University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1946 volume:
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Reported Missing ....
Age shall not dim the glory ot his youthq
Time shall not trost his brow nor chill his breath.
l-le is tree ot hope and tear, he is tree ot living
And death itself has made him free ot death.
And tarther yet, beyond the bounds ot morning
Far past the circling darlc lies like a sea -
The unrippi-ed deep on deep ot clear gold light
The windless ocean ot eternity.
AUDREY ALEXANDRA BROWN
X 2 can be any given quantity. In this boolc it repre-
sents the indomitable spirit which pervades throughout
U. I-Iigh in its students, teachers, classes, and odd moments
ot relaxation. This exuberance. congeniality. and industry
which form U. I-Iigh's personality have been embodied in
the memories of the year recorded on the following pages:
SENIOR . . .
ORGANIZATIONS . ,
SPORTS . . ,
Business Manager . , .
Senior . . .
Art Statf ,..., ....
I 5- 8
. , I I7-2I
. . . 22-32
. . . 33-42
. . . 43-52
. . . . ,Evelyn Sexton, Jo Liebenberg
,Tom Schater, Lyle I-Iaberland
I r........ Elaine Greenstein
,. ...... Jerry Baer, Bob Alexander
Janet Rylander. Johanna Schmalhorst
fl 30 lsmilvs 2 fllflllilj
MR. ANDERSON and MR. CURTIS
This is Miss Nygaard's tirst year at University High
School, but she has proved equal to the many
problems the girls have brought to her as their
advisor. She has also tound time to be State
President ot the English section ot the M.E.A.
Mr. Walter Johnson returned trom the U. S. Navy
to fill his old position ot Personnel Director. His
place was tormerly occupied by Mr. Clayton
Gjerde, who is now Personnel Director at the Uni-
versity ot Chicago. It is tortunate to have in so im-
portant a position a man like Mr. Johnson, who is
tamiliar with University High Schools problems,
and is interested in the individual student.
The school nurse, Miss Vavra, has stood by in
siclcness and in health. She has talcen care ot stu-
dents' illness, and seen them through the terrors ot
Mrs. Wood and Miss Nyquist are indispensable to
University High School. In addition to the gener-
al otiice work, they take care ot the countless
small things about a school that go unnoticed un-
less they are lett undone.
M iss Nyquist.
Dr. G. Lester Anderson's tive years as director at
University High School have been ditticult ones,
helping the students enter a world at war. Now
his job is still ditticult, but more pleasant, as he
prepares students tor a tuture in a peaceful world.
His aid and understanding will be invaluable in
the decisive years ahead. Though a native ot Ne-
braska, Dr. Anderson received his M.A. degree at
the Colorado State College ot Education, and his
Ph.D. at the University ot Minnesota. Next year he
will be teaching here at the University in the Col-
lege ot Education. This will be a great loss, tor his
closenessito the students and his interest in all their
problems has made him an important part ot
University High School.
University High School was happy to have Mr.
James L. Curtis return this year as Assistant Direc-
tor atter serving three years in the U. S. Navy. Be-
tore he lett he occupied the same position, and
was a tavorite with the students because he was
so much a part ot them. He has a real understands
ing ot U. High's problems, tor he has been here
as both a student and a teacher.
Already talcing charge in Mr. Curtis' place is Mr.
R. Iverson who has recently been discharged trom
ss Nygaard, Mr. W. Johnson, Miss Vavra. SITTING: Mrs. Wood,
TOP ROW: Mr. McCutcheon, Mr. Carlsen, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Schunert, Mr. Phillips, Mr. Nelson, Mr. Schrupp. 2nd ROW: Miss Kragness, Miss Burt, Miss
Trandeff, Miss Birkmaier, Mr. Nickerson, Mr. D. Johnson. BOTTOM ROW: Miss West, Miss Brugger, Mrs. Brieland, Mrs. Lund, Miss Daly, Miss Draxton, Miss
Mr. Carlson: I-lead ot English Department: English VI:
Advisor, Senior Class. Miss Draxton. Mrs. Maloney. Mr.
Burton: English V: Advisor, Bisbila. Mrs. Brielandz Eng-
lish Ill: English IV. Miss Daly: English li English III: Ad-
visor, Campus Breeze. Miss Nygaard: English I: Advisor,
Girls' Club: Advisor, Acme. Dr. Weslyz Head ot History
Department. Miss West: World History: World Prob-
lems: Advisor, Sophomore Class. Miss Brugger: U. S.
t-listory: Advisor, Junior Class. Mr. Phillips: Social Studies
I: Social Studies II: Social Studies III: Advisor, Seventh
Grade. Miss Birlcmaierz I-lead ot Language Department:
Spanish I: German I: German Il: German III: German IV:
Russian: Advisor, German Club: Advisor, Russian Club.
Miss Trandeti: Spanish I: Spanish Il: Spanish III: Spanish
IV: Advisor, Spanish Club: Advisor, Pep Club: Advisor,
Ninth Grade. Miss Kragness: French I: French II: French
III: French IV: Advisor, French Club. Mr. K. Anderson:
I-lead ot Science Department: Science I: Science III.
Mr. Schrupp: Physics: Fusion ot Sciences: Advisor.
Science Club. Mr. Boortz: Science II: Aeronautics:
Advisor, Eighth Grade. Mr. D. Johnson: I-lead ot
Mathematics Department: Algebra: Solid Geometry:
Trigonometry: Advisor, Ninth Grade: Advisor, Math
Club: Advisor, A.V.O.C. Mr. McCutcheon: Math I: Math
II: Advanced Algebra: Advisor, Senate. Mr. Shunert: Al-
gebra: Geometry: Advisor, Junior Class. Miss Burt: Art:
Unitied Arts: Advisor, Senior Class: Advisor, Junior
I-Iigh Girls' Club: Mrs. McCart: Home Economics: Uni-
tied Arts. Mr. Nickerson: Choi.: Band: Unitied Arts: Ad-
visor, Sophomore Class. Mr. Nelson: Shop: Unified Arts:
Advisor, Photo Service Club. Miss Riley: Commercial:
Advisor, Typing Club. Mrs. Lund: Librarian: Advisor, Li-
brary Board. Mrs. Gayne: English IV: Latin I: Latin II:
Latin III: Latin IV: Advisor, Latin Club. Mr. Brink: Speech:
Advisor, Dramatic Club. Mr. Keston: Chemistry: Biology:
Advisor, Eighth Grade: Advisor, Music Appreciation.
Mr. Person: Boys' Athletic Coach: Advisor Boys' Club.
II"s Been Rumored
That in her lighter moments Miss Daly indulges in roller
skating: that for several seasons Mr. Nickerson toured
the mid-west with a male quartet: that one of Miss
Birkmaier's interests is modern architecture and interior
decoration: that Mr. Phillips managed to see France,
Belgium, and Holland by courtesy of the U. S. Army,
the only drawback was that it was from the rear of a
G. I. truck: that Miss Riley is now working in Personnel
here at the University of Minnesota: that one of Mr.
Keston's first jobs was in the Zoology Department at the
University of Chicago, entering cages with cap and
goggles to catch monkeys for experimentation: that a
home on the North Shore is now being made over by
Mrs. Lund, who is the wife of Mr. Lund. the printer of
this book: that "Smokey" was the grade school nick-
name of Mr. McCutcheon: that Mrs. Brieland plans
to see Europe the summer of I947. She is also going to
be the first woman teacher ever employed at Shattuck
Military Academy at Faribault, Minnesota: that one
time holder of the title of High School Ping Pong Cham-
pion is Dr. G. Lester Anderson at Haigler, Nebraska. and
Mr. Donovan Johnson at Stillwater, Minnesota: that our
pretty Miss Kragness was an engineering aid in the air-
craft engine business: that Mr. Kenneth Anderson en-
joys pheasant hunting so much that he can be found
with his sixteen gauge shotgun at almost any time of
Mr. Keston, Mr. Brink, Mrs. Gayne, Mr. Person.
the day or early morning: that photography, especially
trick photography is the hobby of Miss West who is
also fond of canoe trips and long hikes: that Mr. Brink
has worked with Helen Hayes and Judith Anderson: that
furniture finishing is one of Miss Nygaard's interests: that
Mr. Shunert really appreciates the classrooms of U.
High: for last year he was holding classes in B-I7's and
B-25's instructing pilots on the automatic pilot: that the
secret ambition of Miss Brugger is to play the saxophone:
that the Boy's U. Club candidate for carnival queen for
several years was glamorous Mr. Curtis: that Mrs. McCart
won't be teaching future homemakers next year, for she'II
be making her own home as will Mrs. Gayne who has
decided to turn domestic on us too: that for his third
re-incarnation Mr. Carlson plans a career in ceramics:
that Miss Burt makes a beautiful figure on ice skates:
that because of the present housing shortage, Mr.
Schrupp's present residence is a trailer: that Miss Tran-
detf alternated sitting beside Mr. Schrupp and Mr. Phil-
lips at lunch-the rivalry was pretty keen: that Mr. Nelson
helped lift Bror SoderIand's car into the lower hall last
April: that Mr. Burton went through the transom of the
journalism room one Sunday morning: that Mr. Iverson
has spent twenty-two months in India: that. as proved by
the faculty assembly, we do appreciate our faculty.
Mrs. Gayne: English IV: Latin I: Latin Il: Latin
Ill: Latin IV: Advisor, Latin Club.
Mr. Brink: Speech: Advisor, Dramatic Club.
Mr. Keston: Chemistry: Biology: Adviser, Eighth
Grade: Adviser, Music Appreciation.
Mr. Person: Boys' Athletic Coach: Adviser,
Boys' U. Club.
I' I 18 CREDITS SEN
Eve and Jo had the big
iob this year of putting out
this our yearbook. Eve has
worked on the "Bis" Board
for three years now, last
year serving as co-editor of
the Senior section. Jo has
been on the staff since she
entered U. High in her
Junior year. Besides writing
copy, Jo worked on the
JO! N ENDRESS
Acme 3, 4, Breeze Staff 3,
4, Senate 2, 3, 4, Cpres.J
Latin Club 2, Itreasj Span-
ish Club 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 3, 4, Itreas.l Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council
4, Choir 3, Pep Club 3, 4,
Library Board 3, Queen 4,
Cheerleader 2, 3, U. High-
"l'm so confused"
Bisbila Board 4, Spanish
Club 3, iv. pres.l 4, Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council
4, Typing Club 3.
"Sure, I'll do it!"
Senate 4, German Club 2,
3, 4, Pep Club 4, U. High
"I don't understand"
Senate 3, Spanish Club 3
4, U. Club 3, 4, Track 2
Wrestling 2, 3, Class Offi
"Listen Jack . . . "
Henry High 2, Dragoman 4
Nat. Honor Society 3, 4
Bisbila Board 4, Senate 3
4, German Club 3, 4 fpres.l
U. Club 3, 4 ltreas.i
A.V.O.C. 4, Football 4
Track 3, 4, Class Officer 4I
Spanish Club 2, Football 3,
4, Golf 3, 4, School Play 4.
Dragoman 3, 4, Itreas.l
Latin Club 2, 3, German
Club 2, 3, 4, U. Club 4,
Choir 2, 3 Pep Club 4,
A.V.O.C. 3, 4, Ipres.l Foot-
ball 3, 4, Basketball 3,
Imgr.l Class Officer 3,
gch5Jol4Play 4, U. Highlites
"You know what I mean"
Derham Hall 2, Bisbila
Board 4, Latin Club 3, Isec.-
treas.J 4, Girls' Club Cabi-
get and Council 4, Pep Club
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club
3, 4, U. Club 2, 3, 4, Choir
2, 3, Football 2, 4, Basket-
ball 3, 4.
Bisbila Board 4, Latin Club
2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council
4, Choir 3, 4, Library Board
3, 4, U. Highlites 2, 3.
Dragornan 3, 4, ipres.l Nat.
Honor Society 3, 4, Breeze
Staff 3, 4, Senate 2, 3,
ftre-as.J 4, Latin Club 2,
Itreas.l Spanish Club 3, 4,
U. Club 3, 4, fpres,l Pep
Club 4, Football 2, 3, 4,
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, ico-
caDt.i Class Officer 3,
School Treasurer 4, School
Play 4, U. Highlites 3, 4.
"What's good about it?"
Nan's one of our star iour-
nalists around school. She's
been writing for the paper
ever since she entered U.
High in the seventh grade.
ln her junior year she served
as back page editor of the
Breeze, and in her Senior
year she served as editor-
ylarshall High 2, Latin Club
D fthe silent type,
gatin Club 2, German Club
Journalism Honor Society
3, 4, Breeze Staff 3, 4, Bis-
bila Board 3, 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club
2, Photo Service Club 2, 3,
lv. pres.l 4, lsec.-treas.l
School Plav 2.
"I'm so-o busy"
Dramatic Club 4, Typln
Club 4, Library Board 4.
Central High School 2, 3,
"My Daddy told me . . ."
St. Thomas Academy Z, 3,
Basketball 4, Golf 4. '
"I brought mv boys with
Acme 3, 4, lsec.l Bisbila
Board 4, Senate 2, 3, 4,
lsec.l Latin Club 2, 3, 4,
French Club 3, lv. pres.l
Girls' Club Cabinet and
Council 2, lrep.l 4, lpres.l
Class Officer 2, U, High-
"I'm a widdle wabbit!"
ROBERT ALEXAN DER
Breeze Staff 4, Bisbila Board
4, Dramatic Club 4, lpres.l
U. Club 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4,
A.V.O.C. 3, 4, Football 3,
4, Track 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 3, 4.
Washington High School,
Brainerd, Minn. 2, 3, Cheer-
"Better late than never"
Dragoman 3, 4, lv. pres.l
Bisbila Board 4, Senate 4,
Latin Club 2, German Club
3, 4, U. Club 3, 4, lv. pres.l
Choir 2, Football 2, 3, 4,
lco-capt.l Basketball 2, 3,
4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Track 2,
3, 4, U. Highlitcs 2.
"Don't have a baby!"
Bisbila Board 4, Spanish
Club 2, ltreas.l 3, 4, lores.l
Dramatic Club 2, Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council
4, Choir 3, 4, Peo Club 2,
library Board 3, School
Play 4, U. Hiqhlitcs 3,
Mothers' Tea Chairrran 4.
"That's good for a laugh
Helena I-Iigh School 2, 3,
Dramatic Club 4, School
"It's out of this world"
Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Class
Officer 2, School Play 3,
U, Highlites 2, l, 4.
"Oh, come now, boys . . ."
St. Margaret's Academy 2,
Bisbila Board 4, Spanish
Club 3, Library Board 4.
"Have you seen Marie?"
Humboldt High School 2,
German Club 3, 4, Choir 4,
PeD Club 4.
Senate 2, German Club Z,
4, Basketball 4.
"l'm sure l'm right!"
St. Paul Central 2, 3, Bis
bila Board 4.
"Oh, you're kidding!"
Dramatic Club 4, School
"Well, l knew a feller
who . . . "
Downers Grove High
School, Downers Grove, Ill.
2, German Club 3, 4, Rus-
sian Club 4, Track 3, 4.
"That's Right, Miss
Solomon Juneau, Milwau-
kee Z, 3, Dramatic Club 4.
"l'll tell you what, kids!"
St. Thomas Academy 2, 3,
Dramatic Club 4, Golf 4,
Tennis 4, Cheerleader 4,
School Play 4, U. Highlites
"Are you sure about that?"
gloomington High School
"Were you there 7"
JERRO LD PETRABO RG
Latin Club 2, U. Club 3, 4,
Choir 2, 3, Football 2, 3,
4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track
2, 3, 4, U. Highlitcs 2.
"Back in the U.S.F.S .... "
The supervision of this year's
Senate was in Joanie's
hands. She has been a
member of the Senate for
three years, and has taken
an active interest in it since
the time she entered U.
High. During her Senior
year she served as one of
our two representatives to
Spanish Club 3, 4, Choir 2,
3, Typing Club 4. Library
Board 4, U. Higl-ilites 2, 3.
"Wait for me, kids--"
Dragoman 4, Breeze Staff
3, 4, Senate 4, lv. pres.l
Latin Club 2. 3, Dramatic
Club 3, 4, U. Club 3, 4, Pep
Club 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Track 2, Tennis 2, Class Of-
ficer 3, 4, U. Highlites 2, 3.
"You talked me into it!"
Ottawa, Ont. Canada 3,
Dramatic Club 4, U. Club
4, Pep Club 4, Football 4,
Wrestling 4, School Play 4.
"That leaves me wide
German Club 2, 3, 4, Photo
Service Club 2.
"My car'll go any place!"
German Club 2, 3, Band 2,
3, Photo Service Club 2, 3,
"Have you heard that new
Johnson High 2, 3, U. Club
4, Pep Club 4, Football 4,
Wrestling 4, Ternis 4.
"Ya don't saV!"
Bisbila Board 4, Choir 2, 3,
4, Pep Club 4, Library
Board 2, 3, 4, U. Highlites
3, 4, School Play.
"l thought l'd die!"
Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Li-
brary Board 3, 4, U. High-
lites 2, 3, 4.
"l've got to talk to you!"
Henry High 2, Latin Club
3, 4, Chess Club 4.
"Have you seen the latest
issu,e of Popular Mechan-
Acme 3, 4, ipres.J Breeze
Staff 4, Journalism Honor
Society 3, 4, Bisbila Board
3, 4, Senate 3, 4, Ctreas.i
German Club 2, Ctreas.l 3,
ltreas.l Dramatic Club 4,
Girls' Club Cabinet and
Council 3, ly. pres.i 4, Pep
Club 3, 4, lpres,l Library
Board 2, 3, 4, Class Offi-
"Come amuse me!"
German Club 2, 3. 4, Photo
Service Club 2.
"Couldn't it be . . "
Fudge has taken an active
interest in U. High and its
activities all throughout the
six years she's been here.
In her Sophomore year she
was elected to the Girls'
Club Cabinet and Council,
and this year she became
president of that organiza-
JO ANNE LIEBENBERG
Washburn High School 2,
Acme 4, Journalism Honor
3, 4, Breeze Staff 3, Bisbila
Board 3, 4, lco-ed.I Latin
Club 4, French Club 3. 4,
ipres.l Dramatic Club 3,
Girls' Club Cabinet and
Council 4, itreasj Pep Club
3, 4, Class Officer 4.
"That's a pearl"
.IOHN McCALLU M
St. Paul Central 2, U. Club
3, 4, Basketball 3.
Alan is one of our cham-
pion wrestlers, winning state
competition in his Junior
and Senior years. He has
been on the wrestling team
ever since he entered U.
High, as a Sophomore and
this year served as co-cap-
tain. He also served as a
cheerleader for other ath-
St. Anthony High School 2,
3, Dramatic Club 4 lgradu-
ated after Fall Ouartcrl.
"What's 'cha doin', kid?"
Flmrrrage, Calif. 2, 3, Bas-
bila Board 4, French Club
4, lv. pres.l Dramatic Club
4, Pep Club 4, School Play
"l had a party!"'
Stan has been one of those
master-mind A.V.O.C. op-
erators all throughout his
senior high school years.
During this last year he
served as president of this
organization. He also was
in charge of the A.V.O.C.
equipment during the I94S
summer session, and helped
to set up the Shevlin sys-
Acme 3, 4, lv. brcs.l Jour-
nalism Honor 2, 3, 4, Bis-
bila Board 2, 3, 4 lco-ed.l,
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club
2, 3, 4, Girls' Club Cabinet
and Council 2, lsec.l 4,
Choir 2, Typing Club 4, Pep
Club 3, 4, Library Board 3.
"l can't go because . . ."
Walnut Hills High, Cincin-
nati 2, 3, U. Club 4, Foot-
"You're a rowdy!"
Mpls, Central High School
2, 3, Chcerlcader 4. x
Photo Service Club 3, Foot-
ball 2, 3, Basketball 3,
Cheerleader 4, School Play
4, U. Highlites 3, 4.
"That's a ioke, Son!"
Northfield High School 3,
Bisbila Board 4, Latin Club
2, Dramatic Club 4, Choir
4, Library Board 4.
Jeannie and Rayihad the
ioint honor and responsi-
bility of heading up Acme
and Dragoman-girls' and
boys' honor societies re-
spectively. Both were elect-
ed to these organizations
in the Fall of the Junior
year, and have taken an
active interest in them since
New Trier High School,
Winnetka, Ill. 2, 3, Bisbila
Board 4, French Club 4,
Drarnatic Club 4, Choir 4,
PCD Club 4.
LO RAND TRITTER
Journalism Honor Society
3, 4, Bisbila Board 3, Latin
Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4,
U. Club 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4,
PeD Club 4, Chess Club 3,
Football 2, 3, Basketball 2,
3, Golf 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4,
U. Highlites 2, 3, 4.
These three boys were all
around good athletes-tak-
ing active part in several
of the major sports during
the years that they have
attended U. High. Jerry
Baer and Chuck served as
co-captains of the football
team the past season. "Pet"
was one of our star basket-
ball players-being on the
Times weekly all conference
team twice before an ap-
Dendectomy prevented his
U. Club 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
Golf 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 4,
State Champ I946.
St. Agnes High School 2,
Dramatic Club 4, Library
Board 3, 4.
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Typ-
ing Club 4, Library Board 4.
Mahtomcdi High School 2,
Sbanish Club 3, 4, Typing
"Have you seen Mary?"
Colegio dc Sion, San Josc,
Costa Rica 2, 3, Spanish
Club 4, Pcb Club 4.
Acme 3, 4, ltrcas.l Nat.
Honor Somcty 3, 4, Jour-
nalisnrr Honor 3, 4, Bra-czc
Staff 2, 3, 4, lcd.l Bisbila
Board Z, Latin Club Z,
Soanish fiub 3, 4, Dra'natic
Club 2, 3, 4, Iv. brcsl
Girls' Club Cabinet ani
Council 3, 4, Choir Z, 3, 4,
Peo Cleb 2, 3, 4, School
Plav 2, 3, 4, U. Hrghlitcs 2,
Brsbila Board 3, 4, German
Club 2, 3, 4, Photo Service
Club 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 2,
"According to the theory
of scientific principles . .
Washbirn High School 2,
PCD Club 4.
"I've made a new dress!"
Washington High School 2,
German Club 3, 4, U. Club
4, Football 3, 4, Boslcetball
Johnson High School 2,
Bisbila Board 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 4, Choir 3.
"Boy, am I tired!"
Dragornan 3, 4, Iscc.l Span-
ish Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 2, U. Club 3, 4, Pep
Club 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 2,
Football 3, Wrestlinq 2, 3,
4, lCo-cabt.I, Tennis 3, 4,
Class Officer 2, Cheer-
leader 2, 3, 4, U. Highlitcs
2, 3, 4.
"You're so-o-o naive"
St. Thomas Acadernv 2, Bis-
bila Board 4, Gcrnnan Club
3, 4 Iv. prcs.l.
"Sure, l'II give you a ride!"
Senior Class Prophecy
One day in the kitchen of the Waldorf Astoria, I spied seated at a table heaped with varieties of food, Chuck Doer-
mann. I learned that he was head food sampler there. He told me that Elaine Greenstein was recently chosen editor
of Mademoiselle. Lyle Haberland, now a wealthy Wall St. financier, often dines at the Waldorf. I then ventured to an
exclusive Fifth Ave. beauty parlor. Delores Orbeck greeted me explaining that she is the new manager. She had just
hired Bernadine Sentryz, a famous hair stylist. Later I saw Julie Olson, now a secretary to a great New York lawyer.
Julie had lunch with Jeanne Weber now busily designing bigger and better bow ties for a factory which Jerry Baer
owns. Bob Mareck, dramatic critic for The Sun, offered me a ticket to a Broadway hit in which Nancy Rigler is starred.
After the show I pushed through the crowd of fans and talked to Nancy. She told me that Mary Norton is presi-
dent of Columbia University and Margaret Hansen is a Powers' Model. I met Carol Macey also surrounded by auto-
graph hounds and now singing at the Metropolitan. Carol told me to be sure to listen to Pat Tholen who is now read-
ing the funnies over the radio. D
The following night I turned on the radio and heard Howie Lorberbaum's program, "Howl with Howie." After that
I listened to Dick Shermerhorn giving the latest sports news. He announced that Marge Krinsky is the first woman
to win the Indianapolis Speed Races. Lorand Tritter holds the National golf crown. Rickey Allen is famous as a
tennis player, and through Jerry Petraborg's coaching, Minnesota is now the best football team in the nation.
I had a long talk that evening with Barbara Gesell who models stockings for a living. Gussie, told me Stan Gabay
found out the secret of his mother's French Fries and is making a fortune selling them. Barbara had a new dictionary
on the table written by John McCallum. I saw a picture of Janet RyIander's painting exhibition at a famous Chicago
art gallery. In the corner it said "picture by Abrahamsonf' Charlotte is chief photographer for the Chicago Daily
News. AI Rice, worId's Champion wrestler, was photographed with Pete Parranto, famed boxing promoter. Joan En-
dress is making 550,000 a year manufacturing Rainbow Pills.
The same night I caught the Nelson Auto-Plane for the Twin Cities. Charles Nelson is the inventor. Dick King tests
the auto-planes as they are changed and improved. I arrived at Wold-Chamberlain and then went to U. High,
where I found out that Ronnie Johnson is a renowned surgeon. Fred Theiss is making a small fortune manufacturing
combs. Ralene Phillips, worId's champion typist was expected at the next assembly. I saw Joan BergsIand's latest
book. Judy Bennett, I was told was back in Montana running the Judy Bennett Little Theatre. Don Johnson was
manufacturing helicopters. And Joan Brandmo is now noted psychoanalyst. Louise Schelmeske came through the door.
She has been trying for fifteen years to convince the administration to start school an hour later. She had appealed to
Louie Hiniker, oresident of the University. Mary McManama is doing a thriving business considering that she ran the
"V" out of business. Mary told me Marie Riedel was a flyer. I visited Jeanne Lauer, currently chosen "The Model
Housewii . ci l'?r..I." Bob Alexander is the Model Housewife's illustrious husband.AIexinformed me that Mike Hughes
and Joy se Rodier are competitors as dancing teachers.
As I was leaving, the grocery boy came. It was Tom Schafer, owner of a chain of cross-country grocery stores. Tom
enjoys driving now that the "Harris Stop Signs" have been invented. Ray figured outa way for all cars to go through
at once without colliding. Tom related that Ted Rauen, a brilliant scientist, holds research high in the Rockies.
I boarded my plane for CaIi'Jrnia, and found Phil Packard was the pilot. He said Pudge Boberg was head of the
University Nursery School. In Los .'.1geIes, Quentin David, having been at the Advertiser's Convention, was at
the airport. In chatting with Quentin, I learned that Phyllis Swanberg is a Foreign Correspondent for Life magazine.
Leo Melzer invented a new hair curler, and Richard Grabner owns a big ranch in Wyoming. I then taxied to the Merre
Studios. I saw Harley Ray, the famous gag writer, and Dave Ludwig, an excellent camera man. They told me Clemencia
Picado teaches English in Costa Rica. Joe Liebenberg finally finished lesson number twenty and is now Dean of Cor-
California Senator Venetia Taft awaited me at my hotel room. She had contacted Muriel Olson, concert pianist and
found that Evelyn Sexton was in Mexico developing friendly relations. Renee Kaplan now owns the Commodore Hotel.
Passing Ciro's I discovered a picture of a familiar face. Inside I found it was Liz Burn knocking the audience out with
the blues. She knew Courtney Burton was shipping sand for sandboxes all over the country. Texas sand that is.
By Elizabeth Burn and Barbara Gesell
I Q v
i 3 4
2 af fffx
llth GRADE-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Van Ornum, Setxer, M. Smith, No
Merrill, C. Meyer, J. Schmalhorst, Pryce, McGregor, L. Rosenberg, Sullivan.
M. Olson, Willet. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Kuhn, Holmer, Arneson,
Andrews, D. Cohen, Jefferson, Koch. 3rd ROW: Croll, Lehner, P. Lohmann,
N. Clark, Alwin, Halper, Donamae Johnson. BOTTOM ROW: R. Doran, Mr.
Junior C ass
The Big project tor the Juniors this year was the annual
Junior-Senior Prom. lt was their responsibility to plan
and finance the festivities. A capable and etticient J. S.
committee did the planning and the class sponsored
Sunlight l-lops in Shevlin frequently. They provided fun
and dancing for all and helped a lot towards financing
the dance which was held in Cottman Memorial Union
on May third. lt will be remembered as one ot the best
The Junior boys played an important part in school
athletics this year. The school is proud of its Junior
lettermen. Several classmen served creditably and faith-
fully in football, basketball, track, and baseball.
lan, Wolff, Parks, John Olson, Reedy, Pearson. 2nd ROW: Young, M. Myers
BOTTOM ROW: Paper, Schwartz, Robb, Miss Brugger, VP: Marvin, Nawrocki
Hallberg, Donald Johnson, Callahan, T. Lewis. 2nd ROW: D'Aigle, Hall, Buchta
Larson, Doboszenski, D. Allen, Conrad. 4th ROW: Kaufman, Hogan, De Witt
Schunert, Tp Levinsohn, Pg Hendrickson, Sq Dale Johnson, J. Lewis, A. Friedland
John Hendrickson . . . President
Jim Marvin . . . Vice-President
Dale Johnson . . . Secretary
Sidney Levinsohn . .... Treasurer
Junior class mothers were welcomed at the Annual
Mothers' Tea. A spring theme helped to make the tea a
big success. The cast of the school play "Our Town" car-
ried eight Junior names and backstage many more Jun-
iors were pulling ropes, pushing buttons and applying
ln the spring, the Juniors were well represented in U.
l-lighlites. The school may really teel assured that next
year's Seniors will be real school leaders.
One ot the outstanding sophomore classes in the history
ot the school-that's the boast that can be made by the
members ot the class ot l948. This is their tirst year in
Senior High, and they have assumed the added respon-
sibility in school activities easily and eagerly.
ln class activities, Sophomore tastes inclined toward
party going. Committees chosen by the president ar-
ranged a sparkling schedule ot parties. The Sophomore's
high class spirit was evidenced by the large attendance
at all these tunctions.
Betore one ot the basketball games the Sophomores
went rustic and staged a barn dance at Shevlin, and the
John Doyle . . . President
Bill Doyle . Vice-President
Jackie Clark . . . . Secretary
Peggy Paterson . . Treasurer
Saint Paul Coliseum was the scene ot the spirited roller
skating party during the Winter quarter. The traditional
lvlother's Tea was held in February, teaturing a style
show ot new spring clothes. The models were Sophomore
girls who appeared in clothes trom Powers ot Minneap-
olis. The Sophomores demonstrated their enthusiastic
spirit by being continually in evidence at all ot the
tootball and basketball games and by their large mem-
bership in the Pep Club.
TENTH GRADE-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Yoder, Myers E. Odland, T. Ohrbeck, Newton, Zietlow, Soderlind, John Olson, Strouse. Znd ROW:
Webster, B. Norman, Macdonald, K. Nelson, Meyer, Scott, Pieper, R. Rosenberg. 3rd ROW: Mayer, Miller, McElligott, Tangen, Mahowald, G. Schafer,
W. Schmalhorst. 4th ROW: Shody, Mork, Smith, Skowronski, Roth, Sheehan, L. Pearson, Shannon. BOTTOM ROW: Smilow, McManama, Miss West, Paterson,
Summerfield, R. Rigler, Stein. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: R. Bell, Hoetger, P. Hughes, Lode, C. Johnson, Finegan, D, Burn. 2nd ROW: Flinn, Kuby,
Hulburd, Marie Geist, J. Alexander, Christopherson, Cobb, Margaret Geist. 3rd ROW: B. Baer, Hatch, LeSueur, Hunter, J. Ludwig, R. Cohen, Hemingway.
4th ROW: M. Carlson, Ayars, Harasyn, Gebert, Jean Endress, Bergquist, V. Klein, Hedback. BOTTOM ROW: Hillhouse, Clark, W. Doyle, Mr. Nickerson,
J. Doyle, S. Hirsch, D. Locke.
NINTH GRADE-TOP PICTURE-TOP ROW: Leahy, Pauling, Lowe, Wagner, Smart, Martin, Wall. 2nd ROW: Kohner, White, Wrenn, L. Kaplan, Marsh,
Maxwell, McCarthy. 3rd ROW: Osterberg, Rowe, G. Nelson, Sporley, Krasnow, Locke, Shelley. BOTTOM ROW: Lynde, Mr. D. Johnson, Krick, W. Swanson,
Prichard, Levinius, J. Mareck. BOTTOM PICTURE-TOP ROW: Heintzman, Ammerman, Grapp, A. Bowlby, Dobell, Comfort. 2nd ROW: Irvine, Buetow, Gray,
Das, Robert Allen, Giblin, Bryant. 3rd ROW: Gallagher, Amberg, Fraser, Hewitt, J. Doran, A. Bayliss. 4th ROW: T. Bell, Heller, L. Boberg, A. Hill, Her-
man, B. Hanson, Hidy. BOTTOM ROW: M. Bowlby, Gaskill, Doelz, Miss Trandeff, C. Hagen, Donald Johnson.
The ninth grade had two very successful class parties
during the year. The tirst party was a gay and ioytul
Christmas party. Shevlin l-lall was decorated with many
colortul trimmings. Many trolicsome games were played
and much Christmas food was eaten.
The second party had no particular theme, although the
committee in charge collected old clothes at the door
trom each ninth grader as a tolcen ot admission. The
clothes were later given to tie European Clothing Drive.
This party was held in Shevlin l-lall and again the A.V.-
O.C. provided the dance music.
Another success ot the treshmen was the Mother's Tea,
with Cynthia l-lagen in charge. Under the direction and
Don Levinius . . . . President
Berry Prichard . . Vice-President
Carolyn Kriclr . . . Secretary
Bill Swanson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer
with the help ot Miss Nygaard, the committees were or-
ganized and set about their taslcs. On March sixth this
great event toolc place. The highlight ot the tea was
the program which consisted ot a humorous style show
given loy the members ot the class. The freshman class
otticers that presided this year were Don Levinius as
pres.. Barry Prichard as vice-pres., Carolyn Kriclc as
secretary and Bill Swanson as treasurer. Class meetings
were under the supervision ot Miss Trandett and Mr.
Johnson, G. Sporley was senator and B. Allen was alter-
The seventh grade is the largest smallest class to enter
U. l-ligh. This new young class was very fortunate in
having Mr. Phillips tor their adviser.
The tirst introduction to high school lite was given at the
Big Sister Party. The biggest party tor the class was
given on Valentines Day, and theme ol the day was
carried out by the decorated baskets filled with candy
and the exchange ot valentines.
Eric Feigl . . . . . President
Joan Keogh . . . . Vice-President
Suzanne Fermaud . . . Secretary
Sally Keogh . . . Treasurer
The eighth grade, with Mr. Keston as adviser, experi-
enced an active year including many parties. Their big-
gest party was at Christmas time.
The eighth grade girls had a big part in making the
Junior High Girls Club what it is. The Girls Club gave a
Big Sister Party tor the new girls at the beginning ot
Allen Friedman . . . President
Lois Simonson . Vice-President
Diane Johnson . . Secretary
Gerald Gold . . Treasurer
EIGHTH GRADE-TOP ROW: Levine, Simonson, Carlson, Barklind, Rensfeldt, Magnuson, Summers, Lund, Bangert, D. Swanson. 2nd'ROW: Diane Johnson,
W. Bell, S. Lohmann, Friedman, Northfield, C. Schafer, Brockway, Sandberg, Cullum. 3rd Row: Karn, Mogrlner, Williams, Harrington, L. Sexton, Jen-
sen, E. Friedlund, Kenny, G. Klein. 4th ROW: B. Walker, C. Swanson, Weeks, Godfredson, Brandt, Baty, R. Phillips, J. Hirsch, Gamble. BOTTOM ROW
M. Hillhouse, Turpin, Mr. Keston, S. Klein, Treloar, Mills, Gold, Keller.
SEVENTH GRADE-TOP ROW: Winslow, Cowle, R. Burton, Alden, Coram, Mohn, M. Larson. 2nd ROW: R. Holmes, Bertschy, Crane, Steinbright, Deutsch
Gisvold, Thomas. 3rd ROW: Castner, H. Johnson, Phillips, Skovran, L. Harris, McConnell. BOTTOM ROW: L. Odland, Fermaud, J. Keogh, Mr. Phillips
S. Keogh, Feigl, Nash.
SENATE-TOP ROW: Setzer, Marvin, R. Harris, Haberland, Wolff, Reedy. 2nd ROW: Buchta, J. Baer, Soderlind, Simonson, Geist, Cranston. 3rd
ROW: McEliigott, R. Allen, Sporley, Steinbright, J. Hirsch, Nash. BOTTOM ROW: S-I. Boberg, P-Joan Endress, Mr. McCutcheon, VP-Lorber-
Every spring atter a weelc ot vigorous campaigning
by the candidates, the entire student body elects
members to the Senate, the student governing body
ot the school.
Senators, with alternates, include representatives
trom each class who meet twice weekly to discuss
problems and activities ot each class. Mr. Mcfutch-
eon acts as adviser.
One ot the principal duties ot the Senate is to grant
charters to all clubs and organizations. By doing this,
the body attempts to recognize those clubs which
are ot benetit to the school, and to eliminate those
which have no value. As a criterion tor guiding their
policies, the Senate conducted an inquiry among
parents ot students to tind out the attitude ot the
parents on sports, plays, and other activities.
Again this year the Senate appointed a committee
to talce charge ot all assemblies. The committee,
headed by Steve Woltt and Helen Buchta, supervised
the various programs which teatured movies, local
talent, and guest speakers. Noon hour recreation
was another concern ot the Senate this year. For the
idle noon hour time, a successtul program was ar-
ranged including ping-pong, shuttle board, and gin-
rummy. In addition, music was ottered tor the benetit
ot dance enthusiasts. The elaborate Victory Bond
Drive this year was also under the direction ot the
Senate. ln addition to its more serious tunctions, the
Senate sponsored and guided to completion, two
important entertainment events. One ot these was
the gala Homecoming Dance, one ot the outstand-
ing marlcs on the year's social calendar. The other
Senate sponsored tunction was the popular U-l"ligh-
Girls are elected to this honorary society tor excel-
lence in character, leadership, scholarship and service
to the school. New members are unanimously elected
by the group with the approval ot the taculty. Betore
tall quarter began all the girls ot the school were
guests ot Acme. Each new student had a big sister
who introduced her to the other girls. Then the whole
party cheered their team at the tirst football game.
Acmeans have done dishes at P.T.A. meetings this
year. Junior members served as ushers at the senior
class play, commencement and Baccalaureate. The
St. Paul Athletic Club was the scene ot the spring
initiation. It was a formal dinner at which seniors
Elaine Greenstien, Elizabeth Burn, Margaret l-lanson,
and juniors Helen Buchta, Joyce Tanlcenott, and Jo-
anna Schmalhorst were initiated. Charlotte Abra-
hamson was elected during spring quarter.
ACME-STANDING: Hanson, Schmalhorst, T-N. Rigler, E. Burn, Tankenoff, Liebenbcrg. SITTING: Buchta, P-Lauer, Miss Nygaard, VP-Evelyn
Sexton, S-I. Boberg, Joan Endress.
DRAGOMAN-STANDING: P-R. Harris, Wolff, Marvin, Haberland, Lorbzrbaum. SITTING: T-Gabay, VP-J. Baer, Dr. Anderson, Mr. Curtis,
Dragoman is the boys' honor society here at school.
lt is composed ot boys who are deemed worthy ot
this honor by the taculty and by Dragoman actives.
Although this club doesn't take an active part in
school affairs, the boys discuss current problems and
activities and then otter their suggestions to other
groups. This year Ray Harris was president with Jerry
Baer taking over in Ray's absence. Alan Rice served
as secretary-treasurer. Members are admitted into
Dragoman twice yearly, new members announced in
the spring were Seniors Leo Melzer and Tom Schafer
and Juniors Chuck Weist and Bob Setzer. Once a
year the boys put aside business tor pleasure when
they attend a joint Acme-Dragoman party.
Junior High Girls Club
Following in the tootsteps ot their big sisters, the
Junior High Girls Club had a tull and busy year. All
their activities have been through their own initiative
and etlort except in December when they assisted the
Senior High Girls with the Christmas Party.
Guiding the Junior High Girls Club were Nory Bo-
berg, President: Wendy Bell, Vice President: Cathy
Coram, Secretary: and Patsy Buck, Treasurer.
Senior Girls Club
A progressive organization based on democratic
ideals, the Senior Girls Club followed an active pro-
gram, making it a vital part ot U-High. This organi-
zation, ot which every senior high girl is automatically
a member, has sponsored Sun-Lite Hops, tilled Thanks-
giving baskets, made posters, sent cards to the sick,
participated in Red Cross drives, made holiday bas-
kets tor the hospital, and heard two very interesting
programs on tashion and grooming. The big teatures
The main project ot the year was carried out through
the Social Service Committee headed by Natalie
Krasnow and Georgianna Herman. Each week tour
ditterent girls were sent to the Pillsbury Settlement
House to help the children in their various workrooms
Programs under the supervision ot the Scotvold twins
were very entertaining.
ot the year were the Annual Girls Club Mother's Teas.
Each class chose its committees and chairmen to
arrange the tea. Over all chairmen were Margaret
Hansen and Jeanne Lauer. Miss Nygaard, the ad-
viser, assisted with the teas and the Mothers' and
Daughters' Banquet held during the spring quarter.
Contrary to tradition, the banquet was held at the
Union Baptist Church.
JUNIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-STANDING: Gallagher, Wrenn, Bryant, Dobell, Krasnow, Winslow, J. Hirsch. SITTING: Herman,
W. Bell, Miss Burt, P-L. Boberg, V.P.-Coram, Amberg.
SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Evelyn Sexton, .Ioan Enolress, N. Rigler, Tankenoff,, Greenstein, Gesell. 2nd ROW:
T-Liebenberg, S-R. Rigler, Miss Nygaard, P-I. Boberg, V.P.-Buchta. BOTTOM ROW: E. Burn, Marie Geist, Lauer, M. Hansen.
With the aim ot gaining greater understanding ot
Latin-American countries the Pan-American League
has completed an active season.
Rating tirst among the year's activities was the
Christmas celebration. Atter parties in all Spanish
classes, came the observance of an old Mexican
custom, when the pinata was suspended from the
ceiling, tull ot presents.
A blindfolded member whacked it with a cane, and
the members reaped the protits.
At the initiation ceremony last tall, new members
wore red sashes and mantillas. The secret oath ot
the Pan-American League was administered at the
tollowing meeting. Spanish Club usually holds its
elections in the early tall. This club leaves behind
it traditions and happy memories.
PAN AMERICAN CLUB-TOP ROW: Hoetger, Yoder, Myers, Arneson, R. Harris, C. Johnson, Zietlow, M. Smith, E. Bum, D. Pearson. 2nd ROW.
P. Lohmann, R. Phillips, H. Wagner, C. Nelson, Pieper, Webster, J. Alexander, Buchta, lrvine, Wiesen, J. Schmalhorst. 3rd ROW: Evelyn Sexton,
Bennett, Mork, Gallagher, Joan Endress, Gesell, Rowe, Hewitt, Pryce, R. Ka lan, J. Ludwig, Schwartz. 4th ROW: Hogan, De Witt, Sporley,
Maxwell, McCarthy, Le Sueur, G. Schafer, Martin, Giblin, Hidy. Sth ROW: Bryant, Sullivan, Halper, Conrad, Croll, Robb, Gebert, Donamae Johnson,
N. Rigler, Abrahamson, A. Bayliss, Krasnow, J. Martin, A. Hill, Jean Endress, Bergquist, M. Bowlby, B. Hanson, Smilow, Hedbeck, V. Kline,
Summerfield, Doelz. BOTTOM ROW: Stein, Locke, Miss Boggs, Doermann, Miss Birkmaier, Miss Trandeft, Tritter, Greenstein, Fleming, S. Hirsch.
LATIN CLUB-TOP ROW: R. Bell, M. Hansen, Johnston, Pauling, Lowe, Liebenberg, B. Norman, Scott. Znd ROW: Maru. Geist, C. Nelson, Comfort,
Christoferson, Smith, Krick, Hulburd. 3rd ROW: Gray, Das, R. Rosenberg, McElligott, W. Doyle, Mahowald, Hatch. 4th ROW: Clark, McGregor,
Harasyn, Skowronski, Roth, M. Carlson, Ayars, Sheehan. 5th ROW: Hemingway, L. Boberg, T. Bell, B. Hanson, P. Boberg, Herman, Shelley. BOTTOM
ROW: A. Hillhouse, Amberg, Miller, Mrs. Gayne, Macey, Prichard, Donald Johnson, Gaskill,
The Latin Club, under the guidance ot Mrs. Gayne,
has had a very tull year. Its main project was to
purchase a gitt tor the school in the name ot Miss
Marlowe, U. l-ligh's late Latin teacher. This memorial
tund was headed by Nory Boberg. A box was placed
in the library tor a weelc during winter quarter. Any-
one who wished to contribute was urged to do so.
The constitution committee was ably headed by lmo-
gene Boberg while Jacqueline Clarlc headed a com-
mittee to plan program meeting s. The major objective
ot the meetings was to turther the interest ot the
members in Roman culture, clothes, and customs. The
otticers for the year were Carol Macey, Mary Amberg,
Beverly "liller, and Barry Prichard.
The French Club this year has almost doubled its
membership over last year, and has generally experi-
enced a new lite. The club has met regularly through-
out the year, and has begun many interesting projects.
Some ot these are corresponding with high school
students in France, collecting postcards ot French
buildings and art masterpieces, and playing French
games at meetings. These meetings have been lively
and varied including French songs, guest speakers and
student programs. This has been done with the pur-
pose ot the club in mind. lt is to turther interest in
France and to increase knowledge ot the people. The
French Club is making a study ot the conditions in
FRENCH CLUB-TOP ROW: P. Hughes, Merrill, Myers, Newton, Swanberg, Cobb, Paterson. 2nd ROW: B. Baer, Hulburd, Wrenn, Marsh, G. Nelson,
J. Doran. BOTTOM ROW: A. Hillhouse, Hagen, V.P.-R. Rigler, Miss Kragness, P-Liebenberg, S-Taft, R. Doran.
GERMAN CLUB-TOP ROW: Donald Johnson, W. Swanson, McMillen, Setzer, Lode, Ray, Melzer, Levinius. Znd ROW: Finigan, Packard, T. Ohr-
beck, Soderlind, Ammerman, King, J. Baer, Strouse, Kuby. 3rd ROW: J. Doyle, Dobell, A. Bowlby, Dale Johnson, Tangen, Cranston, Mayer, Mar-
garet Geist, Buetow. 4th ROW: B. Schmalhorst, Fraser, B. Allen, Levinsohn, Alwin, Julie Olson, Gebert, Heller. BOTTOM ROW: D. McManama,
Shannon, S.T.-Hunter, Miss Birkmaier, P.-Haberland, J. Mareck, Lyn
Sprechen sie Deutsch? lt so, you certainly will be in-
terested in attending meetings ot the German Club.
Fraulien Birkmaier is the adviser and leader ot the
club. For many years the German Club and the Pan-
American Club have been giving parties to turther a
better relationship between the two. The biggest
party this year was a Valentine party that both clubs
attended. A joint committee made up of tour mem-
bers ot each club made plans and carried them out
at the party.
Each year there is an initiation ot new members. This
year the initiates had to dress up and wear a sign.
They went through a ceremony before they became
The otticers last year were: Pres. Lyle l-laberland:
Vice-Pres. Tom Schafer: and Sec.-Treas. Joan l-lunter.
Elections are usually made late in the spring.
German Club has always been one ot the most lively
and active clubs in University High.
Photo Service Club
This club is open to anyone interested in taking,
developing, and printing pictures.
At any time you might see one ot the members,
camera in hand, snealc up and talce a picture ot
some unsuspecting person.
Another of the club's major assignments is to talce
pictures for the Breeze and the Biz. You will always
The A.V.O.C. boys can be seen in any part ot the
school pushing large piles ot incredible equipment
around the halls and muttering to themselves about
opaque viewers and blue oxen. In spite ot their un-
conventional behavior, the operators ot this club give
more than their share ot service to the school. Their
principal purpose is to show classroom movies, show
slides, and play records. They also talce charge ot the
tire drills, and have made noon hour even more plea-
Tind one or more ot the members present at any ot
U. l-li's sport activities and assembly programs.
Otticers tor this year were: president, David Ludwig:
vice-president, Ted Raueng and secretary-treasurer,
Charlotte Abrahamson. Charlotte, who served as Bis-
bila photographer, submitted the best picture of
the year which is shown on the division page ot the
sant by playing records and giving announcements
over the loud speaker system at Shevlin. The A.V.O.C.
has endeared itselt to the hearts ot the students by
co-operating to the tullest extent at class parties and
Members ot A.V.O.C. must have a natural interest
and aptitude tor handling audio and visual aids.
PHOTO SERVICE CLUB-STANDING: Zietlow, McMillen, Lode, Mr. Nelson. SITTING: Shannon, ST--Abrahamson, P-Ludwig, VP-Rauen, Soder-
A.V.O.C.-STANDING: Hoetger, Seizer, McMillan, R. Alexander, Haberland. SITTING: Wolff, P. Lohmann, P--Gabay, P-Marvin, Lode, Tangen.
EREEZE STAFF-STANDING: Setzer, Pryce, Tankenoff, Abrahamson, Lauer, R. Alexander. SITTING: Buchta, R. Harris, N. Rigler, Joan Endress,
BISBILA BOARD-TOP ROW: Doboszenski, M. Hansen, Haberland, T. Schafer, M. Myers, J. Baer. 2nd ROW: E. Burn, Swanberg, Taft, Rylander,
Greenstein, Krinsky. 3rd ROW: Tholen, Schmalhorst, Gesell, LeSueur, De Witt. 4th ROW: J. Martin, Alwin, Lauer, N. Clark, Abrahamscn, Mc-
Manarna. BOTTOM ROW: Liebenberg, Evelyn Sexton, Miss Draxton, Rauen, I. Boberg.
The Campus Breeze
Coming atter a year ot last-minute struggling with
late articles and galley-proots, summer vacation ot-
ters a real rest to the weary Breeze statt. The hard-
working editors were: Editor-in-bchiet, Nancy Rigler:
Front page editor, Ray Harris: Back page editor,
Joan Endress: Sports editor, Howie Lorberbaum:
Feature editor, I-lelen Buchtap and assistant editors,
Joyce Tankenott, Jeanne Lauer, Bob Alexander. Bob
Setzer. and Joyce Price. Staff Artist Dick Andrews,
l946's yearbook statt began its clitticult traditional
teat early in the fall. Complications aros' when one
adviser atter another lett. l-lowever, the sbila came
through. The students working on the annual gave up
many valuable study periods and precious Saturday
mornings. The book could not have been pc Isible it
members ot each class had not co-operated Jecial
thank yous go to the tollowing assistants: Mc Nor-
was responsible tor the attractive illustrations which
headed the teature section, and the excellent pho-
tography ot Charlotte Abrahamson made possible
the pictures ot our school heroes. The paper has con-
trived to express not only news but the views and
ideals ot the entire student body. lt also turnishes
opportunity tor constructive criticism ot school acti-
vity. The Breeze has performed its purposes with
ton, Johanna Schmalhorst, Sue l'ledback, Betty Baer,
Ruth Rigler, Marie Geist, Joanne Martin, Betty Do-
bozenski, Margaret Hansen, Miller Myers, Marge
Krinsky. Venetia Tatt, Barbara Gesell, Typists were
Phyllis Swanberg and Muriel Olson. Miss Draxton,
Mrs. Maloney, and Mr. Burton advised the statl.
This year's statl has attempted to make as many
improvements and changes in the book as possible.
CHOIR TOP ROW: R. Bell, Setzer, Yoder, Arneson, Tritter, Marvin, Millham, Pearson, Young, Strouse, Tangen, W. Doyle, E. Schafer, Webster.
2nd ROW: Tholen, Doboszznski, J. Clark, Paterson, B. Baer, Gesell, Macey, Harasyn, Skowronski, Conrad, Ayars, J. Ludwig, Hemingway. 3rd
ROW: Sheehan, Bergslund, Halper, Croll, Summerfield, Jean Endress, Robb, N. Clark, J. Lewis, Smilow, D. McManama, Hedback, R. Rigler, Locke.
BOTTOM ROW: Buchta, B. Norman, E. Burn, Swanberg, K. Nelson, Scott, Mr, Nickerson, Marie Geist, B. Miller, J. Alexander, Christopherson
BAND-TOP ROW: Ammerman, McMilIen, John Olson, Soderlind, T. Be'l. 2nd ROW: Millham, Lowe, D. Martin, Mayer, R. Carlson, Magnuson
Friedman. BOTTOM ROW: Hoetger, R. Rosenberg, Zietlow, C. Nelson, Mr. Nickerson, Mary Ann Olson, Sporley, M. Larson, Lynde, Donald Johnson.
Do you recognize the smooth harmony ot mixed
voices singing a delighttul melody? Ot course you
do, tor it is no other than your own U. l-ligh choir. The
choir this year is the largest it has been in almost ten
years, largely because ot the enthusiastic adviser, Mr.
Nickerson. The choir displayed its talent at the annual
Christmas assembly, the annual music testival, and
"All together now-play two, three, tour." You've
guessed it-it is Mr. Nickerson leading the U. l-ligh
Band. You may not be able to hear them in their
sound-proot room, but you can really hear them when
they let out at pep-tests. The band supplies music
tor rallies, assembly programs, and highlites, besides
pep-tests. Individual members appear throughout
also at programs during the year. The choir sings
several semi classical as well as the ever popular carols.
An important subdivision within choir is the male
ensemble ot eleven principal voices to which others
are otten added. The ensemble has sung at assem-
blies, PTA. meetings, and at University tunctions.
The choir is open to anyone who wants to sing.
the year a assembly programs, either in groups or
in a solo. T band plays at Commencement, also.
The band had a large part in the Christmas program.
lt plays many selections besides the Christmas carols.
Student who are taking private lessons trom Mr.
Niclce have a chance to join the band. There are
locker, :rovided tor each person's instrument.
ln the middle ot Winter Quarter Pep Club was recon-
verted this year. Those in charge ot the reconversion
were: manager, Jeanne Lauer: tinancial-scribe, Alan
Rice: and taculty-adviser, Miss Trandett. ln the past
Pep Club chose its members, however this year any-
one who wished was encouraged to join. The club
had an attendance over one hundred at the meetings.
After the otticers were elected the club was divided
into tour committees-constitution, pep-test, publi-
city and entertainment.
The constitution committee rewrote the constitution.
They made a provision in the new constitution tor otti-
cers to be elected in the beginning ot spring quarter.
The new otiicers conducted meetings during spring
quarter and then again the tollowing tall. People
were not allowed to vote tor otticers unless their
dues were paid in the tall. Those elected tor spring
quarter and next year were: president, David Cohen:
vice-president, Jean Endressg and secretary-treasurer,
PEP CLUB-TOP ROW: Dorfman, D. Burn, Hoetger, D. Bell, P. Hughes, M. Hughes, R. Harris, R. Alexander, C. Johnson, Koch, Buchta. 2nd ROW:
M. Hansen, J. Baer, J. Flinn, J. Doyle, Liebenberg, Krinsky, Cranston, Marie Geist, A. Bowlby, Bennett, J. Alexander. 3rd ROW: Doboszenski, W.
Doyle, Alwin, Hogan, De Witt, Krick, B. Baer, Das, Gray, Amberg, Hunter, Joan Endress. 4th ROW: Harasyn, Ayers, J. Ludwig, R. Cohen, Heming-
way, Jean Endress, B. Bergquist, A. Bayliss, Kaufman, Heller, Locke. BOTTOM ROW: M. Bowlby, B. Hanson, Hill, P.-Lauer, Miss Trandeff, S.T.-
Rice, S. Hirsch, D. Locke, C. Hagen, Gaskill.
PEP CLUB-TOP ROW: Marvin, Parks, M. Smith, Zeitlow, D. Pearson, Swanberg, Evelyn Sexton, Taft, B. Norman, Julie Olson, Rodier. 2nd ROW:
T. Ohrbeck, Strouse, McElligott, Mahowald, G. Schafer, Tangen, Scott, Meyer, Pieper, Miller. 3rd ROW: Mork, Gevert, Schwartz, Pryce, Robb,
Nawrocki, Pearson, Maxwell, Rowe, Marsh, Skowronski. BOTTOM ROW: Spnrley, N. Rigler, Summerfield, Picado, Miss Trandeff, Tritter, Mary
Ann Olson, J, Martin, Shelly, R. Rigler.
The Pep-Pest Committee was in charge ot the pep-
test at Pattee Hall. Each member on the :ommittee
was completely in charge ot one pep-test. The band
and cheerleaders took part in the tests.
The publicity committee made and distributed post-
ers throughout the school announcing the games.
These posters and Pep-Pests helped to arouse school
spirit. There was greater attendance at games this
year than in any other ot the previous years. They
also helped to interest the parents ot students in
The entertainment committee put on a party tor U.
Club and team members at Shevlin l-lall. They danced
and had retreshments and entertainment. Everyone
agreed that it was a successful party. The cheer-
leading section was also reorganized.
The outstanding activity ot the Dramatic Club was
the all-school play, given near the end ot tall quar-
ter. "Our Town's" cast was headed by Dick Shermer-
horn, Judy Bennett, and Charles Nelson. Almost en-
tirely without scenery, the play called upon acting
ability entirely to put it over. The large crowd in at-
tendance answers to the tact that it was a superior
pertormance. Sally Bayliss, Venetia Tatt, Jim Marvin,
and Bob Setzer turned in convincing performances.
The other major project undertaken by the group
was entering contestants in the district speech con-
test, sponsored by Robbinsdale l-ligh School. Out
ot tour contestants, Helen Buchta, Venetia Tatt, Ruth
Rigler, and Dick Shermerhorn entering, Venetia and
Dick won superior ratings and went on to the next
contest at Litchtield.
DRAMATIC CLUB-TOP ROW: Setzer, Holmer, McMillen, M. Hughes, Marvin, Wolff, Pearson, C. Nelson, P. Lohmann, Merrill, B. Norman. 2nd
ROW: Liebenberg, Meyer, Swanberg, Taft, Bennett, Marie Geist, Pieper, Scott, J. Alexander, Miller, Paterson, B. Baer. 3rd ROW: Tholen, Parranto,
W. Doyle, Macey, Gray, Storberg, Weisen, N. Larson, Dobos1enski, Pryce. 4th ROW: Mork, Gebert, Bergsland, Schwartz, De Witt, Hogan, Robb,
N. Clark, Nawrocki, J. Ludwig, Halper, Donamae Johnson. 5th ROW: J. Martin, D. Allen, Alwin, Mary Ann Olson, Kaufman, Lauer, Norton, R. Doran,
Smilow, Jean Endress, Bergquist. BOTTOM ROW: Hedback, Summerfield, Buchta, R. Alexander, Mr. Brink, N. Rigler, Joan Endress, D. Locke,
A. Hillhouse, S. Hirsch.
RUSSIAN CLUB-TOP ROW: Donald Johnson, Marvin, Merrill, B. Norman, Meyer, J. Schmalhorst, Weisen, Storberg. 2nd ROW: Fraser, Amberg,
Nawrocki, Halper, Donamae Johnson, Schwartl, Brockway. 3rd ROW: Sandberg, B. Hanson, Shellen, Williams, M, Larson, Coram, C. Swanson.
4th ROW: J, Keogh, S. Keogh, Winslow, Crane, Harrington, Bertschy. BOTTOM ROW: B. Walker, Steinbright, Gamble, Miss Birkmaier, Keller,
The newest extra-curricular activity at U. l-ligh this
year was a class in Russian. lt is under the expert
supervision ot Miss Birkmaier, who has taught both
Spanish and German at U. l-ligh tor many years. The
students are divided into two classes: senior high
and junior high Russian. Both classes meet twice a
week during their respective activity hours.
Their text books are: A Russian Primer and Elementary
Russian Conversation. Records are used, too, to im-
prove the student's pronunciation. Musical records
are used to acquaint them with Russian songs.
The students have been learning Russian songs. They
helped to entertain at the Christmas assembly by
singing the songs which they had learned in class.
The Library Board
Who are the people to ask tor help in the library?
Who are the ones who are always willing, ready, and
able to help you?-Why, the members ot the Li-
brary Board, ot course. The members make the library
a usetul service center tor the school. They participate
in many ditterent activities-charging and checking
in books, setting up displays on the bulletin boards,
writing the Breeze library teatures, and shelving books.
Habitual study hall snoozers were, perhaps, less in
evidence this year because ot the new addition to
the library-tluorescent lighting. lt brightened the
room and induced better study habits. Mrs. Lund,
our librarian, placed the magazines in a rack so that
students could obtain them more easily. A Treasure
Chest ot books was sent to Europe.
LIBRARY BOARD-TOP ROW: Merrill, Phillips, B. Norman, Simonson, K. Nelson, Scott, Pieper, Mork, Tholen. 2nd ROW: J. Alexander,
Storberg, Doboszenski, Pryce, B. Baer, Krinsky, Gesell. 3rd ROW: Macey, Hatch, L. Rosenberg, D. Allen, J. Martin, R. Kaplan, J. Ludwig,
Lauer. 4th ROW: R. Doran, M. McManama, S. Lohmann, W. Bell, Bergquist, L. Pearson, D. McManama, Sandberg, C. Schafer. BOTTOM
ROW: Cullum, E. Sexton, A. Hillhouse, Jensen, Mrs. Lund, D. Locke, Weeks, J. Hirsch.
NATIONAL HONORARY SOCIETY--N. Rigler, Dr. Anderson, Haberland, R. Harris.
JOURNALISUM HONOR SOCIETY-STANDING: Lauer, Tritter, Buchta, Miss Daley, Miss Draxton, Abrahamson. SITTING: Evelyn Sexton,
N. Rigler, Liebenberg, Rauen.
National Honor Society
The members ot this organization have achieved great
success and even greater honor as only 57, ot the
Juniors and l5'X, ot the Seniors can be admitted.
National Honor Society requires excellent scholar-
ship, responsible leadership, admirable character, and
service to the school. Elected in the spring: Lauer,
Packard, Melzer, l. Boberg, Tatt, Liebenberg, Joan
Endress, Rice, Norton, Marvin, Wolt, Tankenott.
Journalism Honor Society
Those who have distinguished themselves by writing
either tor the Breeze or Bisbila are likely candidates
tor this society. Members are chosen on the basis ot
responsibility, originality: creativeness: excellent
work: and ability to work democratically with other
statt members. Members elected to the society this
year include: Joan Endress, R. Harris, L. Burn, Norton,
Lorberbaum, Setzer, Tankenott, Schmalhorst, and
x' i 15:3 STARS -: Amugncs
f nm ' X E-
ff? - J Y'
pl ' '
I ' 5 -'
Y -'14 Mgifii
TOP ROW: Lyle Haberland, Right Endg Jack Dorfman, Right Tackle: Doug Burn, Right Guardg Steve Wolff, Center: Fred Theiss, Left Guardg Einar Odland,
Left Tackle, Ray Harris, Left End. BACK ROW: Jerry Petraborg, Right Halfbackg Bob Alexander, Quarterbackg Chuck Doermann, Fullbackg Jerry Baer,
The valiant Little Gophers. although handicapped by
numerous injuries and many switches in coaching, man-
The team, starting out with only tour lettermen, Chuck
Doermann, a tackle in '43 at tullbackq Bob Alexander,
last year's center at quarterback: Jerry Baer at lett halt
aged to tinish the season in good style by winning their and Jerry Petraborg at right halt, gained much experi-
ence tor next year's club, besides having lots ot tun.
The team got ott to a bad start losing three coaches in as many games. Bill Carberry
was coach at the beginning ot the season but was torced to leave atter the Park
game, because his leave ot absence from Aberdeen State College was suddenly
cancelled. Ken Anderson tilled in until a steady coach was tound. The new coach
was Gene Kelly, a phy. ed. major at the University and a St. Paul baseball player.
l'le took over just betore the Hopkins game. Under Kelly the team outscrapped their
last three opponents and were tinally rewarded with a win
over Excelsior in the last game ot the season.
The season started on Friday, September l4th, with the
Eiflf Riiglirginz Little Gophers being handed a decisive defeat by St. Louis
Kgnjtnann an Baer' th on Park, 38-O. Jerry Baer and Chuck Doermann did he-man jobs
ot backing up the line, but lack ot experience, especially in
the line, overshadowed U. l-ligh's hopes tor victory.
The 'following week the Little Gophers traveled to Wayzata,
where they lost an uphill battle by the score ot I9-O. The
Little Gophers showed that they had potentialities, but the
Trojans were able to make the best ot U. High mistakes, and
pointed out the Little Gophers' lack of pass detense.
On Friday, September 28th, the team returned home to lose
another, this time to Mound by a score ot 3l-6. The game,
however, was closer than the score indicated, and seemed
to start the ball rolling for the Little Gophers when Petraborg
went over for the tirst touchdown ot the year in the first quar-
ter. The tirst halt ot the game was a thriller, with the Little
Gophers holding Mound well in check, but by capitalizing on
U. High's weak pass defense, and with some tricky running End Ray Hams. BOTTOWQW,
by their own backs, the Mound gridders managed to run up fefback Bob Alexander-
a high score in the last halt.
TOP: Tackle Jack Dorman and
The Little Gophers' next game was with Hopkins on the
Warriors' tield. The Kelly-men outplayed the purple-clad
champions all the way, but were unable to score, and tinal-
ly succumbed I3-O. The whole second halt was played within the Purple 40 yd. line,
but because ot continuous penalties the Little Gophers couldn't score.
A much improved Maroon and Gold team bowed to Robbinsdale, 25-l3, on Northrop
Eield. Early in the second quarter, with the score l9-O against them, Doermann scored
U. High's first touchdown of the game. Early in the second halt Lyle Haberland re-
turned a Robbinsdale kickott 65 yds. tor U. High's second score.
"We did it" was the cry ot U. High team members as the Little Gophers climbed from
the cellar by defeating Excelsior I8-l2. This was the Little Gophers' last game ot the
year and they went out in a blaze ot glory, with Doermann and Haberland scoring the 'lirst two touchdowns on passes
and Petraborg crashing over from the 5 yd. line tor the third. The Little Gophers suttered their tirst serious injury ot the
season when Ray Harris broke his ankle late in the second period. ln the last halt substitutions lowered the ability ot
the Little Gophers and the Blue-Jays scored twice.
TOP ROW: Asst. Coach McCul:cheon, T. Bell, B. Allen, Newton, Flinn, D. Martin, P. Lohmann, R. Carlson, Mgr. Shannon, Coach Kelly. 3rd ROW: Lehner,
C. Johnson, Callahan, Heintzman, D. Johnson, Gabay, McElligott, Zeitlow. 2nd ROW: Dorfman, D. Burn, R. Johnson, Ray, McMillen, P. Hughes, J. Doyle,
Sundin, Wolff. BOTTOM ROW: Haberland, E. Odland, Petraborg, co-capi., Doermann, co-capt., J. Baer, B. Alexander, Theiss, R. Harris.
so s. All!
STANDING: D'Aigle, C. Johnson, Hall, Levinsohn, E. ?dland, D. Johnson, Reedy, Pearson, Levinius, Van Ornum. SITTING: Doermann, B. Alexander,
R Pet b u a
, Allen, raborg, Coach Person, Capt. Lorber a m, . B er, Tangen, Setzer.
The I946 basketball season was a story of success at the
start and success at the finish but it was a season marred
by bad luck and inexperience in between. Coach Gerry
Person started the season with four lettermen but center
John McCallum was lost for the year because of an
infection. In preseason play, the team had scrimmages
with Breck, Minnehaha Academy, Mpls. South, and
Mpls. Southwest, and started the season with a 20 to
27 victory over Wayzata on the Wayzata floor. A combi-
nation of forwards I-lowie Lorberbaum, Chuck Doermann,
and Rick Allen: veteran Jerry Petraborg, Jerry Baer, and
Bob Alexander filled in the guard positions and Bob
Setzer at center rounded out the playing squad. The
next game was a tough one, a 2l to I8 loss to l-lutchin-
son. I-lutch, one of the best teams in the state was held
I8 to I8 but scored a quick basket and a free throw to
break the Little Gophers' tight zone defense in the last
thirty seconds. In the next two games the team ran into
co-champ Hopkins and Robbinsdale.
Losing to Hopkins in a tough game 27 to I7, the Little
Gophers came back strongly against the Robins at Rob-
binsdale only to lose in the last minute, 27 to 24. The
last game of the I945 part of the season was with St.
Louis Park. lt found the Little Gophers on the short end
of a 4l to 3l score but that does not indicate what a
closely fought battle it was. The game was not decided
until the last quarter when Hanson and the Parkers all
'round height wore down the game U. High team. A
practice period of a week elapsed before the last half
of the season began. In that time the team defeated
St. Paul Johnson in a scrimmage and then got down to
work for the Redwood Falls game on the first day of
school. The boys entered the game confident of winning
but were very much surprised.
The Little Gophers stepped into a 7 to O lead but then
let up and the visitors quickly made it I3 to 9. The score
at the half was 2l to I9 and the Redwood boys made
things pretty bad in the last half with the final score
47 to 34. Mound was the next victor over the Little
Gophers who could not seem to find the basket and
could not stop the Mohawks from the floor. The final
score was 28 to I6 for Mound. The next game was the
return game at Hutchinson. This time it was a much
improved team that met the Little Gophers and got
away to an I8 to I start. Everything seemed to go wrong
for U. High and the score at the half was 3 I to 8, mainly
due to the efforts of Hutchinson's Hoeft and Joecks.
The second half was a different story as Chuck Doermann
with ten points helped to make the score respectable
and it was 50 to 3 I at the end.
E. Petraborg, R. Allen, Doermann, Setzer, Alexander, Lorberbaum, Baer, Tangen.
The first encounter with Excelsior's Blue Jays was one
of the best of the year. As the game started it was evi-
dent that the Little Gophers had complete charge of the
scoring and were to excel in defensive play too. At the
end of the first half the score was close, I4 to I2. but the
second half was different with Howie Lorberbaum lead-
ing the team to a 26 to I9 final score with his I4 points.
On January 25, the team made it two in a.row with a
second victory over winless Wayzata at the field house.
The visitors took an early lead and held it well, mainly
because of the scoring of their star center. Dave Koch.
At the half and three quarter mark, U. High was behind
I6 to 20 and 22 to 24 but the Little Gophers swung
into the lead led by Lorberbaum and their final spurt
made the winning score 32 to 26. The next game was the
first of five successive losses. It was at Hopkins and found
U. High witrriiuttstar guard Jerry Petraborg, out for the
season with an appendectomy. Loses to Robbinsdale, St.
Louis Fark, Mound, and Excelsior finished the regular
season. 'When the subdistrict tournament rolled around,
U. l"7jfh drew one of the co-champs, Hopkins, as St.
Louis Park won the toss sending them into the districts.
It was in that game that the Little Gophers pulled the
surprise upset of the year by winning a close, well-played
game 32 to 30 after being behind most of the first three-
quarters. In the district against Chaska the team started
slowly and this slow start cost them the game 36 to 34.
It was in this game that Lorberbaum broke his arm. Look-
ing back, it was a successful season, as far as participa-
tion and spirit were concerned but some of the breaks
and the inexperience were too tough to cope with.
Co-captain Ray Harris
although slowed by an
injury finished strongly
in the l45 class this
year. He has been on
the wrestling team since
Co-captain Alan Rice
won the championship
in his weight class for
the second straight year
and led the team to a
second place in the
TOP: P. Hughes, Ammerman, Newton, L. Swanson, R. Harris. SITTING: McElligott, Sweet, Coach
Stark, Rice, Dorfman, Squatting, Friedman, Bray.
This year's wrestling season, the most successful in U.
High history, was capped by a runner-up position in the
State meet, after years of languishing in the basement
of high-school wrestling circles. An extensive thirteen
match schedule rounded the team into shape for the
The campaign opened with a 24-I8 defeat at the hands
of Wayzata on the latter's mats. For the second meet
the matmen journeyed to Owatonna, only to absorb
their second defeat by a 26-I4 score. The two succeed-
ing meets brought about twin conference defeats, to
state champions Robbinsdale 33-lO and to Mound 28-
I3. On December l8th the grapplers scored their first
victory of the year by winning over Minneapolis Marsh-
all 25-I3. The next meet proved disappointing for the
Little Gophers as they lost to powerful Anolca by the
narrow margin of 2l-I9. Returning to their winning ways
the wrestlers scored a 24-I8 win over the Farm School,
and in a return match defeated Wayzata 2l-l9. The
return match with all powerful Robbinsdale re -ulted in
another defeat, this time by a score of 28-I l. A
ln a return match with Anolca the grapplers succumbed
35-IO. The next two meets resulted in two more victories,
with Minneapolis Washburn bowing 20-I6, and the
Farm School again being defeated, this time 3l-I3.
The dual meet season closed as the matmen again lost
to Mound 28-l l.
U. High toolc fourth in the Regional meet, with Hillel
Sweet, Al Rice and Jaclc Dorfman placing first, and co-
captain Ray Harris and Alan Friedman taking fourth
places to account for the team's total of 2l points.
Rice, Sweet and Dorfman entered the State meet, where
as a team they gathered I9 points, which gave them
second place behind powerful Robbinsdale. Hillel Sweet
became State I33 lb. champion, Alan Rice was crowned
I38 lb. champion for the second straight year, and Jaclc
Dorfman was runner-up for the Heavy-weight title. Al-
though the State meet ended the official season Rice
and Dorfman went on to become Northwest A.A.U.
champions in their respective divisions, to wind up the
best year in the history of U. High wrestling.
For the tirst time in ten years U. l'ligh is tielding a base-
ball team. The Little Gophers were torced to drop the
game because ot a lack ot material, but with the in-
creased enrollment and the great demand ot the student
body, the school will again appear on the Lake Confer-
ence schedule. The team should have good pitching
with experienced players like Dick Shermerhorn and Ron-
nie Johnson. The catching will be taken care ot by Jerry
BASEBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: D. Cohen, Shermerhorn, Theiss, Leahy, Y
R. Harris, Petraborg, Shannon. BOTTOM ROW: Parks, Mawhold, Mr. Li
Petraborg, who has had some experience in legion ball.
There are some very promising intielders, among them
Russ Van Ornum at tirst and Ray l'larris at shortstop.
ln the outtield there is going to be a wide, open race
with Chuck Doermann, Mike Leahy, George Mahwold,
John Young, Sherwood Perl and Bob Alexander all tight-
ing tor the three starting positions.
oung, D. Martin, L. Swanson. 2nd ROW: Van Ornum, Ray, R. Johnson, Parranko,
mond, Mr. Avis, Mr. Kuss, Perl, Doermann. NOT IN PICTURE: Alexander.
TRACK TEAM--TOP ROW: Wiest, Ammerrnan, Prichard, Nolan, McMiIlen
Haberland, Haetger, Newton, Lowe, Pauling, Bangert. BOTTOM ROW:
Because ot the advent ot baseball as a major sport here
this year, Coach'Person was hard-pressed, and had to
mould the team around returning letterman Lyle Haber-
land, hurdler, 440, and dash man. The tirst meet with
l-lopkins tound our track team composed ot Jack Dort-
man, Bob Callahan, and Tom Orbeck in the discus and
shot: Dashmen l-laberland, Chuck Wiest la newcomerl,
Dale Johnson, and Einar Odlandy broadjump, Johnson,
, Walker, G, Schafer, Heintzman, Callahan, Baer, Coach Person. Ind ROW:
Dale Johnson, Flynn, T. Ohrbeck, Odland, Pearson, Dorfman, B. Allen, B. Carlson.
Weist, Baer: and highiump, Gold, l-loetger, and Baer.
The pole vault was very weak with only Gene Schafer
competing. A newcomer to the mile event, Terry Nolan,
showed signs ot becoming a mainstay ot next year's
am. Our relay team was made up ot Odland, Baer,
l-laetger, and l-laberland. Aiding l-laberland in the
hurwles were Schafer and Orbeck.
TENNIS-TOP: Lorberbaum, Mgr., Coach Anderson, Myers. BOTTOM: Tritter, R. Allen, Baer.
GOLF-TOP: David, John Olson, R. Allen, C. Johnson. BOTTOM: Coach Schrupp, Strouse, Hall, B. Doyle, McElligott.
The IQ46 golf season had promises of being one of the
most successful in recent years in respect to balance
and ability. Coming back from a fairly poor season last
year, this year's team under coach Manfred Schrupp.
started off with victories over W'ayza'ta, Mound, and
Robbinsdale and lost to St. Paul Murray. 1? match with
De LaSalle and return matches with most of the other
teams have been scheduled for the remainder of the
season. The team was made up of only two of last year's
men and found senior Richard Allen shooting at number
one position and sophomore Clayton Johnson number
two. Fighting hard for the number three and fair posi-
tions were sophomore Lenny Strouse and junior Tom Hall.
Other boys on the squad included senior Quentin David,
Billy Doyle and John McElligott. All these boys put in a
lot of time and effort on the University golf course and
as a result have turned out an unusually fine team. Bef
cause the Bisbila went to press too early to record the
l945 scores, here is that record.
The I946 tennis team, under the able direction of
coach Ken Anderson, looked forward to one of the most
successful seasons in U. High history. Paced by the re-
turning veterans ,lerry Baer, Lorand Tritter, and Sidney
Levinsohn, and strengthened by such newcomers as Rick
Allen, Howard Lorberbaum, and Don Giblin, the future
looked very bright. The team worked out daily on the
University Courts preparing for their future meets. Rick
Allen was the choice for number one man, followed
closely by Jerry Baer, Lorand Tritter, and Sidney Levin-
sohn. all in that order for second, third, and fourth men.
Howie Lorberbaum had a slight edge on Don Giblin in
the fight for fifth and sixth places. This year, the team
had meets scheduled with conference schools Hopkins,
Wayzata, and St. Louis Park, as well as non-conference
meets with St. Paul Murray, Breck, Blake and Deephaven.
Before the Biz went to press, the team had won three
straight victories over Murray, Breck and Wayzata. As
with golf, the scores of last year's meets were not re-
U. High . . 0 Blake I2
U. High . . llfg Breck IOVZ
U. High . . l Hopkins I4
U. High . . 0 Wayzata I5
U. High . . 0 Wayzata I2
U, High . . I Blake ll
corded and here is the complete record.
U. High Wayzata .
U. High Southwest
U. High Breck . .
U. High Southwest
U. High Deephaven
Boys Physical Ed.
Physical Education was practically non-existent during
the Fall quarter, partially because ot a lack ot instruc-
tors, but mainly because most all ot the boys were out
tor football. l-lowever, Coach Person started oti Winter
quarter with a bang by putting all the boys, grades sev-
en through twelve, except those out for wrestling and
basketball, into regular gym classes.
An exciting year was planned with participation in
such sports as volleyball, basketball, handball, sottball,
wrestling and swimming. The quarter began with a sum-
mary ot the forthcoming events and a few ot the neces-
sary rules. The classes were broken up into squads, each
with a squad leader, tor the purpose ot calisthenics
and intersquad activities.
During the Winter Quarter the classes, besides calis-
thenics which include pushups, straddlehops, situps and
other muscle-bending exercises, had the opportunity to
play basketball and to wrestle.
During Spring quarter the boys worked on track and
baseball, besides the above calisthenics. At the end
of each quarter a test was given on the rules ot the
Girls Physical Ed.
"We got tit and we had tun while doing it" are the
words voiced by all the girls' Physical Education classes.
All the girls in the seventh through the tenth grade are
required to take "gym," The classes have had an inter-
esting and varied course ot activities during the past
year. The whole schedule was under the supervision ot
Miss Mary C. Birmingham.
During the Fall Quarter the girls learned the skills ot
soccer. After practicing among themselves they held
a tournament with each class entering a team. The
Sophomores won the tournament, but all the girls agreed
that soccer is an enjoyable game.
The Winter Quarter held many exciting events. The
seventh and eighth grades had tolk dancing, while the
girls in the other classes had modern dancing. Basket-
ball, volleyball, and health classes, were also offered,
and the girls responded well to all these activities.
The main event ot the year was the swimming demonstra-
tion held in the big pool in Norris Gymnasium. Water
ballet was pertormed by ten Sophomore girls. Diving
skills were exhibited by Betty Baer, Sue Hirsch and Bar-
bara Norman, and safety rules were shown by several
' L ff ! iw
. asf? J
in "'- 2 r i, J, 6 ,-f, P iiigiiiiiiiil "3 as:
f. xrffsfrrssgf fu' .
U. Club this year enjoyed one ot its most successful
years. Under the guidance ot athletic director, Gerald
Person, many constructive projects were worked on and
accomplished. The purpose ot U. Club is to promote
athletics and sportsmanship in U. High as well as being
ot service to the school. A new constitution was written
at the tirst ot the year to further these aims. Many other
projects were instituted. The U. Club was given the
responsibility ot noon hour recreation and made a great
success ot it. Ping-pong, shuttleboard, and games and
dancing were done in the winter and basketball, base-
ball, and horseshoes could be played in the spring quar-
ter. This year the boys purchased U. Club pins, and they
turned out to be very popular. The club also had mem-
bership cards printed and these cards enable the owner
to attend all U. High home athletic functions for lite.
During the basketball season, the Club had programs
printed and sponsored dances atter some ot the games.
The club was led this year by Ray Harris, president:
Jerry Baer, vice-president: and Lyle Haberland, sec.-
U. CLUB-TOP ROW: McCallum, C. Hughes, Doermann, Petraborg, Tritter, Ray. 2nd ROW: Hoetger, Wolff, E. Odland, Fleming, Sundrn, Dorfman.
3rd ROW: D. Burn, T. Ohrbeck, Sweet, Theiss, J. Doyle, Dale Johnson. BOTTOM ROW: S.T.-Haberland, V.P.-Baer, Mr. Person, P.-R. Harris, Rice.
MISSING: Lorberbaum, Alexander, Gabay.
FOOTBALL Dale Johnson
Jerry Baer, co-capt.
Chuck Doermann, co-
Einer Odia..d Q
Jerry Petraborg .1
Stan Gabay BASKETBALL
Lyle Haberland A TEAM
Ray Harris Bob Alexander
Mike Hughes Rick Allen
Howie Lorberbaum, capt. Sid Levinsohn
Bob Setzer Dale Johnson
George Tangen Tom Hall
B TEAM WRESTLING
Steve Wolff Jack Dortman
Russ Van Ornum
Ray Harris, co-capt.
Alan Rice, co-capt.
X21 355 SYlllES 2 FEATURE
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Summing Things Up
On September 3, I945, many new and old students thronged the portals of U. High, anxious to begin what proved to
be a scintillating and singular school year. The onslaught of new faculty members was soon acclimated to the rush and
hub-bub of U. High's halls. U. High's host of extra-curricular activities began humming. The biggest event was the
homecoming dance held in the Union. Football heroes, queen candidates, and ordinary students breathlessly awaited
the results of their vote. The orchid bequeathed to Joan Endress brought roars of approval from all. Jeanne Lauer.
Carol Macey, and Liz Burn, the other glamor gals, stood by as attendants. Assemblies, frequented enthusiastically,
were many and varied. They ranged from a talk by Louis Untermeyer to songs by the C5irl's Club. A calm followed the
excitement. The football season drew its last cheer from U. High enthusiasts. Ray Harris, after playing a grand game.
hobbled off the field with a broken ankle. As Thanksgiving vacation appeared, the Little Gophers slipped into their
basketball and wrestling uniforms, just to practice. Each club witnessed its own peculiar initiation. Boys, pants rolled
to knees, rowing imaginary boats on the lawn became a common sight at noon. U. Club also sponsored races around
the school building and splashy maroon bow ties. Beribboned French poodles, red-sashed Spaniards, laurel wreathed
Latin-all these decked out their colors in the now gloomy halls. Days were being counted until Christmas vacation.
Pep fests injected a lighter note and the new winter styles of tucked in sweaters accented with wide belts added a
different note to the impending end of fall quarter. The fervor caused by the all school play excelled that of any other
year. "Our Town" brought a crowd that left with admiring praise. The Christmas party, sponsored by the school
furnished food, carols, and fun for the entire student body. The last week of school, full of parties in class and then
the triumphant Christmas assembly, marked an intermission pleasing to both gratified faculty and weary students.
Thirty members of the senior class took to the stage to present "Stage Door," the senior class play and the outstand-
ing event of the Winter quarter. However, the play was far from the only event of the quarter, for events came one
after another to make the Winter quarter a busy one for the entire school. The Mothers' Teas were also held this
quarter, with the appearance of the newly organized male ensemble, a sixteen voice group. Many classes and clubs
had sleighrides and parties in honor of their members during the Winter quarter. Among the most successful was
the spree held by the Seniors on Saturday, February I6.
Friday and Saturday, March lst and 2nd, made up one of the most successful weekends in the history of U. High ath-
letics. On Friday evening came the bucketeers' startling 32-30 upset of mighty Hopkins to put U. High into the
District I8 tournament for the first time since l939. On Saturday afternoon the wrestling team captured second
place in the state meet. Alan Rice and Hillel Sweet both took titles and Jack Dorfman took a second place in their
respective individual weights divisions. Then on Saturday night Johnny Young took a first place in the IOO yard
backstroke at the TwineCityeYMCA swimmmg meet to wind upfthe near perfectmweekend. at
There were those first hot days when the girls began to appear in their summer dresses, and the boys played baseball
at noon. An all school sunlight, held soon after the quarter began, pepped everyone up and took their minds off vaca-
tion. An assembly was given by the choir presenting a short resume of the songs given by the choir and male ensemble
at the Music Festival. Each noon the lawns were covered with girls trying to get tans to go with their formals for the J.S.
and the boys came by to hoot and wonder what kind of flowers to bring their dates. It was a magnificent affair. The
juniors did a grand job on decorations, music, and the rest. Remember how hard it was to make parents understand
why it took so long to get home? The campaign of the candidates for senate officers took on the aspect of a vigorous
The halls and stair wells were bedecked with posters, notices and pictures. Next came the Highlights. It was gratify-
ing to see everything go off so smoothly and know it was worth all that work and worry. All the mothers and daugh-
ters feasted in grand style at their annual banquet. N theme, "From Lollipops to Lipstick," caused favorable com-
ment from all. ln the middle of May the U. Club put on 5 .inual Athletic Banquet. Part of the proceedings were to
honor the lettermen and preview next year's athletic events. Final exams kept us all occupied scurrying around and
doing last minute cramming. Before we realized it, Senior Day came with the seniors decked in caps and gowns feeling
a little self-conscious, but proud, too. The senior assembly was a grand success, and the "Breeze" kept us all occupied
signing until our pens ran dry.
During the last week of school, after a graduation rehearsalftha seniors had a party which took the form of a picnic.
The days went almost too quickly. Then, came the solemnityiof baccalaureate, giving the seniors a chance to reflect.
Commencement expressed the thanks of the seniors for a won year and a pledge to keep searching for that
"unknown quantity" in college, jobs, and later life-to keep irning.
The camera often pops in at ott-guard mo-
ments catching us U. High bumpkins in
peculiar postures and moods. Here we have
a mood betitting a sultry senorita .... ln
contrast, here are a couple ot nymphae
about to shove Ott tor Lower Slobovia . . .
caught in the act are Courtney Burton, Dick
Shermerhorn and Howard Lorberbaum. stars
ot the Senior Class Play. Dick Kuhn, Doug
Burn, Dick Grabner, Rickie Allen and Pete
Parranto taking a well-earned sunbath . . .
how insulting lor insinuating?!l . . . Leaning
on the bar are our baseball addicts . . .
After the ball is over, Dortman, Theiss and
Gabay at practice! . . . Leg appeal or Joanie
Endress. Pat Tholen and Marge Krinsky bask-
ing inthe sunlight. . .Whatit Liz Burn should
miss? There would be no presents tor the
waiting Spanish Club members .... An
anxious moment caught at one ot the "B"
games .... Seventh grade talent at work in
the art room .... Love and teet are busting
out all over .... Getting prettied up tor
I2:3O class are Barb Gesell, Liz Burn and
Courtney Burton .... The disinterested spec-
tator lPhiI, why are you leaving?l . . . Tired
Steve? . . .
"I'm through. l won't go on." These were the lines most
otten heard around the sets ot the class play. Even with
mishaps, interruptions, and internal upheavals "Stage
Door" turned out to be one ot the biggest successes ot
all the class plays. It was a great deal ot work tor all
concerned, but the tun had more than compensated tor
it. Thinking back over it all, "Stage Door's" rehearsals
were packed with little incidents.
First ot all, we had one casualty. Stan Gabay dropped a
hammer on Dave Eleming's head. Then, ot course, you all
know that the leading man, Howie Lorberbaum, broke his
arm, and had to go through all the rehearsals with a cast.
No one that was there will ever torget the anxiety with
which were awaited all ot Joan Bergsland's entrances as
Mattie, but ot course she made them all the Night they
really counted. Once, the gun tailed to go ott when
Joan Endress shot herselt. Everyone sat and prayed when
the time tor her suicide arrived the night ot the play.
Every time Lorand Tritter and Fred Theiss came in, Mat-
tie would wave in a general direction which was sup-
posed to be the parlor, but which always turned out to
be the upstairs. Then there was Ray Harris who, as
Courtney's tather, would greet her as though he were
catching a basketball. We all had to laugh at Phyllis
Swanloerg trying to act like a women ot titty running
a boarding house. Liz Burn had a time trying to develop
a Hollywood accent in the last act. Nancy Rigler we
hope will always treasure the oscar she received tor her
time work. Carol Macey never could remember that
Appleton was "only a hundred miles trom Milwaukee."
Joan Cranston couldn't straighten her stocking seam with
just the air that Mr. Brink thought it should have. And
who can torget that darling scene between Jeanne Lauer
and Bob Alexander. No wonder it sounded natural!
Stan Gabay's cigar made everyone sick but Stan. He
must have a rugged constitution. Jo Lieberberg and her
ever-taithtul high heels caused commotion at each re-
hearsal. Everybody wore them except Jo. Liz looked
especially charming in them as she always topped ott
the costume with overalls and a leather notebook tor
a purse. Mr. Brink kept changing the tirst scene ot the
last act, and every time he accidentally cut one ot Jerry
Baer's sparse lines. Poor Jerry tinally had to plead with
him to stop it. Lyle Haberland just couldn't seem to say
"pic-ture." It tinally ended up sounding like two words,
but the "c" was there, all right. Une ot those peculiar
things was Mary Norton hopping in backwards from
the dining room. She barely missed the cottee table
each time. Poor Julie Olsen kept being hit by the cur'
tain, and every time Ev Sexton's lines came up, she'd
be sitting with a dreamy look on her tace listening to
the others. Judy Bennett's scream invariably frightened
everyone. We're still wondering how she ever learned to
emote like that. Venetia's temporary black hair was one
ot the "sacrifices" tor the play. Her excellent playing
will remain in the ears ot all. Louis Hiniker had a bad
cold through all ot the rehearsals, but he did a grand job
the night ot the play. Marge Krinsky was really a big
hit as Judith. Her last scene with Lorand Tritter lwhich
they worked out themselvesl was a masterpiece. Court-
ney Burton as Terry gave a moving and realistic pertorm-
ance. She had to really practice inhaling that cigar smoke
in the last act. Howie Lorberbaurn had trouble shouting
"Terry" over and over again at the toot ot the stairs.
Dick Shermerhorn is still resting up trom his triple job
ot playing a lead, working the lights, and helping to
build the set. Janet Rylander tit the role ot glamor girl,
didn't she? Barb Gesell couldn't seem to get on the
right side ot Jo Liebenberg. No matter which side she
was on, Mr. Brink always wanted her on the other side.
We're still wondering how Pat Tholen was cast as an
old nr aidish young girl who didn't like men.
As the train arrives from Camp McCoy, Wisconsin, we see many ot the discharged U. High alumni coming back
home. Back at U. High the class ot '45 is just leaving. For instance, Marge Krinsky leaves atter lunch in her "Chev":
Joan Brandmo and Louise Schelmeske leave their tardy excuses.
Ray Harris leaves his brother Johnny to anyone who wants him lplease torgive us Mrs. Harrisll Joan Endress leaves
all her success to her sister Jean.
Jerry Baer leaves his earmutis to Leon Kaplan and Stan Gabay leaves his A.V.O.C. button to Jim Marvin. Marie
Riedel and Fred Theiss leave their journey from Mahtomedi to Jill Bryant. Leo Melzer leaves his red hair to Pete
Hughes. Mick Hughes lett tor the Army. Don Johnson leaves his seat on the streetcar to Cliff Lehner.
Barb Gesell gives up her locker mirror. Janet Rylander leaves art talents to Pony Schmalhorst. Ricky Allen leaves his
bushy hair to Helen Buchta. Pudge Boberg leaves her Latin book to her sister Nory.
Ron Johnson's laugh is lett to Russ Van Ornum. Charlotte Abrahamson leaves her camera. Dick Shermerhorn leaves
his baseball ability to next year's team. Renee Kaplan leaves her place on the bus to Ann Bayliss.
Lorand Tritter leaves his pink cheeks to Bob Setzer. Pat Tholen leaves her continual line ot chatter. Chuck Nelson
leaves his love tor mechanics to John Derringer. Marge Hansen leaves her pretty hands to Marchet Sullivan.
Bob Alexander leaves his blue car to Dick Kuhn. Quentin David leaves his nickname, "Buzz" to doorbell manufacturers.
Elaine Greenstein leaves her clothes to Joyce Tankenott. Alan Rice leaves his boogie-woogie technique to Sherman
Sundin, Jo Liebenberg and John McCallum leave their smiles to Betty Bergquist and Bob Callahan.
Courtney Burton takes her cigarette holder with her. Tom Schafer leaves his grocery truck to Gene. Chuck Doer-
mann leaves his appetite to John Doyle. Judy Bennett leaves her acting talent to Sally Bayliss. Phil Packard leaves
his dancing ability to Miller Myers.
Phyl Swanberg's triendly way is lett to Marlene DeWitt. Dick Grabner leaves his tlashy diamond sweater to Jim Hidy.
Howie Lorberbaum president ot our class leaves his difficult task to some lucky person in the class ot '47. Joan
Bergsland leaves her vocal abilities to Joyce Lewis, and Bob Mareck leaves his camera tilm to his brother Jack. Hillel
Sweet leaves the horns on his car to Bror Soderlind. Jean Lauer leaves with Alex. Carol Macey leaves her musical talent
to Sabina Godtredson. Nancy Rigler leaves her "laughing tace" to Mr. Brink tor use on Monday mornings.
Clem Picado her knowledge ot Spanish to Joyce Pryce. Harley Ray leaves his sense ot humor to Dale Johnson. Liz
Burn takes her tigure with her. Rae Phillips leaves her typewriter to Dick Koch. Dolly Ohrbeck leaves her brother, Tom,
alone in the truck. Benny Sentyrz lett at the end ot Pall quarter.
Julie Olsen leaves her letter writing to Sandy Walker. Muriel Olson her piano playing to Jeanne Robb. Jerry Petra-
borg leaves his trumpet to Roger Burton. Ev Sexton leaves her beautitul complexion to Mary Amberg. Joyce Ro-
dier leaves her etficiency to Marie Geist. Pete Parranto leaves his stature to Sid Levinsohn.
Lyle Haberland leaves his German book to Lenny Strouse. Jean Weber leaves her bow ties to Don Pearson. Mary Mc-
Manama leaves her quiet charm to Ann Hillhouse. Louis Hiniker leaves his curly hair to Rodris Roth. Mary Norton
leaves her long 'fingernails to Jackie Wieson. Dave Ludwig leaves his crew-cut to Bill Milham. Dave Fleming leaves his
blue eyes to George Tangen. Ted Rauen leaves his brains to Ron Rosenberg. Venetia Taft leaves her ability to sleep
at slumber parties to Betty Baer.
Well, the seniors are all demobilized now. So long, kids! We really hope you'll have as much tun as we did.
I. Enclress 2. Burn 3. Boberg
I. Burton 2. Rigler 3. Rylancler
I. Endress 2. Burn 3. Boberg
I. Krinsky 2. Rylander 3. Greenstein
I. Burton 2. Tholen 3. Endress
I. Burton 2. Brandmo 3. Tliolen
I. Rylander 2. Burn 3. Cranston
I. Endress 2. Gesell 3. Macey
I. Rylander 2. Boberg 3. Krinsky
I. Enclress 2. Gesell 3. Liebenberg
I. Boberg 2. Lauer 3. Rigler
Best Sense of Hunior
'I. Burn' 2. Burton 3. Taiy-
Biggest Apple Polisher "
I. Rigler 2. Enclress 3. Bennett
I. Burn 2. Macey 3. Endress
Most Likely tohgucceed
I. Taft '2. Rigler 3. Lauer
Most Beautiful Hair
I. Rigler 2. Sexton 3. Krinsky
I. Endress 2. Boberg 3. Liebenberg
I. Endress 2. Rylander 3. Boberg
I. Rigler 2. Cranston 3. Liebenberg
Best One to Run Out of Gas With
I. Endress 2. Burn 3. Burton
Lorberbaum 2. McCallum 3. Petraborg
McCallum 2. Lorberbaum 3. Petraborg
Lorbertnaum 2. Rice 3. McCallum
Lorberbaum 2. Fleming 3. Petraborg
Hughes 2. Shermerhorn 3. McCallum
Hughes 2. Baer 3. Lorberbaum
Petraborg 2. Lorberbaum 3. Rice
Petraborg 2. Lorberbaum 3. Baer
Petraborg 2. Lorberbaum 3. Hiniker
Haberlancl 2. Schafer 3. Harris
Harris 2. Haberland 3. 'lauen
Lorberbaum 2. Ray 3. Rice
Baer 2. Gabay 3. Tritter
Packard 2. Hughes 3. Parranto
Haberland 2. Rauen 3. Lorberbaum
Hiniker 2. Petraborg 3. Alexander
Doermann 2. Johnson 3. Packard
Petraborg 2. Lorberbaum 3. McCallum
Hughes 2. Lorberbaum 3. Packard
Petraborg 2. Baer 3. Lorberbaum
14 f .
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I32I S E FOURTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS
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