tun tor all. It was held on February 25, at the Farm Campus. Atter the sleigh ride the hospitality ot the Riglers was enjoyed and appreciated by everyone. The junior girls have cheered the teams jon which the junior boys were well representedj on to victory all through the tall and winter. As tor the athletes in the class, they have done a bang-up job in tootball, baslcet- ball, and wrestling. Next yearls teams should protit trom the experience these boys have obtained. Some tine talent in other lines is displayed in the class ot 46. In tact, one ot the leads in "Seven Sisters" went to Nancy Rigler. Other eleventh graders also played in this school production, and when hlighlites rolled around, many juniors were tound in the cast! When the U. l-lighlites rolled around the juniors went all out. The stage crew was made up ot juniors almost exclusively, and junior talent was not lacking behind the tootlights. The voices ot Jo French, Donna Daniels, Carol Macey, and Lorand Tritter really helped to put the show over, not to mention the grand job Alan Rice did on the piano. The Mothers'fTea was a big event tor the girls. It gave them all a chance to show ott their mothers as well as their new clothes. An international theme was used. The mothers were given name tags ot miniature tlags and the centerpiece was a group ot international tlags. Yes, the juniors ot i944-I945 have done wondertul worlc and are loolcing torward to a successtul senior year. Howard Lorberbaum Ray Harris . . . . . . . .President . T . . Vice-President 1 4th-ROW: Cranston, King, Gabay, Daniels, Dworsky. Sth ROW: Burton, Green Dalfe Fleming - - - - 'ij - ' - - SeCreta'Y stein, Krinsky, Joan Endress. FRONT ROW: R. Kaplan, Gesell, Abrahamson Stan Gabay , . . . kj . . , Treasurer Lauer, I. Boberg. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW-L. Tritter, J. Petraborg Miss Olive Prine I ' I Ray, Shermerhqrn, McCallum. 2nd ROW: D. Soderlind, Packard, C. Nel- lm ff ,-j. . . . Advisers sen, Rauen, Visscher. 3rd ROW: Phillips, Mareck, T. Schafer, Sanders, Mr- Donowm Jo onl 'K ,. Schwarizman. 4th ROW: Julie Olsen, A. Rice, Macey, Evelyn Sexton, Rylander 3 'Rig , sth ROW: N. Rigler, Weber, smith, D. ohfbeck. FRONT ROW: L. Randolph s A ' 1 ,s ' M. McManama, Mr. Johns n Riedel, H.lRandolph. Q! YN Pk X .X 1: , . X 'Q 'Q -ga sl-' 0 x w , , , -X F3 ' T Y Ta l Q Lu lf ,IW ix! s J 'U I 'S T C9 'R .F U qjm .5 X3 if ,1 ff. sl ' - s x, '-. + 'U RR' O tl 'X 'ffl VX . N H I-fl "' Q i v3 as 9, " I 'X ak T- f K c s . , 2. 5 k S gl 8 Q E X, ' s qs -XI ' .N t X A . N I N g 1 'r ' '1 .5 -' M v f I K v.. N , - 8 x-j L Q XS Ks I? NR. W ,I X K 3. 7 2 g t Sal , . 1 l S i T ' 8 S , . -li, ' Q A A 0 l s -A 'I Class of '47 Though only tive ot the members ot the original seventh grade class remain, the sophomore class is full ot that old U. High spirit. Mrs. Gayne, who also teaches tenth grade English, and Mr. Anderson, who teaches biology, were co-advisers. The class chose Bob Setzer and Joyce Tankenott to rep- resent them in the Senate as regular members, with Steve Woltt and Henry Reedy as alternates. Joyce Tanlcenoti and Helen Buchta were the class representa- tives to the Girls' Club Cabinet and Council. One main interest ot the class seemed to be dramatics, judging from the large number ot sophomores in the Senior Dramatic Club. The Class ot '47 was well repre- sented in the cast ot "Seven Sisters", the all-school play presented during tall quarter, and in the spring quarter U. Highlites. Near the beginning ot the year President Bob Setzer appointed a committee to plan programs tor the enter- tainment ot the class atter each class meeting. Records, movies, and other types ot entertainment were pro- vided by the enterprising committee. On the social side, the sophomores also excelled. They won't soon forget the class sleigh ride, held on the Farm Campus. The whole class appreciated the Buchta hospitality, where they were invited atterwards tor retreshments. Another important social event ot the year was the sophomore Mothers' Tea, on February 28th. As gen- eral chairman ot the tea, Helen Buchta appropriately chose the theme ot the lion and the lamb, symbols ot the month ot March so close at hand. The mothers were entertained with a program ot musical talent planned by Joan Conrad. Doris Allen gave a piano solo, Jim Mar- vin a saxophone solo, and Pat Hunt sang Summertime. A girls' choral group sang, and Jonne Martin entertained with a dance. Bob Setzer . . . . . . President John Hendrickson . . Vice-President Natalie Clark . . . . . Secretary Henry Reedy ..... . . Treasurer Mrs. Clifton Gayne I . Mr. Kenneth Andersonj ' ' ' ' Advlsers I0th GRADE-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Deringer, Holmer, Hallberg, Kuhn. 2nd ROW: A. Jensen, Koch, Andrews, Buchta. 3rd ROW: Dale Johnson, Dunn, Jefferson, D'Aigle. 4th ROW: N. Clark, Conrad, Hagen, Doboszenski. 5th ROW: Donamae Johnson, Croll, Firth, D. Allen. BOTTOM ROW: Kaufman, R. Doran, Mr. K. Anderson, Halper. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Marvin, Milham, Setzer, McMilIen. 2nd ROW: D. Pearson, Nolan, S. Wolff, Melzer. 3rd ROW: Re d L h P I Wan t . 4th ROW: P Y n e y, e ner er, gens een - fYCQ, OU 9. P. Lohmann, Stewart. 5th ROW: Paper, Tankenoff, Levxnsohn, D. Rice. BOT- TOM,ROW: J. Martin, Willett, Mrs. Gayne, Schwartz. 1 1 Mft' 59' DV -T 6.5193 1 i ye ri l i i Qu 7th GRADE-TOP RIGHT PICTURE-TOP ROW: Crooks, R. Bell, D. Burn, Dorfrnan, Bolander. 2nd ROW: J. Alexander, Finegan, S. David, Marie Geist, N. Falk. 3rd ROW: J. Doyle, S. Harasyn, Margaret Geist, E. Baer, Christopher- son. 4th ROW: Ayers, Collins, M. Carlson, J. Clark, Hatch. Sth ROW: W. Doyle, B. Bergquist, Briggs, Gebert, Christensen. BOTTOM ROW: Hedloaclr, A. Hillhouse, Mr. Cartwright, Drew, Jean Endress. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Roth, Paterson, Scott, Pieper, Norman. 2nd ROW: Zietlow, John Olson, Tomkins, T. Ohrbeck. 3rd ROW: Strouse, Webster, D. Woolf, Skowronski, B. Soderlind. 4th ROW: Sheehan, Roesler, L. Pearson, Tangen. Sth ROW: R. Rigler, Smilow, Summerfield, E. Schafer. Rosenhwq. ROTTOM ROW: Womack, N. Ramer, Stein, Shannon. TOP LEFT PICTURE-TOP ROW: Hoet- ger, D. Myers, D. Legler, McCorkindale. Znd ROW: C. Johnson, Newton, Macdonald, J. Meyer. 3rd ROW: K. Nelsen, Miller, J. Nelson, Kuby. 4th ROW: M. Mork, J. Ludwig, Knobloch, McElligott. Sth ROW: Hunter, Klein, Mahowald, Mayer. BOTTOM ROW: Millgram, D. Locke, Mr. Mork, D. McManama, S, Hirsch. 8 FTC!!! ,. ,rua fmp' 'lc c. c. .c . 5 5 Q i 'Y' Class of '48 During the winter quarter. cries ot 'lWe want another senator! echoed down the school halls, at assemblies, and almost any place where an irate ninth grader could campaign the issue. Because this class is the largest in the school, the treshmen telt it only right that they should have another senator. Everyone remembers the campaign that was carried on in assembly and the voting that came atterwards -swell, the ninth grade got their senator by a majority vote. The ninth graders succeeded in arousing the entire school's interest in their other activities, too. Their cane didate tor homecoming queen. Joan Hunter, was tops among the queens. She led in votes a large part ot the time, keeping the other classes on their toes and the dollars rolling into the cotters ot the Red Cross. The halls were plastered with posters proclaiming the merits ot the treshman choice tor queen. With all their ens thusiasm, this class has an excellent chance to steal the l-lomecoming crown trom the upper classmen next year. The girls ot the Class ot '48 played a major part in or- ganizing the Junior l-ligh Girls' Club, and in carrying on its program ot activities. St. Patriclris Day was the theme tor the treshnnan Mothers' Tea, which was given in March. George Tangen . . . . President Tom Ohrbeck . . Vice-President Janet Nelson .... . . . Secretary Tom Hoetger ..... . . Treasurer Mr. William Cartwrighti u l Advisers Mr. Gordon Morh 7l:h GRADE-TOP ROW: Bekkeclahl, Diane Johnson, J. Falk, Gold, L. Simonson. 2nd ROW: S. Lohmann, J. Peterson, Lund, R. Carlson. 3rd ROW: Middlebrook, Seabury, Manning, W. Bell, Magnuson. 4th ROW: C. Schafer, J. Hirsch, Schoen, Mogilner. 5th ROW: D. Tritter, Elizabeth Sexton, Weeks, Sandberg, B. Jensen. BOTTOM ROW: Sabin, M. Hillhouse, Mr. Keston, Bray. Class of '50 Being the youngest class in the school could be a handi- cap, but the seventh grade ot '44-'45 has come out way ahead ot most other classes. They also have a larger class than U. l-ligh is accustomed to see in the seventh grade. Parties are a necessary part ot every class program and the seventh grade was not laclcing in this respect. They gave some very successtul parties during the year. One was a party in the tall on the river banks. The other, a big event tor everybody, was the Mothers' Tea given in cooperation with the eighth grade. The theme was Valentines Day and so the mothers were given name tags in the torrn ot hearts. Some ot the members ot the class were active in aiding the Red Cross in making checlcerboards tor the boys in service. Yes, wherever the seventh grade goes their presence is enthusiastically proclaimed. U. l-ligh has every right to be proud ot this group. 8th GRADE-TOP ROW: Partridge, Branger, Dcbell, Rowe. Znd ROW: D. Martin, R. Jensen, Hillis. 3rd ROW: Amberg, J. Doran, Cochran, Gallagher. 4th ROW: R. Allen, Buck, Shelley, Sporley. Stl- ROW: Holmes, Beth Han- son, Hidy, T. Bell. BOTTOM ROW: Kohner, Dcelz, Mr. Seeman, L. Boberg. Class of ' X J The ' r s e o hav n' one an- ot ' compan m h ti year, tl r ey had more partie than y e class ' c . rs. Mcfart, tlie' a v' e ti o ' was a p e r' at , i'h m in the torm ot tr . f When l-lallo n. aong i o this Atim e5i c ool. 'bel st pirijr 2 3 -' t t s and holi ff.-if, fm' d 1 inspire . P ,J d2c . 1' f f . .. . The snow s ovi f , . as I possibilities tor a get-to- gether in ' 5' .. y .and fjthen.0d'fo-'nd V len more coo ie !vou!rQ at othe ty. J The class olt '49 has really r n in membership since last year-trom ten smiling taces to twenty-two. Fall quarter they had a lot ot Tun giving a radio slcit pat- terned atter l-lobbylobby. Robert Sabin . . . President Diane Johnson Vice-President Danny Tritter . . . Secretary Wendy Bell . . . . Treasurer Mr. Morton Keston . Adviser Don Partridge . . . President Beth Hanson Vice-President Pat Buck . . . . . Secretary Mary Amberg . . Mr. Julius Seeman . . . Treasurer . Adviser QGA 'VI2A1'x Senate The organization that lays down the laws around U. l-ligh is that student-governing body known as the Senate At the close ot each year representatives trom each ot the classes are chosen to serve as Senators during the tol- lowing year. Atter an entertaining weelc, concluded by an assembly at which campaign speeches are given tor each candidate, the otticers are elected by a popular vote ot the entire student body. This years otticers were: Bede Clapp, who served as president: George Blalce, whose vicespresidential manners were above reproach: Gerry Mc- Meelqin, who lcept accurate accounts ot the meetings as secretary: and Ray l-larris, whose duties as treasurer occu- pied a good share ot his time. Mr. Mcfutcheon, the taculty adviser, helped the Senators to lceep up their outf standing record as Q student governing body. Again this year, as in others past, the Senate has been in charge ot both the l"li-lites and l-lomecoming. The latter event, celebrating Daisy Mae, 'Lil Abner, and their Dogpatch customs, was well attended and enjoyed. To aid in the war ettort one ot the many iobs ot the Senate this year was to tingerprint all the members ot the school. As in tormer gears, the Senate sponsored all ot the assemblies: some teatured school talent, while some pre- i ' Wolff, Fleming, Herreid, R, Bell, Setzer. 2nd ROW: Tjossem, gan W ROW: D. Martin, Sporlcy, Goepfert, Tankenotf. 4th R L h'l h RO S h arg, auer, Bout ret. St W: . Hirsc , Mr. Mork, D W: Clapp, McMeekin, Mr. McCutcl1eon, Blake, Harris. To sented guest spealcers, and other outside entertainment. lt also was Senate that was responsible tor the campaign held to clean up Shev- lin cateteria and the halls ot the U. l-ligh building. Atter making the students conf scious ot the condition through posters and notices in the daily bulletin a deti- nite improvement was noted. Because ot the success ot the Senate on this proiect the administration gave them the power to start student governed study halls. A committee met concerning this through- out the spring quarter in hopes that their plans may be put into ettect at the be- ginning ot the next school year. A committee chosen at the beginning ot tall quarter, and headed by Mary Goepf tert, has been working on a new consti- tution. Because the Senate has acquired broader powers, a detinite need has arisen tor a new statement ot its powers and duties. This new constitution was presented to the student body tor di' cussion and adoptiin at an assembly held during the spring quarter Honor Societies Students who belong to National Honor Society can be righttully proud ot their achievement. Only tive percent ot the juniors and titteen percent ot the seniors are selected tor membership. Require- ments tormembershipinclude scholarship, leadership, character, and school service. The seniors elected in the spring were Goeptert, Snyder, Tinker, Bishop, Bed- dall, Carnes, C. Simonson, Levy, Mc- Meekin, and l"lerreid. The juniors were I-laberland, t'Iarris, and N. Rigler. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-Joseph, Dr. Anderson, Bouthilet, Quigley. That the pen is mightier than the sword has been proved by these members ot the Journalism Honor Society. Every year members are selected on the basis ot originality, unitormly high quality ot work, an understanding ot the tunction ot jour- nalism writing in a democracy, and co- operation. The members elected in the spring were Abrahamson, Beddall, M. Bergquist, Bish- op, Buchta, Carnes, Chamberlain, Collier, Gage, hlerreid, Lauer, Levy, Liebenberg, McMeekin, L. Nelson, Rauen, N. Rigler, Rumble, Selle, Tinker, and L. Tritter, JOURNALISM HONOR SOCIETY-STANDING: Blake, V. Hinikcr, Goepfert, Evelyn Sexton. SITTING: Quigley, Mrs. Merideth, Mr. Carlsen, Bouthilet. Girls who are chosen tor Acme, girls' honorary society, are those who are out- standing in character, leadership, and service to the school. Besides discussing and helping to solve many school prob- lems, Acme sponsored the song contest and the War Bond drive. Joanne Bouthilet served as president: Elizabeth Carnes, sec- retary: and Gerry McMeekin, treasurer. New members chosen this spring were Beddall, Collier, I-liniker, Levy, Mayall, Rondestvedt, and Evelyn Sexton. ACME-STANDING: Carnes, Bouthilet, McMeekin, N.. Rigler, I. Boberg, Lauer, M. Bergquist. SITTING: Rumble, Mrs. Turner, Quigley, Miss Handlan, Goepfert. Dragomen, the boys' honorary society, under the advisership ot Mr. Mork and Dr. Anderson, carried out another active and successtul year. In conjunction with Acme, they sponsored the song contest and the XXf'ar Band drive. Until he joined the Merchant Marine, Bud Parks was presi- dent. Other otticers were Bede Clapp, vice-president. and Dick hlerreid, secre- tary. Members are chosen on the basis ot leadership, and service to the school. Members elected in the spring were J. Baer, Gabay, Gage, R. Merrill, and A. tice. DRAGOMEN-STANDI J: Harris, Blake, Tinker, Mr. Mark, Joseph, Tiossem. SITTING: Herreid, Dr. Anderson, Clapp. l l l Nickerson, J. Clan D Martin, D. Ludwig, Soderlind, Milham, V.. scher. 2nd ROW: Koh ner, Sporley, Newton, ner, R. Allen, Hoetge J. Marvin, L. Randolph, D. Woolf. BOTTOM son, T. Bell, Lynn John- son, Firth, J. Alexander, Zietlow, Christensen, Ro- senberg, Dworsky. CHOIR - TOP ROW: Macey, Gesell, Lynn Band Peppier pep 'fest s were made possible this year by the new U. l-li h P oand, under the direction of Mr. Nicker- son, ltiyi riigh's music director. The group, whose mem- rbfaiiship now exceeds thirty, is quartered in a new, soundproof room, recently equipped with instrument lockers designed to fit each instrument. The largest sec- tions are the clarinets, cornets, and the percussion, but along with these the bassoon, bass fiddle, saxophone, trombone, French horn, baritone, and flute are repre- sented. ln addition to the regular members there are about twelve other students who work with Mr. Nicker- son in preparation for the band. Besides playing for sev- eral pep rallies throughout the year, the band played for one assembly, and furnished solo talent on several occasions, including the Christmas Program. Band awards, in the form of a letter and certificate, are pre- rented to regular members who meet special qualifica- ons. Johnson, J. Petraborg, L. Tritter, Clapp, F. Myers, Milharn, Ebbig- hausen, N. Rlgler. 2nd ROW: Bartholdi, Mc- Meekin, Carnes, D. Al- len, N. Clark, Krinsky, P. Lohmann, Buchta, Hetfield, Joan Endress. 3rd ROW: J. Martin, Croll, Schmidt, Dobos- zenski, Bernadette Han- sen, Selle, E. Burn, La- gersen, Snyder, Firth. BOTTOM ROW: L. Ran- dolph, Julie Olsen, Mixell, Alwin, Mr. Nick- erson, French, Daniels, Rondestvedt, R. Kaplan. Choir "Lets have a little more support from the tenor sec- tion," was Mr. Nickersons frequent remarlc this past year. Because of the majority of girls in choir, the tenor section was carried by the members of the fairer sex. The annual Christmas program, was presented by the Choir, at the Music Auditorium. The program featured, besides the Choir, a number of solos and songs of dif- ferent countries. This year Niclc toolc the Choir and Band on a tour. They went by streetcar to the fair metropolis of Robbinsdale, where they attended the l8th District Music Confer- ence. All schools in the Lalce Conference attended. The object of the conference was not competition, but to get helpful criticism. During the winter quarter, Mr. Morlc directed the choir on Mondays. On Fridays, the members were fortunatr in having an hour of music appreciation, featuring ords arranged by the students and Mr. Niclcerson. i BAN D-TOP ROW ..... R. Carlson, Hillis, Leh- ROW: Strouse, John Ol- W' l LA BOARD-TOP v ': Abrahamson, Pe- ison, Rondcstvedt, frant, S. Ramer, Ebbig- hausen. 2nd ROW: Gage, Carnes, Beddall, Gvelyn Sexton, Collier, . Nelson, Selle, L. Trit- ter. BOTTOM ROW: McMeekin, Goepfert, Mrs. Merideth, Quigley, Bishop, M. Bergquist. B R E E Z E BOARD- STANDING: Levy, Tin- ker, R. Merrill, Blake, V. Hiniker, Liebenberg. SITTING: Mr. Carlsen, Herreid, Bcuthilet, N. Rigler, Rumble. Bisbila With nothing but the good ot the yearbook at heart the busy Bisbila Board began probing, magnitying glass, camera, and notebook in hand, into the private and public lives ot students and taculty ot U. l-ligh. The iob proved to be an around-the-clock attair, with dead- lines looming ever nearer. l-lowever, the taculty soon got used to seeing pupils snooze ott to sleep in their classes. Without asking they knew it was a Bisbila worker. This year Kathleen Quigley was editor-in-chiet, and Mrs. Merideth served as taculty adviser. The tull edi- tors, seen above, were greatly assisted by the tollow- ing: Norma Legler, Elizabeth Lamberton, Natalie Clark, Jeanne Lauer, l-lelen Buchta, Jo Liebenberg, Jo French, Janet Rylander, Joan Endress, Marge Firth, and Ted Dauen. Mr. Laging gave special help to the art statl. ause ot war rationing, materials were cut consid- ablyy however, every club is well represented. Breeze Advertisements lead us to believe that tour out ot tive people read "Lite", but there is no doubt about the tact that everyone reads the Breeze. With Mr. Carlsen as adviser, this years statt put out a number ot issues, all ot which have been ot lasting interest to students and taculty. The chiet editor was Joanne Bouthilet, and working under her: Virginia l-liniker, tront page: Lil Rumble, teature: Nancy Rigler, back page: Dick l-lerreid, sports. Thanks to Jo Liebenberg. art editor, and Roger Merrill, photographer, the Breeze has been well supplied with linoleum blocks and current pictures. Milton Tinker, ex- change editor, and Dorothy Levy, copy editor, rounded out the statt which kept the student body well informed. The Breeze printed articles to promote interest in war drives. Timely editorials dealing with student problem have also been a special teature ot the year. TYPING CLUB-STANDING: Halvorson, Rumble, Miss Riley, Riedel, Quigley, Swoboda, Dahlin. SITTING: Tilden, Beddall, Greenstein, Levy. i v wr v er SEN-lOR DRAMATIC CLUB-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: D. Pearson, C. Simonson, V. Hiniker, Buchta, Selle, Marvin. 2nd ROW: N. Legler, Grant, Collier, Levy, Gaspar, 3rd ROW: S. Wolff, Reedy, Stewart, Lagersen, Liebenberg, 4th ROW: B. Locke, Dobos- zenski, Halverson, Waloriiclr, P. Lohmann. BOTTOM ROW: Joan Endress, Susman Storch, Taylor, Willett. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Snyder, McMeekin, Ebbig- hausen, Rondestvedt, S. Peterson. 2nd ROW: D, Allen, N. Clark, Conrad, Pryce, Schmidt. 3rd ROW: Paper, Halper, Firth, D. Rice, J. Martin. 4th ROW: R. Doran Croll, Schwartz, Donamae Johnson, Carnes. BOTTOM ROW: L. Randolph, Bartholdi, Mr. Brink, N. Rigler, H. Randolph. Typing Club Qne ot the newest organizations within school is the Typing Club, tormed to se teachers, students, and school organizations . doing all the typing that is needed. All students enrolled in typing class are eligible to become members ot the club. This year the typing club has a new adviser, Miss Riley. The meetings were held on Thursdays during the activity hour, in room 209. Typing that needed to be done was given to Miss Riley, and with the competent help ot the club, it was neatly and quickly turned out. The club has done a helptul and etticient job, and each member deserves recognition tor service given. We hope that next year's club can come up to the standards set this year. Senior Dramatics The Dramatic Club, which is one ot the largest and also one ot the oldest in the school, is open tor membership to any student in Senior l-ligh who is interested in dramatics. l-lowever the members don't have to be young actors or actresses. or even interested solely in dramatics tor many other sides ot the theater are dis- cussed at club meetings. Short plays, readings, discussions ot entertainers in the theater world, and talks on the ditterent aspects ot the thea- ter entertained club members during their vveelrfy sessions. The members elected Carolyn Rondestvedt as president ot their group, and Steve Woltt as vice-president. l-lelen Buchta served as secretary, and Jim Marvin handled the tinancial end oi the club. Dramatic Club was larger this past year than it has been tor several years. The boys were a detinite minor- ity, with only six boys as regular members. One oi the main proiects ot the year was the re- writing ot the constitution. According to custom, the Dramatic Club again presented an all-school play during the tall quarter. This yearls production was l'Seven Sis- tersfi a comedy in three acts concerning the troubles ot a l-lungarian widow and her seven daughters. The members ot the club made the settings tor the play as well as worlring on lighting and other properties, Mr. L. L. Brinlr, U. l-ligh's new dramatic and speech director, served as adviser ot the group. mjhoto Service pi Photo Service Club was organized under guidance ot Mr. Laging to teach the stu- nts interested in photography how to talce, develop, and print pictures. The most important worlc ot this organization is that ot talcing pictures tor the Bisbila and the Campus Breeze. The pictures that are not used by either ot these organizations are dis- played on the school bulletin board. Club otticers this year were: pres., Garrett Grunerq vice-pres., Charlotte Abrahamsony and sec.-treas., Mary Cioeptert. A. V. O. C. The Audio Visual Operators Club goes out to maintain its high degree ot etticient service to the school. The A, V. Q. C. pertorms many duties' its most important are showing movies, playing records, and operating the public adf dress system. Their extra-curricular services in- clude piaying records tor noon-hour dancing ano parties. Mr. Johnson is the clubs adviser, with Dick Herreid and Tom Joseph, co-presidents. Each member must pass a test and get experience in running the equipment betore admission. U. Club Membership in the U. Club is extended to all boys who win major letters in any major sports: tootball. baslcetball, swimming, wrestling, and traclc. The main obiectives ot the club are to create, maintain, and toster interest in athletics and to develop closer triendships among athf leticailyfminded boys. Much ot the success ot this group is due to the helptul assistance ot Mr. Anderson, the baslcetball coach, and Mr. Nage., the tootball coach. New members are taken into the club twice a year, in the tall and in the spring. Each spring the club sponsors an athletic banquet tor all boys who have won letters during the year. Otticers were: pres., laclc Tiossemq vicespres., Diclc Herreidy sec.. Bede Clappg and treas., Larry Gage. PHOTO SERVICE CLUB-STANDING: R. Merrill, Gruner D. Ludwig. SITTING: Rauen, Mr. Laging, Goepfert, Abrahamson. A.V.O.C.-Gabay, Tinker, Herreid, Clapp, Marvin, Joseph, Blake, P. Lohmann, R. Merrill, Mr. Johnson. U. CLUB-TOP ROW: L. Tritter, Berkman, Clapp, Doermanri. Znd ROW: J, Mork, G. Petraborg, Seidel, J. Petraborg. 3rd ROW: Breclrman, R. Alexander, Gage lesness. 4th ROW: Tinker, J. Baer, McGee, L. Doyle. BOTTOM ROW: Herreid, Mr. K. An- derson, Mr. Nagel, A. Rice. JUNIOR DRAMATlC CLUB-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Rowe, L. Simonson, Scott, Piepcr, K. Nelsen, C. Johnson, McCorkindale. 2nd ROW: M. Mork, Skowronski, Roth Miller, Paterson, E. Baer, J. Nelson. 3rd ROW: McElligott, Tangen, E. Schafer, Strouse Sporley, Gallagher, Cochran. 4th ROW: D. Locke, Summerfield, R. Rigler, Smilow J- DOWN, J. Petersen, Hunter. Sth ROW: A. Hillhouse, Kohner, Middlebrock, C Schafer, Shelley, Seabury, Manning. BOTTOM ROW: Weeks, D. Tritter, Sabin, Mr Brink, Elizabeth Sexton, Sandberg, Mogilner. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Chris tapherson, Marie Geist, Dobell, S. David, N. Falk, Crooks. 2nd ROW: Knobloch, J Ludwig, J. Doyle, J. Falk, S. Harasyn. 3rd ROW: Diane Johnson, Gebert, Briggs M. Carlson, B. Bergquist, J. Clark. 4th ROW: Amberg, W. Bell, Hedback, Bekkedahl S. Lohman. Sth ROW: B. Jensen, J. Hirsch, Holmes, L. Boberg, B. Hanson, Buck. BOT- TOM ROW: M. Hillhouse, S. Hirsch, W. Doyle, Jean Endress, Bray. Junior Dramatics ln this year's Junior Dramatic Club there many promising understudies for the Ser Dramatic Clubs of the future. These young o matic enthusiasts are making a name for ther selves at an early date and at the same tim. are gaining valuable dramatic experience. Before the club got under way it was found necessary to draw up a new constitution. Regu- lar meetings were then held on every other Monday. ln keeping with their purpose, which was to become better acquainted with the theater and the problems of producing a suc- cessful play, club members studied lighting, color, make-up, and famous stage personali- ties. The club worked in conjunction with the Senior Dramatic Club in the production of an original assembly. Mr. Brink, U. l-lighls dramatics di- rector, acted as adviser for the club and its officers, who were: Sue hlirsch, pres.7 Jean bn- dress, vice-pres.: Marie Geist, sec.: and Billy Doyle, treas. Music Appreciation The Music Appreciation Hour has been one of the most enjoyable activity periods this year. It was directed by Mr. Keston every Tues- day for students interested in the works of the masters. The programs consisted chiefly of piano concertos. First, the background of the music to be played was discussed. Then, the recording was played, and lvlr. Keston ana- lyzed the techniques of the performing artist and talked about the life of the composer. Chess Club Nlts your move." This is a common phrase heard coming from room 209 on Fridays. You can be sure itis a chess club member prodding his opponent to make the fatal move. This yearis club saved their brains for their dif- ficult mental exercise instead of raising money for a picture. Carl Zietlow performed the job of president and Billy Doyle kept all the neces- sary minutes. The chief kibitzer this year was Mr, McCutcheon. ' 1 rj ' li f ' Lf nch C 4, U, A , , X, . niles ont tac s ott js madenijgieglles J d b 'a i le proo ot th in pjrigleyn b ' s the Fr c jlubxi ntrary t thi A ' M m , r psetyi n ' ench instr , mxftahavpto edl eur knowledge o Fren hjis not gted olde 'es sais pasl' tor aff es their ?luency jamazing. They say, "J ne co jend page! que vous ditesf' Atxiheir ont ly meetings the l Club ,e talces it elif' seriously, suc- ceeding er in tultilling their prime pur- pose w :th is to bring the French students together and "parler Francais." Also, they have pfresented plays and learned much about French customs. A student has only to be a member ot a French class in order to quality as a member oi the French Club. President ,,,r,..., .. . Cuerry McMeelcin Vice-president, . . , lmogene Boloerg Sec.-Treas. . , . Janet Nelson Spanish Club This year the Spanish Club has become a memf ber ot the Pan American League. The pur- pose ot joining the League was to toster a greater interest in Spanish, and to provide, through entertainment, an opportunity tor a better appreciation ot Spanish lite, language and culture. During the tirst quarter only members ot the second, third, and tourth year classes were ala lowed to become members. At the beginning ot winter quarter tirst year students were ad- mitted, Miss Trandett and Miss Birlcmaier, who served as advisers, helped to l4eep up the in- terest ot the club in Latin America. An interesting project ot the year was the correspondence between South American and Mexican students and the members ot the Spanish Club. Through the League, names and addresses ot these neighbors to the south were obtained. At the meetings, held on alternate Fridays, the members enjoyed movies which dealt with views ot historic and scenic interest and with the customs ot the Spanish people. President ,...,.. , .... Lois Randolph Vice-president .... . , .Elaine Greenstein Secretary . . .. ,. .l-lelen Randolph Treasurer , , . . ,Joyce t-lalvorson 1 3 FRENCH CLUB-TOP FlCTURE-TOP ROW: Hunt, Bishop, Collier, Levy, Liebenberg, OW Hillh R R' l B' D RA B th'It E Ba Pater- Susman. 2nd R : A. i ouse . ig er, nggs, . ice, ou ie, . er, son. BOTTOM ROW: Cobb, Quigley, l. Boberg, Mrs. Toman, McMeekin, J. Nelson. PAN AMERICAN LEAGUE-MIDDLE PICTURE-TOP ROW: L. Pearson, B. Bergquist J. Ludwig, Schmidt, Carnes. 2nd ROW: N. Rigler, Abrahamson, Kaufman, A. Rice, Klein 3rd ROW: D. Locke, E. Schafer, Hedback, Smilow, Fligelman. 4th ROW: S. Hirsch Stein, Jean Endress, Summerfield, M. McManama. BOTTOM ROW: Womack, H. Ran: dolph, Miss Birkmaier, L. Randolph, N. Ramer. BOTTOM PICTURE--TOP ROW: Flem- ' ' . Tit H Cl D , 2 d ROW: N. Falk V. Hiniker ing, Harris, L r ter, oetger, aPP. oermann n . Selle, Riedel, Buchta, D. Pearson. 3rd ROW: S. David, Pieper, Phillips, E. Burn P. Lchmann, Nolan. 4th ROW: Joan Endress, Evelyn Sexton, Brickman, J. Alexander Knobloch. Sth ROW: R. Kaplan, Stewart, J. Martin, Beddall, Dahlin, Gesell. BOT TOM ROW: Paper, Halverson, Miss Trandeff, Greenstein, Tankenoff. -Q Library Board The Library Board is a service organization of U. High. The members of the Board are all volunteers who per- form many jobs. such as shelving, arranging periodicals, charging books, and keeping records of reserve books. Every member of the board gets a chance at all jobs, because they rotate from one to another. Among the magazines which go out from the desk are American Observer, Time, Life, New Yorker, and Popular Me- chanics. Board members have given valuable assistance to the librarian, Miss Smith. but the greatest assistance is to students and faculty in helping to locate books and magazines. During the year, two extra projects were taken on by the library. At one of the front tables the daily news- papers were put out, and students were allowed to read 'ie papers. Another project was that of furnishing the 1 which held papers from other schools. i i LIBRARY BOARD-T' ROW: N. Legler, E e- lyn Sexton, Halvorson, E. Burn, V. Hiniker, Quigley, Beggs, Buchta. 2nd ROW: K. Nelsen, Pieper, Joan Endress, B. Locke, Lagersen, S. Ra- mer, L. Nelson. 3rd ROW: Macey, Dahlin, Beddall, S. Peterson, Storch, E. Baer, Dobos- zenski, Scott. 4th ROW: B. Bergquist, Lauer, M. Mork, Carnes, J. Lud- wig, Hatch, Gesell. BOTTOM ROW: L. Pearson, Klein, Helper, N. Clark, J. Martin, D. Locke, A. Hillhouse, N Ramer. PEP CLUB-TOP ROW: S. Wolff, Buchta, Mar- vin, R. Alexander, Rauen, R. Merrill. 2nd ROW: Evelyn Sexton, Liebenberg, V. Hiniker, M. Hansen, Joseph, Wangensteen. 3rd ROW: L. Nelson, Goepfert, Bouthilet, Susman, S. Ramer, Bernadette Han- sen. 4th ROW: L. Ran- dolph, Bartholdi, A. Rice, N. Rigler, Lauer, , H. Randolph. BOTTOM ROW' H 'd T'nker 1 . errei, 1 , 1 Joan Endress, Mrs. Tur- l ner, McMeekin, Blake, Clapp. Pep Club Although Pep Club is a newly founded organization at U. High, it has many enthusiastic members with true school spirit. Under guidance of their sponsor, Mrs. Turner, the members do their best to build up interest in football and basketball games. Pep Club also tries to promote good school spirit generally. We have these clubbers to thank for those swell pep fests, chartered streetcars to the outlying football games, and their part in sponsoring a contest for our new school song. Bede Clapp, a Pep Club member, won the contest and fifteen silver dollars. Gerry McMeekin did a fine job of run- ning the club, while Milton Tinker backed her up as vice-president. George Blake took charge of collecting the dues, while Joan Endress kept all the minutes in order. The Pep Club again held several of these famous before-the-game parties. During winter quarter they held a sleighride, which, from all reports, was really good. 7' RMAN CLUB-TOP RUW: Ray, L. Hiniker, Seidel, R. Merrill, Sul- livan, Setzer, McMil- len. 2nd ROW: J. Baer, D. Soderlind, Samels, Haberland, D. Ludwig, Rauen, Melzer. 3rd ROW: Grant, Cranston, T. Ohrbeck, Gabay, T. Schafer, Mareck, Pack- ard. 4th ROW: Margar- et Geist, Kuby, Lager- son, King, Dale John- son, Tinker, L. Nelson. Sth ROW: Shannon, Levinsohn, Ta n g e n, Strouse, Firth, Hunter, Walonick. BOTTO M ROW: L. Randolph, Oldfield, Lauer, Frau- Iein Birkmaier, Blake, Goepfert, H. Randolph. po -rv Al' LATIN CLUB-TOP ROW: Marie Geist, R. Bell, Crooks, Johnston, B. Merrill, Beggs, Reedy, Lorberbaum, S. Wolff, D'Aigle, Marvin. 2nd ROW: Harasyn, B. Sod- erlind, D. Allen, Dobo- szenski, J. Meyer, Roth, Christopherson, Scott, Bishop, Miller, K. Nel- sen, Norman. 3rd ROW: Don Mayer, Collins, N. Clark, Croll, Ayars, Roesler, Sheehan, J. Clark, M. Carlson, Hal- per, Macey, Skowronski. BOTTOM ROW: l, Bo- berg, D. McManama, Drew, A. Hillhouse, Miss Marlowe, W, Doyle, Snyder, Rosen- berg, McElligott, Ma- howald. 1 4 German Club This year the German Club has gone social in the true sense ot the word. Under the able direction ot Fraulein Birkmaier, the club has worked hard to stimulate an in- terest in the language and customs ot the German people. The group arranged an intormal gathering which took place every Tuesday during lunch hour, un- der the name l'Der Stammtischfl At this time those in- terested could meet together at a table in Shevlin, on the condition that they speak nothing but German. At the beginning ot the year, the members chose George Blake as Prasident: Ed. Oldtield, Vize-Prasident: Mary Goeptert, Sekretar: Jeanne Lauer, Kassiererin. Throughout the year this club had several successtui parties. Besides a wiener roast, a sleighride, and their annual Christmas party, the German clubbers helped to toster Christmas spirit again this year by trimming their class room. Upon paying their dues, members received membership cards, especially printed in German. ss Latin Club The old saying about Latin being a dead language. certainly doesnt hold true at U. l-ligh. Every student taking Latin automatically becomes a member ot the Latin Club, which meets monthly under the advisership ot Miss Marlow. A distinctive teature about the club is that each class meets separately during their regular class hour. Each class is divided into two groups, which alternately take charge ot the months program. At these meetings the other halt ot the class is entertained by plays, songs, talks dealing with Latin, and games, ot which the purpose is to increase the studentls interest in and knowledge ot the language. The plays are either in Latin or pertain to Roman customs, events, or men. Each member receives a program, which is written in Latin. An added attraction is that retreshments are served atter each program. Jim Marvin served as presi- dent, with Marie Geist, vice-president: and secretar' t.easurer, Margaret l-lansen. Senior Girls' Club Every girl in U. t-ligh becomes a member ot Senior Girls' Club upon entering tenth grade. This club, organf ized to promote a spirit ot friendship among the girls, is under the advisership ot Mrs. Turner and Mrs.McCart. ln the spring ot each year, the otticers tor the coming year are elected. This year Jo Bouthilet served as presif dent: Jeanne Lauer, vice-pres.: Jay Tilden, treas.: and Joyce Tanltenoti, sec. Girls' Club is headed by a group ot girls who serve as Cabinet and Council. Tradition accounts tor the two main proiects ot the year: the Mothers' Teas and the Mother-Daughter Ban- quet. Girls' Club also sponsored the contest tor homecoming queen. The entire proceeds trom this went to the Red Cross. At Thanksgiving time, the social service commit- tee collected tood to supply several needy tamilies. girls were entertained at monthly programs by speakers, who discussed various vocations. SENIOR CABINET AND COUNCIL Joanne Bouthilet .......... President Jeanne Lauer . . Vice-President Joyce Tanlrenoft . . . . Secretary .lay Tilden .... ...... T reasurer 222315: SQZCLH S .... Senior Representatives Nancy Rigler . . . . . . Junior Representative Helen Buchta . . . Sophomore Representative Lillian Rumble . . Entertainment Committee Nancy Mayall . . ...... Friendship Kathleen Quigley . . . Program Committee Marilyn Bergquist . . .... Publicity Nancy Rigler . . . . . . Red Cross Carolyn Rondestvedt ...... Ways and Means SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-STANDING: Grant, Mrs, Turner, Tilden, Rondestvedt, Collier, Mayall, Rumble, Lauer, Tankenoff, M. Bergquist. SITTING: Quigley, Beddall, Bouthilet, Mrs. McCart, Buchta, N. Rigler. JUNIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: J. Nelson, Paterson, Christopherscn, Miller, S. David, Marie Geist. Znd ROW: Sporley, J. Clark, Hunter, Sheehan, Cobb, E. Baer. 3rd ROW: S. Hirsch, R. Rigler, Hedback, Briggs, i W. Bell. BOTTOM ROW: L. Boberg, J. Ludwig, Mrs. Maloney, Jean Endress, C. Schafer, A. Hillhouse. l i i Junior Girls' Club This year, under the direction ot the Senior High Girls' Club, the younger girls at LJ. I-ligh tormed a club ot their own. It is similar to the senior high organization, and it tunctions in much the same manner. Under the guidance ot Mrs. Maloney, adviser ot the group, the girls elected otlicers, wrote a constitution, and soon became a very active group. Jean Ludwig served as president, while Jean Endress toolc over in her absence, as vice-president. Cathie Schater was chosen to lceep the minutes in order as secretary, and Lenore Boberg was made responsible tor the money matters ot the club. The Cabinet and Council worlced jointly with that ot the Senior I-ligh Club to collect tood and money dur- ing Red Cross and War Chest drives. The club sponsored the Mothers' Teas tor the lower grades, at which many ot the mothers were introduced to U. I-ligh. This group has made a splendid start and plans have been made to continue the organization. .1 C L,,.N f 'J' W' if M ff,5iL,,f fiwwww Qfwfgvoijk fwyjj W sf fi ,W Wpfff gf'40,' Wf!A 4M.ffLc3 b,iaJ0 may Q l .fi FOOTBALL SQUAD-TOP ROW: Mr. Nagel, Mr. McCutcheon W. Doyle, R. Carlson, C. Johnson, R. Bell, Ray, McMillen, Hallberg, S. Wolff, Dale Johnson, Newton, P. Lohmann, Tinker, Lehner, Shannon. 2nd ROW: Mahowald, R. Allen, Crooks, B. Parks, Bolander, Gabay, Harris, T. Ohrbeck, Shermerhorn, G. Petraborg, A. Rice, Reedy, Tompkins, J. Doyle. BOTTOM ROW: Cremin, Breckman, Clapp, Gage, Berkman, R. Alexander, L. Doyle, Tjossem, McGee, C. Parks, J. Baer, Jesness, L. Tritter, J. Petraborg, Hoetger. Football 1944 University High's spirited Maroon and Gold tootball team has again completed a successtul season with tour wins out ot six entanglements. At 8:00 P. M., September I5, I944, the season got un- der way with the Little Gophers losing a thriller to Hopkins on Northrop Field. U. High got Ott to a bad start by allowing Hopkins two touchdowns and one ex- tra point in the tirst quarter ot play. From that point ot the game till the end, U. High worked as a unit and held Hopkins scoreless. Our tighting eleven couldn't push over a score, however, although they got to Hop- kins! one yard line. Hopkins was started on its way to another championship by this I3-O victory. Cn the tollowing Friday, U, High traveled to Mound tor an atternoon game which we won l3-6. The score does not tell the real story because U. High was a vast- ly superior outtit. The tirst part ot the game was a punt- ing duel until we recovered a Mound tumble on their FRONT ROW-LEFT TO RIGHT: Ed Clapp, Right End: Walter Berkman, Right Tackle, Bill McGee, Right Guard, Bob Alexander, Center: Larry Gage, Left Guard: Paul Breckman, Left Tackle, Pete Jesness, Left End. BACK ROW: Jerry TOP: Tjossem. BOTTOM: L.Doyle. E I V Baer, Right Halfbackg Larry Doyle, Fullbackg Bud Parks, Fullbackg .lack Tjossem, Left Halfback. 35-yard line. A pass from Parks to Tjossem produced .he tirst score and Tiossem kicked the extra point tor a score ot 7-O. ln the 'fourth quarter, U. High marched to Mound's I3 where Tjossem took a lateral from Parks for a score ot I3-O. ln the closing seconds ot the game, Mound's Dobbs dashed 80 yards against our second team tor a touchdown. U. High threatened to score many times but had to be satistied with a I3-6 count. The most thrilling game ot the season was played at St. Louis Park. The entire game was a battle ot lines with a break-through a rarity. During the second quar- ter Tjossem took a lateral trom Parks and raced down the sidelines, out-running the entire Park team tor a score. Tjossem kicked the extra point tor a halt time score ot 7-O. A greatly inspired Park team came on to Two thousand enthusiastic Robbinsdale Homecoming fans cheered the Robins to a 25-6 victory, October 20. The Robins wasted little time in getting their 'first and second scores. Jack Tjossem displayed the only brilliant U. High win ot the atternoon by a 92 yard run back of an intercepted pass. The two teams left the tield at halt time with the Robins leading I3-6. The second halt was dominated entirely by Robbinsdale. They tinished the atternoon with two touchddivns ot 55 and 60 yards each. The Robins had satistied their Homecoming crowd by trouncing us 25-6. The grand tinale tound the Little Gophers scoring at will against a scrappy Excelsior outtit. Jerry Baer scored once and Jack Tjossem scored twice in the first halt. Tjossem kicked two extra points tor a 20-O halt-time TENSE MOMENTS AT ROBBINSDALE-Left: Hemmed in by two tacklers, Quarterback Bud Parks prepares to lateral to Larry Doyle in a sweep of the Robbinsdale right end. Right-Jerry Baer snares a pass as Snell ll3l and Leckner U91 of Robbinsdale close in for the tackle. the 'Field tor the second halt. A few minutes later they crossed our goal line, fortunately missing the extra point tor a tinal score ot 7-6. Park threatened to score on ditterent occasions, but a fighting U. High team turned back the would-be invaders. Cn Friday, October l3th U. High played the re- venge game ot the year under the Northrop Field lights against a determined Wayzata eleven. lt was this eleven that kept U. High trom being an undefeated team last year. The tirst quarter was marred by many tumbles by both squads. U. High received the tirst break by recovering a Wayzata tumble on its own 27. Tiossem climaxed that drive by plunging over trom the 2. On the next drive, again Tjossem scored tor a halt- time score ot l2-O. ln the third quarter, tullback Doyle plunged over from the 5 to make the tinal score I8-O. From then until the end ot the game, the second team took over to gain valuable experience tor next year's team. This was truly an unlucky Friday the l3th tor Wayzata. score. Tjossem opened the second halt with a touch- down and extra point. Baer scored his second touch- down in a 60 yard run. Tritter kicked the extra point tor a count of 34-O. Excelsior's only score came on a 91 yard drive. A pass into the end zone to Lunston made the score 34-6. An all senior team finished the l944 tootball season by scoring on a pass from Parks to Clapp and a lateral to Tiossem, who raced over tor an overwhelming score ot 40-6. U. High was honored at the end ot the tootball season when Larry Doyle and Jack Tjossem were placed on the All Lake Conterence team. It was a repeat pertormance tor Jack as he made the tirst team tor the second straight year. He also retained his scoring leadership in the conference by tallying 65 points during the season. Larry Doyle's second year at the tullback spot was crowned by his being placed on the second All-Con- terence Team as the most etlective blocker on the team Larry richly deserved this high honor. Basketball The Little Gophers had a moderately successful season during the school year which has just ended, hitting tor an even .500 percentage in an eighteen game sched- ule. The caging season was marked by two distinct types ot play by the U. High Bucketeers. During the tirst halt ot the season it can be said that their ball handling, shot making, and detense were as good as any other team in the entire Lake Conterence. But during the tag end ot the year the team seemed to lose the drive that had carried them to victory in so many early season games. This reaction seemed to set in atter the loss ot the tirst St. Louis Park game, which was lost only atter a tew careless mistakes which presented Park with I2 straight points in the middle ot the third quarter. U. High opened the basketball season by dropping a hotly contested contest to Hutchinson in the university tieldhouse, where all ot the home games were played, by a score ot 20-I8. The Little Gophers led at the halt by I4-8, but saw their lead wither betore the tight- tisted cletense put up by the Tigers in the second halt. This was the same Hutchinson team which later, as a representative ot the third region, took tourth place in the state tournament. Opening the conterence schedule, U. High took the measure of Mound and Robbinsdale by scores ot 36-30 and 26-25. Jack Tjossem paced both victories by scor ing I7 and I4 points in the two games. The Robbins dale game was an overtime battle in which the Littl Gophers had to tight trom behind to win. During the Christmas holidays, U. High invaded dis- trict 25 and came home with victories over Askov and Sandstone. Dick Herreid went on a scoring spree to net 47 points in these triumphs. The Little Gophers com- pletely dominated play in both contests and won by scores ot 30-22 and 7I-39. Betore school opened tor the winter quarter U. High also played Buffalo Lake and came home with a 42-32 victory. In a triumphant return to the tieldhouse, the Little Go- phers tipped a tighting Moose Lake tive in an over- time battle, 29-27. Moose Lake, another representative ot the twenty-titth district, led most of the way, but Dick Herreid's sixteenth point, scored on a tree throw, tied up the game, and Howie Lorberbaum's drive-in shot decided the game in the overtime period. Returning to the conference wars, U. High dropped the decisive contest to St. Louis Park, 37-29. Seeming well on the road to victory midway in the third period, the Little Gophers lost George Petraborg, ace guard with a shoulder injury, and the U. High detense seemed to dis- integrate, permitting the Parkers to tlash through tor I2 straight points, which decided the game. The Little Gophers next dropped a pair ot heartbreak- "A" TEAM BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: Tjossem, Herreid, J. Petraborg, G. Petraborg. BOTTOM ROW: Lorberbaum, Jesness, Doermann, McCallum. "B" TEAM BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: L. Tritter, Reedy, Lehner, Tangen. BOTTOM ROW: R. Alexander, Ray. GROUP PICTURE-BACK ROW: Shermerhorn, McMillan, T. Ohrbeck, S. Wolff, Bolander. FRONT ROW: Gabay, Shannon. ers on the fieldhouse floor, the first to Hopkins and the second to Excelsior, by scores of 22-I8 and 20-I9. Although presented with many opportunities to win both games the cagers seemed to lack the drive needed to pull out a victory in either. Tasting victory for the first time since the Moose Lake game, the Maroon and Gold cagers whipped a weak Wayzata club by 33-24. The score in itself was disap- pointing, for Wayzata could not manage a win in twelve league starts, finishing a poor last in the con- ference race. Mound turned the tables on U. High by pulling out a 35-29 upset victory over the Little Gophers. U. l-ligh's ex-coach, brought his Mound team along so well from game to game that by the end of the season they were able to upset the fourth place Robbinsdale team and advance into district tournament. Taking two of the worse thumpings suffered by a U. High team since l942, the Little Gophers were bumped by Excelsior and l-lopkins by the overwhelming scores of 40-I8 and 42-I4. ln these two games the U. l-ligh defense was practically negligible as both the Bluejays and the Warriors charged up and down the court for basket after basket, Sandwiched in between these two crushing defeats. however, was one of the most startling upsets of the en- tire conference season, in which U. l-ligh, playing without the services of Jack Tjossem, George Petraborg, and Pete Jesness, shocked a heavily favored Robbins- dale team, 36-33. The hot shooting of Dick Herreid and John McCallum, which accounted for I3 and I5 points respectively, and the sterling defensive work turned in by the whole team, made possible this upset victory. U. l-ligh closed its regular season with a victory and a defeat, as the team suffered its second setback at the hands of St. Louis Park, 30-24, and again trounced the hapless Trojans from Wayzata, 34-22. This exchange of fortunes gave the Little Gophers a conference record of 5 wins and 7 losses and a position of fifth place in the final standings. Since the drawing pitted the fifth place team against the second place team in the sub-district tournament, U. l-ligh faced Excelsior in an effort to qualify for dis- trict play at Mound. l-lowever, the Little Gophers were turned back in this final bid, and beaten by the Blue- jays, 35-25. The cagers elected Dick l'lerreid and Jack Tjossem as co-captains. Additional honors came to these boys as Dick was selected to the coaches All-conference Team, while Jack was named to the team selected by the Minneapolis Tribune. When the boys met to determine the most valuable player on the team, the honor fell, for the fourth consecutive year, to Jack Tjossem, who this year wound up a most outstanding career. .i .GG s 4i,..J.. WIT T43 We-as ry-J-lik +R K i Q l Q 'S Wrestling The record of nine defeats and one win is not enough to judge the merits of the i944-45 University High wrestling team, for co-captains elect Alan Rice and Ray Harris, and Dave Fleming turned in very admirable seasons. Rice went through the entire season with only one defeat marring his record. Competition opened on December 5th against Washburn High, which defeated the scrappy Gophers 2I-I4. The following two weeks found High droppin meets to Mound and state cham- pio , R sdale. E X' s n r ere t e ack of experience among the ra' o team and the ,cohxh The only re- t ' ve erans from last years squad were: Captain Larry Gage, Ray Harris, Alan Rice, Dave Fleming, and Bob Dworsky. The team secured the services of Jack Lord as their coach. Coach Lord was an rmy trainee on the University campus. Mr. Lord whip X d Rously rugged team into shape for the remain- ing ba , . a tfonsisted ofthe five veterans plus George Mah , on ose erg, John McFlligott, Ken Newton, Doug Burnfgl ckxx rfm . After ws r holidayyne Xapplers displayed new fight as they took X ohqgfxn .Ja oft it which y almost defeated. Q X, U. Hi 's' ne vi w Xobtaine from Washburn, a great city po er. T r gimaSS LN Gophers decisively beat the ugoweyxgi-l K , The f wing three weeks ved disgrous to the U. High mat- men they were de ate by Wayzata, Mound, and by the state c ampi U obtgnsdale. The oka n sited to U. High the following week. Anoka gled withgastly improved maroon and gold outfit and Anokai s barely eased out a victory. Th f' 'sh was gain X determined Wayzata team, again U. Hi as defe ed. Throu out th lat part of the season U. High was handi- capp by ini riestx aptain Gage, Bob Dworsky, and Dave Fleming had i ries that prevented them from participating in the l er meets and all-important Regional meet. Coac Lord seat several threats to the Regional meet, but Alan Xmas thwnly one to win the right to wrestle in the State m ,as he won the Regional Championship for his weight class. The other U. High grapplers were in there hustling all the way. Co-captain elect Rice, U. High's lone representative in the State wrestling meet, won the State Championship for the I33 pound Xdivision: by doing so U. High placed 9th in the state standing. XRobbinsdale and Wayzata, both from our conference, secured the one and two spots, while Mound, another Lake Conference team placed oth. WRESTLING-TOP ROW: Gage, Coach Lord. Znd ROW: Dorfman, Dworsky. 3rd ROW: D. Burn, Rosenberg. 4th ROW: A. Rice, Fleming. 5th ROW: Newton, Harris. BOTTOM ROW: McEIligott, Lund. - 6 gl l in l tt It Track Q 13 3 cj ij' After the I944 Bisbila was edite , the igh track team completed a successful '44 season by placing sec- ond in the Mound Relays, second in the District I8 meet, and third in the Region 5 meet. Hurdler Frank Seidel and High Jumper Ed Clapp placed first in their respective events to pace the cindermen to second place in the annual Mound Relays. Hopkins took the meet with 38 points, while U. High's 3IIf2 points were good for second place. In the District I8 meet, Captain Jack Tjossem led the thin clads to the runner-up spot behind Hopkins by tak- ing first places in the pole vault and the broad jump. Clapp and Seidel once again snared firsts in the high jump and high hurdles respectively. Men who placed first, second, or third in the district competition were eligible to compete in the regional event, held the fol- lowing week at Memorial stadium. On this condition, U. High sent Tjossem, Clapp, and Seidel in the events men- tioned above: besides Ralph Nelson in the 440 yard dash, Larry Gage in the low hurdles, Clapp in the IOO yard dash and the broad jump, and the 880 yard relay team. By taking either a first or a second place in the Region 5 meet, where the trackmen as a team finished third, Seidel, Clapp, Nelson, and Tjossem advanced to the state meet, where Clapp was the only point winner, tying for fifth in the high jump. fl The track season had yet to get under way when the I945 Bisbila went to press. but practice sessions had been held inthe Fieldhouse since the end of the basket- ball season. Meets with Robbinsdale and St. Thomas were on the schedule and Wayzata and Mound had been contacted. The prospects were not as promising as those of last year, but plans were going along smoothly for the open- ing of the track season. U. High, as in past years, will again enter the Carleton Invitational meet, which is held annually at Northfield. This event is scheduled for May I2 this year, and it will be followed by the Mound Relays, the District I8 meet, and the Region 5 meet. The season comes to a climax on June 2, when the Minnesota State Track and Field meet is held in Memorial Stadium on the Campus. Veterans returning to bolster this year's cinder squad are Ed Clapp, Larry Gage, Jerry Petraborg, Jack Tjossem. and Jack Mork. Frank Seidel, one of the outstanding hurdlers in Region 5, was eligible to compete. but the team suffered a severe blow when he entered the Mer- chant Marine during Spring vacation. Newcomers to the track team who are candidates for competition in the various events include Lyle Haber- and, Dale Johnson, Bob Alexander, Tom Ohrbeck, Tom Joseph. George Blake, Jack Dorfman, Ken Newton, Jim McMillen and Harley Ray. TRACK-TOP ROW: D. Martin, Newton, R. Allen, T. Bell, R. Carlson, McMiIlen, Shannon, J. Baer. 2nd ROW: Berkman, Haberland, J. Petraborg, Ohr- beck, Dorfman, Dale Johnson, Ray, R. Alexander. BOTTOM ROW: Coach Nagel, Tinker, Herreid, Clapp, J. Mork, Tjossem, Joseph, Blake. Not In pic- ture: Gage, Lorberbaum. iv GOLF: Mahowald, W. Doyle, McElIigott, Jefferson, Crooks, McCorkindale, Holmer, L. Doyle, L. Tritter, B. Parks, C. Johnson, J. Doyle, Strouse. TENNIS- BACK ROW: Don Mayer, D. Pearson, Andrews, R. Bell, Hoetger, L. Tritter, Berkman, P. Lohman, FRONT ROW: D. Triltter, Dworsky, J. Baer, Lynn Johnson, B. Soderlind, Finnegan, Rosenberg. GoH Graduation and service calls have made heavy inroads upon the golf team, but Coach George McCutcheon and his inexperienced group of golfers anxiously await the opening of this years schedule. The team this year will be made up mostly of freshmen and sophomores. so the season will be devoted to building for future years. Matches have been tentatively scheduled with Hop- kins and Breck, and negotiations are under way with other schools for the scheduling of more matches. Gone is State Champion Eddie Briggs and also Tom Parrish, John Amberg, Larry Doyle, and Bud Parks. These men made up the l944 team, and their loss, of course, will be keenly felt. However, with youngsters like Clayton Johnson, Bill and John Doyle, and Binghan Parks, improving rapidly, it is expected that U. High ' return to the prominence that it has held in high l golf circles in the near future. i'rs will defend their District I8 championship Roberkins plays host to the annual district tourna- David F the last week in May. On June 4 Coach will select two members of the team to Larry Gag state tournament at the University golf Tennb From a mid-April date line, the tennis squad heads into the l945 season with the prospects nothing but a big question mark. Matches have been arranged with Wayzata, St. Louis Park, and Deephaven, all of whom are District I8 foes. All of these teams are loaded with veterans, and U. l-ligh must be rated a distinct underdog in any matches held with these schools. Blake School and Minnehaha Academy also appear on the schedule, but little is known about these teams except that Blake boasts, in Scott Donaldson, one of the finest young tennis players in the Northwest. Veterans returning from last year's squad include Walter Berkman, Jerry Baer, and Lorand Tritter. These boys took part in meets last year, but none of them en- countered outstanding success. l-lowever it is upon them, together with a few newcomers, that the success or failure of this year's team depends. The three boys mentioned above, together with Bill McGee and Cy Brown, who graduated last year, made up last year's team. The l944 season was a very short one, with only three matches being played. Two of these matches were dropped to Deephaven while Way- zata was conquered in the other match. Boys' Phy Ed The physical education program ottered to the boys ot U. High, was again as diversitied as it has been in oast years. The program was supervised by Mr. Nagel, who was assisted by Vern Qiampa and Wayne Wilf liams, the only two practice teachers in the Phy. Ed. department. The variety ot sports participated in by the boys changed with the seasons. Mr. Nagel, as a discharged Marine Veteran, recognized the value ot calisthenics in any conditioning program, and insisted upon them as the opening phase ot each gym class. every day ot the year. During the tall quarter the boys played touch tootball tor almost two months, and even managed to secure the tield house tor games a tew times during the winter. Also whenever possible during the tall quarter, swim- ming in Cooke l-lallls two beautitul pools was the order ot the day. The pools were available several times a month during the winter and spring quarters and Mr. Giampa supervised their use at these times. The boys also participated in basketball, volleybail, wrestling, and apparatus work, all during the winter quarter. Relays ot all kinds and combat games filled In at various times during the year when equipment lrom the university equipment cage was not available. Girls' Phy Ed Three times a week, the seventh, eighth, and tenth grades went over to Norris Gymnasium tor Phy. Ed., taught by Miss Birmingham and Miss Sprague. The ninth grade, however, went tive days a week. Two days were devoted to a regular, active gym class, while two more were spent in a classroom health program. Cn the remaining day, Friday, all the classes were permitted to sign up on the bulletin tor swimming, badminton, shuttle board and duck pin bowling. During the tall quarter all classes took soccer exten- sively, at tirst outside and then, as it began to get colder, inside in the tield house. Ot course, there still were the Fridays when the girls could take part in any recreational sport they liked. ln some ot the classes they took a little time out trom game sports to indulge in some tolk dancing. ln winter quarter, the classes were given more choice ot what they wanted to do. For the tirst tew weeks, phy- sical titness was stressed. An extensive program ot calisthenics made everyone s ioints creak at tirst. fktter that basketball held the center ot interest, with games oetween classes to provide the element ot competition. Spring quarter came, and as soon as it was warm enough classes rushed outsioe to play baseball. This is almost the tavorite sport ot the girls and they had a series ot games between the grades. J.. .gut " 2' Licsrxr wa' Y "wi 13' .wt :ns in C45 5 s: 'Q da: T: 5si.,1Z'csS ' cam, Az' ai: --:sq--,-A,g4 .tr 4 , i Y t., ., : ...', ,S C. .,. Mr. V3 56352-- - in Ui' -N U' Sf' 'Q SCLKS 'JT L 'v .-fS?'- ' L- " ti..I .i- iJ'1,ii,i ii-, ci Coach Anderson The coaching experience ot Ken Anderson, U. Highls new bas- ketball coach, spans all the sea- sons, tor he has tutored tootball, hockey, and track, as well as basketball. However, most ot his work has been with the adminis- trative side ot school lite. He acted as principal at Lake Bron- son and Tracy, and as Superin- tendent ot Schools at New Prague and Askov. While at New Prague, Mr. An- derson played basketball with the New Prague independents, who won sixteen straight games that season betore losing to the state champion Rock Spring Sparklers. Mr. Anderson is a graduate ot the University ot Minnesota, Class ot I932, and he re- ceived his Masterls degree trom the same school two years later. Upon returning to the campus last tall, Mr. Anderson started work on his PhD. in Education, Starting with a nucleus ot only two lettermen, Mr. An- derson has built a team that is a real crowd pleaser, and tor this U. High will remember him. Letfermen, FOOTBALL Bob Alexander Bill McGee Jerry Baer Jack Mork Tom Ohrbeck Clayton Parks Walter Berkman Paul Breckman Ed Clapp Larry Doyle George Petraborg Jerry Petraborg Bob Dworsky Jack Tiossem, Captain Larry Gage Tom Hoetger Milton Tinker, Manager Coach Nagel During the past year Ed Nagel has coached the football and track teams, acted as adviser to the wrestling team, and served as the head ot the boys' phy- sical education department. Mr. Nagel is a graduate ot But- talo Lake High school, where he won letters in three maior sports. From there he went to Hamline University, majoring in history and taking a minor in Phy, Ed. He continued with athletics, earning letters in tootball, bas- ketball, and track. He complet- ed his work in Phy. Ed. at the University ot Minnesota. When he came to U. High last tall, Mr. Nagel had a tine record ot coaching experience. Atter nine years as coach at Cambridge, Minnesota, he went to Eergus Ealls at athletic director, a post he now holds at U. High on top ot his many other activities. Erom Eergus Ealls, Mr. Nagel went into the Marine Amphibious Tank Corps as a machine gunner. Atter eight months ot service, he was given an honorable dis- charge trom the Marines, and accepted his present position at U. High. 1944-45 BASKETBALL "A" TEAM Richard HerreidTCOgCaptamS .lohn McCallum Jack Tjossem George Petraborg Chuck Doermanri Jerry Petraborg Pete Jesness Stanley Gabay, Manager Howie Lorberbaum "B" TEAM Lorand Tritter lesness WRESTLING Dworsky Ray Harris ing Alan Rice Bob Alexander Henry Reedy Clitt Lehner Jim McMillen Tom Ohrbeck Harley Ray George Tangen Lorand Tritter Steve Woltt Jim Shannon, Manager 'Ill TV P 'YD 2-A-'roS'K 51 f-, .K is , I , , A h Y - u - -1. r x- - if ' r' ' '. -'N-N 'N . If 'X 'T -Q LvLdr.s,,5,'r X' LX". ,, 5 - ts 4 Ng.. Y , 4 , . Cvv 1X , -as X. - . 'X ,lydx Q I ii "' - , , 4 y ' ' -. 1 f ,, , ., o , yr I std' ' .J' "' "n-' .x"' 'f -rs rvsl ff-lANff ,tl ego "NJ-.45 r r. - -f--,,. 1 I . I ll The Happy Hour, Our Heroes, Senior English, Cheery Mrs. M., Play, Gypsiesl, Boom, get a rat trapl, "You've got our vote, Howie.", Camera happy?, 'ate the Queen. Cheese calxe, round bound, Pat's better halt. orlroy marries another Grylro- iclrs, :lr in deep thought, 1at's that on your foot, cl7". 'Tis Autumn It loolred as though it was going to be a long, tough grind, way baclr then, but it was going to be tun. Our tirst happy school gathering was the Hopkins tootball game-oh, those wondertul tootball games! How we loved those damp, cool nights at Northrop Field. We screamed till we were . rarse, and we, the spectators, played the games right along with our wondertul team. Sometimes we lost, but mostly we won - and how we always loved itl Then came the lowa tests-welll slcip lightly over those and try to torget them, It made school much more interesting and exciting to have an outstanding student like Edgar Smith around. We all loved and respected Edgar, especially Mr. Carlsen. All the old-timers at U. High were quite contused by the sea ot new taces suddenly surrounding them, but it wasnt hard to get used to it. ln tact, we all became one big happy tamily in no time. The great excess ot beauty hidden within the 5 .en striped walls was soon made apparent by the candi- date chosen trom each class, tor the queen ot our Homecoming. And what could have been more pertect than when, the night ot the Homecoming dance at the Union, Kathleen Quigley, the lovely lrish lass, was crowned queen ot them all. The Homecoming dance itselt, on November 6th was ju about the most successtul dance U. High has seen in many a year, and none ot us shall soon torget the swell time we had there- nor at Soderlinds' atterwards. The preliminaries were tun too-REMEMBER the boys screaming through the halls unshaven the 'lstrictly Dogpatchii outtits everyone wore, all the class shelling out all their money tor their own queen, and members ot the l-lomecoming committee enthusiastically solicit- ing those charming door prizes? The national elections were pretty important in our lives this year-more so than ever betore because ot the small scale campaign and elections we had right in the school. The walls were almost solid with posters tor weeks in advance. There were assemblies and speeches and arguments but at last, on November 3rd, everyone votedfor at least everyone who registered, because every detail was just like that ot the national elections. U. High didn't agree with the rest ot the nation-we elected Dewey --but it created a lot ot interest any- way. Thanksgiving vacations came next-such a welcome reliet atter all our hard work. "Ven the basketball games began. The bleachers werent tt crowded, at the games, ot course, but to those who were there the games were wondertully exciting-and what tun it was to cheer the team on. After much diligent work, the cast ot "Seven Sisters" tinally gave a wondertul pertormance on December I6th. For weeks they had been making scenery, paint- ing, learning lines, and in the end, it actually looked like a protessional job. At last it came -- Christmas vacation! , .ww-Ap Pi '35 W III IV Junior leaders, Sailor Jim, Dancing a la Dogpatch, "Bell rung yet7", "Noche de pa1", "I'lI see you at 3:l5.", The operator, "Hold that pose!" "Workin hard?" Ed ar Smith. S i 9 "Go back to the woods", Drummer boy, "Your district please?". l ll Seniors work, The return of the sophmores, 8 Rice, Hurry, Jayl, ease don't, The line-upl, e road to Shevlin, A. V. O. C. man, Blake, une from the window, It must be good, iors at lunch, Server is lucky. 'hers' tea time, ci Morning! Wonderful Winter After two weeks ot sleeping, Christmas Day, and one wondertul New Years Eve, U. l-lighites tumbled sleep- ily into their respective carpools, streetcars, bicycles, teet, buses and anything that would take them to "ye olde U. i-light. Nobody telt very peppy atter vacation, except the Pep Club which took upon itselt to give out with a grand, gala sleighride, which ended up with a grand slam at Buchtals. People got so peppy that near the end ot the party Dick l-lerreid and others previewed their songs tor the song contest which several school organizations spon- sored. The judges had a hard time picking the winner trom the many good songs turned in. l-lowever the winner, Bede Clapp, was tinally awarded titteen silver dollars at a hilarious Pep Fest in February. 'Twas a great occasion when the BISBILA pictures were taken. Somehow, unaccountably, new and shining taces were seen amongst some ot the old. Each club seemed to have taken on many new club members. Many "wise" treasurers took this most opportune moment to collect their dues. In contrast to the neat Bisbila picture day, came Pan American Club initiation day with prospective mem- bers dropping unexpectedly to the tloor in all parts ot the school. Tl girls ot each class put on a tea tor all the mothers lf., ot the class. The over-all chairman, senior Nancy Mayall, llm sure welll all agree, did a swell job on them. Time Magazine certainly put out a whopper ot a test. As usual, however, U. Highites came out with tlying colors, Jerry Baer topped us all with a score ot 85. The contest was open to all U. High students and covered current events since September, I944. Atter many long hard months ot work, Breeze and Bis- bila decided to have a skating party. Mrs. Merideth, Mr. Carlsen, and Miss l-landlan shared the honors tor cooking an excellent meal tor the skaters. Everything was devoured with relish except a pot ot baked beans which was rattled ott to l-lelen Buchta tor one cent. The appearance ot more snow apparently encouraged the German Club and they had a sleighride on the tarm campus. The clubbers came back to school atterwards, and, all in all, the party was a success. February was a busy month tor all the senior actors and actresses in "Growing Pains". Mr. Brink and his cast could be seen practically every Saturday and Sunday sweating over their lines in room 2lO. The great pro- duction really shook down the house on March I7th. Study hall became the hub ot activity tor the Senate who decided it was high time U. l-ligh got tingere printed. There might have been a tew extra tingerprints on the walls and books that memorable day but the Senate accomplished its purpose and got the tingerf prints and weight ot everyone in the school. That long awaited time, spring vacation, tinally came and ended a long hard winter quarter with a touch ot hope tor distant summer. III IV Just before the explosion, Liz, the breadwinner, Mousie gets her man. Unusual study seen To keep our feet warm, She cooks too, Midwinter baseball, Just the kids, That cloesn't go in, Finger-prints-just in case "Oh, my favorite tie!", Jean. Smiling artists. I llargel Spring is here, Happy Milt, "C'mon fellas, lemme in! They're glad but sad, Those junior galsl, 'he skilled ones, he great Mr. Morlr, other mistake, Betts? Basking in the sun, A friendly argument, Behind those A.V.O.C. doors, N. Rigler, "Daisy, Daisy", Efficient Mary. ........l 'Tis Spring April showers bring May tlowers. That may be true, but what about April snowstorms? It really wasnlt tair. The robins were lust getting settled in their nests, lilac bushes were preparing to bloom, there was beautitul green grass growing all around U. l-ligh. Then, the blizl zard came. Lilacs, robins, springfall these were tor- gotten. Winter coats were defmothballed. Overshoes appeared. So because ot all this, we shall have to do a little crys- tal ball gazing and see what the rest ot spring quarter has in store tor U. High. We see the Senior class having a picnic that really is a picnic. The Senior Dramatic Club comes out with a wondertul party, with all the boys' organizations in the school invited. Acme and Dragomen are together again on their annual picnic. A.V.O.C. is trying to use up its treasury and decided to have a party, lprobably an educational tilm or a record session ot the Cavalcade ot Americal. Spring tever pushes its way into all the class meetings and each class decides to splurge with a party. Mrs. Turner's going-away party was really rare. l-ler tamed Trig class provided a surprise party which just happened to be on the day ot their tinal exam. Colres. calce, and presents were enjoyed, especially Mary Goeptert's present to Mrs. T. which we venture to say will be remembered tor a long, long time. Some ot U. l-iigh's spirit and pep has gone with Mrs. Turner. Early in April, the sophomores' talent bloomed out in assembly. The other classes soon 'iollowed suit in a -W. i ,YR I a -3 , by X . , l ,-T K .jx x Q V X 5 S, ,J-.4-, pf X--W B x.-,,,L.i'3g X. . -QL., j-,sn 'V-.-if K ' X Y X : -. ,,. N X 7 1-7' ... ' 1 'x . 5 'J'-f...QrTf..f '---'l"?0.J-i X, , K gg Qs Alix ,fox -. :Q v J ,rf .. s -w ... f s , . A J Q -- L - 5 L X422 ' - ..-fa. C57 K, .Aki "4'fXr'afy -rv? rr' in Fi.. Sara-9... u 7,5 kgl of 1-.Q fi- F A f 21. is-W we :M 1 feel- .sk .J - Q- Q2 fra- is -' .af-N big way and Ktxpped it ott by the last, the senior as- N J sembly. It was cap and gown day and everyone scure lxht' ried about trying to getiall the seniors' autographs. MA H-m?WQX5'o'riior33enTU'ffEror1-it sank, exe: T eng T, x TTI' ikfpxfe orb'l'rss'brSTN:ds+rf6i1ulou W e on-e enjo ed it. "fi The juniors had a righfln teel proud atter working so 'I' hardvall year. The date was May I lg the place was the "X"-me ,Minnesota Union: the time, most ot the night. ' 5.,,,... shag qizsiefwsf hrliwklidky Liarigrrgargweef Q . Ed Clapp-'s and George Blake s committee ifvorked longx . W' toward-Kthe Qugrdsuceeso. Cvftnds whole., im 'Q .4062 . dere., H' 64,5 ,3.,,, if r, - ALL igh wentdver the t in it! Red Cross Drive with QNWB ' 'iss-ef sseeivfe-aafwellgriiJA,sfrvBOnd.Qm.mUvTvL.. .s+.,, i ,Mmm QQgnusu,gqyPriL,u.,h+3g95lgMEfhe5,anQLJL, ,,. Daughters got together in a bgquet that as really' - .s T - Y' The mgfie Seventh grad rs took part in a Preview o TT' Xi ' QoQiiogJJEveNe.:LThe s T-'pregeTrPfed9Th if-j '- Parade, but the Mothers were ther Main Pea reXxA' , Q,-I vhyubnjiy,-dllcuken earrrevix-3' ix ' K 7 is Sum er days leaned temptingly ourfway. ichoolpbe- a-.sm'5r9af2nd sapiens-mt. ufairfgq-Rib could be Sidi - .I 4. 4 Q, ,, 'wallmig 'arbirgfthe-irvefsanksrov n++sb+rng 'th "md-1' i wishes onlthe knoll: Baseball wa! pppfular at ngo hourlw 1 K, - fn xg. ,P ix, X I Y . 1' Arid trqrnpe'fs'sounUe'd, bandsypiaiyed, as the Bisbigixxwas presentedrto the eagi,stu,de.ntsh U. liiigbtksule-ble ' wiMccitement, happinis, and sorrgwrlt was can enc er1t.!Qust,mthink, the Seniors ssifi'dw'their'Tast 'goodxbyciitoiiiitlft-Wh. The ceremony was simple yet beautiful. Baczakaureategafces 'vve:'re-- held Sunday atternoon before graduation tofihe par- ents and friends ot all the graduates. XM-9 Nth ufgei' Those hardworking pages, j " "Goodbye, Mrs. Turner!", "1J'Oh Barb, that's mean!", "Come to order!!!" About to take that glorious IV lsmalll , .lm Jan, V S? It looks good, T ' ' T They lead the Seniors, , lt's them again, N What's the secret?, L-'Q JJ my ride, sack from unch. A Poor Lollie! f Q rwlx K, m 1' ,- 'XV' X, W L, ,. ., .Q I, ., g T , .W ,W x i K C- , .K it , -.Q sv-J i,X-25- -,. U-X ' fy. , .a A X s T """' Q x , , i... I-, 'v 4 Something to Remember Us By.... Yes, it looked like it was going to be a long, long grind, but it went fast-so fast in fact that it is hard to believe that it actually is all over. But now, as the seniors depart, with heavy hearts, most of them have some part of themselves that they want to leave be- hind. John Bell, for instance, leaves for the Marines after giving his snappy civilian ties to Lyle Haberland. Mar- garet Grant's wonderful skating ability is left as a goal for Lenore Paper to aim for. Jo French and Janet Ry- lander are the recipients of the art talents of that inseparable twosome, Marilyn Bergquist, and Nancy Bishop. Who could better take charge of Nancy May- all's lovely, dark beauty than Jean Endress? Margie Hetfield leaves that infectious laugh of hers to Joan Endress. Roger Merrill leaves the job of showing films to Jim Marvin. Probably no one could live up to Jack Tjossem's won- derful athletic ability so he takes it with him. Joanne Bouthilet leaves her good natured, efficient personality to Pudge Boberg. There doesn't seem to be anyone who can acquire Larry Doyle's highly developed talent of being an "operator," Larry Gage and George Pet- raborg leave together and with their plots and plans. Those attracting eyes of Pete Jesness' are left to Howie Lorberbaum. Tom Joseph and Dick Herreid hope they can find someone in whose hands they can leave the A.V.O.C. Lil Rumble leaves her sparkling eyes to Joyce Tankenoff. Marilyn Schmidt leaves her voice to Carol Macey. Jeanne Lauer and Bob Alexander will take over the spot reserved in the hall for Carolyn Rondestvedt and Bud Lemma. Dinny Lagersen leaves her smooth technique to Sue Hirsch, who already seems to have one well developed. That deck of cards that Milton Tinker has in the A.V.O.C. room is left to Paul Lohmann. Sue Ramer leaves all her pep to Joan Conrad. Donna Mae Snyder leaves her quiet charm to Barbara Gesell. Margaret Beddall and Bede Clapp leave together. Lucky Marge Krinsky takes over Jay Tilden's gorgeous clothes. To Harley Ray, Don Harty leaves his smooth blonde hair. Jack Mork leaves with a cheery smile on his face. but arguing just the same. Derry Myers leaves a part of his musical interests to Bill Milham. Jack Samels will carry on any orchestra connections that Kari Ebbighausen ised to handle. Barb Fligelman leaves her ability for a apid-fire conversation to the Randolph twins. Mary Soepfert leaves that efficient brain of hers to Tenny ode. Virginia Hiniker and Nancy Gaspar leave on the rad to becoming ace aviatrixes some day. Betty Dah- takes her incomparable figure with her. Chuck Doer- mann is going to take over all swoon crooning for Ralph Black. Walt "the Arm" Berkman wills his brute strength to Tom Ohrbeck. Probably some day Sue Hedback will be able to step into Barbara Bartholdi's shoes and become an actress with no little talent. Joanne Storch leaves her fathomless wisdom to Sandy Walker. Ellie Collier's job of delivering bulletins is left to next year's second hour page. Joyce Halvorson is going to let Val Ray Kohner take over her acrobatic dancing ability. Louie and Lynn Johnson leave with the other half of Mr. Mork's tie. All that fascinating jewelry of Shirley Beggs' goes to Donna Johnson. George Blake's subtle humor remains as a goal for the ever-striving junior boys. The creative art talent of Elwyn Chamberlain is probably something that no one at U. High will approach for some time. Betty Jane Locke leaves her appeal to her little sister Dodo. Nancy Cullum leaves with a diamond on her finger. Marge Wert leaves her affection for the Navy blue to Dolly Ohrbeck. The Pep Club is left in the hands of anyone who can be found with as much spirit as Gerry McMeekin. George Harrison, Ray Johnson, Ed Oldfield, and John Roe all leave together in a car after second period. Lois Nelson leaves her Lindy technique to Pat Hunt. Lollie Stone's flawless complexion is left for Janet Nel- son. Jackie Susman takes her writing talent with her, 'cause if she uses it she will probably become a noted authoress some day. Dave Sullivan leaves his jack-rabbit speed on the track to Phil Packard. Eleanor Selle leaves her husky voice to Margaret Hansen. Ted Rauen is go- ing to take over from Garrett Gruner the job of being a mad scientist. Dorothy Levy's keen dramatic interests go to Diane Rice. Peggy Taylor wills her reputation for gracious hospitality to Liz Burn. Jeanne Swoboda de- cided she wouldn't look too well bald, so she's taking her gorgeous long blonde hair with her. Liz Carnes leaves her curly, swooping eyelashes to Arlene Kauf- man. To Elaine Greenstein, Kathleen Quigley, the gal who's editor of this great book, leaves her beautiful hands. Shirley Peterson goes home to wait for Jim lBakerj. Frank Seidel's track ability, especially at the hurdles, goes to Jerry Petraborg. Marilyn Brickman is going to take her familiar Pink Lightning lipstick with her. Car- men Simonson leaves, probably to become a radio star some day. Sally Seestedt leaves her cute turned-up nose to Anne Hillhouse. Bernadette Hansen leaves her fri rdliness and ever-ready smile lingering in the U. High to be used when needed. ' .calag N-A ff f 0 o ,L 11? K ,, I NL In Your OPlnion.... I B -' -fL4a'a' 'f -of G f'-,111 97, , ' fg,L " I ff' Most Popular qg GQ fl f I I, 1 f I. Margaret Beddall 2. Nancy Cullum 3. Kate Quigleyi, QQ. I. Bede lC1E5'p!'iZjaEk4lfc33?r?n"q5ec:?gfe Blake 'Li Best Looking ahh' Sbix jar-iQ'f0'.4 I. Betty Dahlin 2. Nancy Mayall 3. Kate Quigley ll I. Pete Jesness 2. Larry Doyle 3. Tom Joseph V. 'X' ff 5 x..f Best Personality . I I. Margaret Beddall 2. Nancy Cullum 3. Marge Hettield I Most Elificient I. Mary Goeptert 2. Joanne Bauthilet 3. Gerry McMeekin it I Loveliest Smile I. Kate Quigley 2. Nancy Mayall 3. Sue Ramer ll I Best Dressed I. Betty Dahlin 2. Jay Tilden 3. Diane Lagersen ,I I Biggest Flirt I. Jeanne Swoboda 2. Marilyn Schmidt 3. Diane Lagersen ht' I Most Beautiful Figure i. Betty Dahlin 2. Lil U i Rumble 3. Betty Jane Locke Best Humor I. Marge Hettield 2. Nancy Cullum 3. Margaret Beddall 'L I Friendliest I. Gerry McMeekin 2. Margaret Beddall 3. Nancy Cullum tl I Cheeriest Laugh I. Marge Hettield 2. Nancy Cullum 3. Kate Quigley H I Biggest Apple-Polisher I. Barbara Fligelman 2. Barbara Fligelman 3. Mary Goeptert Bt I Best Dancer I. Lois Nelson 2. Betty Jane Locke 3. Diane Lagersen I' I Most Likely to Succeed I. Mary Gocptert 2. Joanne Bouthilet 3. Gerry McMeekin ty I Most Beautiful Hair I. Jeanne Swoboda 2. Nancy Mayall 3. Betty Dahlin X, I Best Line I. Jay Tilden 2. D3ane Lagersen 3. Lois Nelson xx I Biggest Eater I I. Marge Hettield 2. Jeanne Swoboda 3. Ellie Collier -X I U. High's All-American I. Margaret Grant 2. Margaret Beddall 3. Marge Hettield xx I Most Appealing I. Betty Dahlin 2. Jeanne Swoboda 3. Nancy Mayall XI I Most School Spirit I. Gerry McMeekin 2. Margaret Beddall 3. Carolyn I Rondestvedt M Prettiest Eyes I. Kate Quigley 2. Diane Lagersen 3. Nancy Cullum X I X Biggest Bluff I. Barbara Fligelman 2. Jay Tilden 3. Betty Dahlin X Hardest Worker I. Mary Goeptert 2. Joanne Bouthilet 3. Liz Carnes lx I Best Leader I. Margaret Bedclall 2. Joanne Bouthilet 3. Gerry I McMeekin xi Quietest I. Margaret Grant 2. Virginia I-liniker 3. Bernadette I Hansen ll Best Blackout Partner I. Marilyn Schmidt 2. Jeanne Swoboda 3. Betty Dahlin I I tl Done Most for U. High I. Joanne Bauthilet 2. Mary Goeptert 3. Margaret B xl. Bede Clapp 2. Jack Tjossem 3. George Blake Bede Clapp 2. Milton Tinker 3. Tom Joseph George Petraborg 2. Pete Jesness 3. Jack Mork Larry Doyle 2. Pete Jesness 3. Louie Johnson Larry Doyle 2. Louie Johnson 3. Larry Gage Jack Tiossem 2. Larry Doyle 3. George Petraborg George Blake 2. Jack Mork 3. Louie Johnson Bede Clapp 2. Larry Gage 3. Jack Tjossem Jack Mork 2. Derry Myers 3. Walt Berkman Roger Merrill 2. Louie Johnson 3. Jack Mork Pete Jesness 2. Larry Doyle 3. Bede Clapp Bede Clapp 2. Tom Joseph 3. George Blake Pete Jesness 2. George Petraborg 3. Dick Herreid Larry Doyle 2. Larry Gage 3. Pete Jesness Roger Merrill 2. John Bell 3. Dick I-Ierreid Jack Tjossem 2. Jack Tjossem 3. Bede Clapp Larry Doyle 2. Larry Gage 3. Jack Tiossem Bede Clapp 2. Dick Herreid 3. Jack Tiossem Pete Jesness I2. Tom Joseph 3. Larry Doyle Jack Mork 2. Larry Doyle 3. Elwyn Chamberlain Milton Tinker 2. Tom Joseph 3. Bede Clapp Bede Clapp 2. Bede Clapp 3. Jack Tjossem Milton Tinker 2. Dave Sullivan 3. Larry Gage Larry Doyle 2. Jack Tjossem 3. Pete Jesness Bede Clapp 2. Jack Tjossem 3. George Blake :gl Z ,. ,X W. Wax!-I :ll 2: M I 3 95514-ffzff-X'-'-f7cZe,2,' Wm' 5 641' fem,-fd XL.. ax., M,..,,,,,1, LW, fu, Zig.. f Q1fLaZiify jOV . HUAV M ,5 f , ,VAL f WJMMW f l x-,j.g,,l Pj-1LLKgjq ,mx 6wSl.5V A Dj KD BVN. X13-h,'TJ::3 ,Q Q53 2.11 -gi if T' H 'ff fem, 'Y-4 ' 'JJ , I A 'S ' Q if, bxlsxjgil IK? 4 1 Afpmhlhfqlfjtt, ex f L ' JF J 5 '5'f1 i1 W' CLADSTONE 2255 My -' J' . A ' 1 X D 4 1321 S. E. FOJRTH STREET, MINNEAPQLIS " V UM? wwf fj,,.v Zyml LLJQ, owl J4fwfA,fM1,f7wfww5lfwou1A M, V'.5w" 3 fytfffb M Lax., ,I UMALI A if-', 5650: Q-gk ,Q,11 g'i 'A lv ,Vf NXT-4 1 'SV nk. ,I 1,9 , 9 f J ,QQJALLQQJ MW. 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