University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 64


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1947 volume:

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NQWQZZ 2, L yuxxg 1 dm' ag . If iffffiff gif 091031 ffigigi f'iMfQi'ff 1 J yr? iriver -Q 6' J? ff 1 f ' "Among My Souvenirs" Here you are . . . it's all yours! This year your Bisbila is dedicated solely to you, the U. High student. It is your very own record album ot every one ot your eventful days at U. High during l947. Keep this I947 Bisbila, treasure it, and as you read it, may each page and every picture bring back many happy memories tor you. .I 1- A- L1-41 -,f. r.-M . "l'll Be Seeing You" Vaepf' Faculty ....... . . . Seniors , Classes . , , I9 Organizations , , 24 Sports . . . 35 Feature , , 45 ISL LA- ,N s H M ,Y "Put the Blume on Us" I i , Editor-in-Chiet . . . . i TJ ' I ' Assistant Editors . I Business Manager 2 i V Photography . . Faculty Adviser . l FACULTY SECTION I are .l' ..Q,-6S,7LL- fill' Jil! 52141. Alfa A - -!,,Iw '77-1, Off' I .1- ' -. - -,' ,,,.,., ,ff-N 7 f ' 1 jzftrf '. 'J . . Joanna Schmalhorst Betty Baer, Joyce Ann Pryce . . . . Miller Myers Charles Weist, James Shalngon . . . Richard Alm Arlene Kaufman, Jocelyn Martin . Editors Sally Storberg E r SENIOR SECTION Mary Croll, Sybil Halper . . Editors X CLASS SECTION I E f , , Alice Hornberger, Beverly Miller . Editors ,I jg I ORGANIZATION SECTION -K X i A Jacqueline Wiesen, Carol Meyer . Editors x ,I V Jeanne Pieper, Joan Freese , fu, ,Si .. I' ATHLETICS SECTION " Stephen Wolff, Henry Reedy . Editors Dale Johnson A FEATURE SECTION W 5- Joan Conrad, Sue Hedbaclc . . Editors i' K. I ART STAFF Natalie Clarlc, Rodris Roth . ' . . Editors A DIVISION PAGES . . . . . . By Ruth Cohen REPORTERS: , " 23' if NC Marlene DeWitt, Russ Van Ornum, Jeanne Robb, Judy Alexander, I ' f "Fifi: WG, Betty Bergquist, Adele Christopherson, Jeanne Ludwig, Barbara f I J ,ttf I if T' Smith, Florence Summerfield and Barbara Norman. n I K ,-X. l 1 :ZS L , ,nl , ,, X XJ K,-if Levy ,5,ZQ:4fi.4 f J , :ki . ' J f a A, L4 ,Q s 2 ' . ,V ,yi 44-,cg,,, 4 JJL, ,J -if ,G-c4.f.X ff- fc' jiiw, ,Vf ? K' J . f'Wf4ffv"' w"""V N , , Id! . QI XJ' L ff' 5 . ',. fir, V, I f . J- I f . X I, , I X v 1 Q 1 N 'x. X X -. ,J 'x '4 . i 4 . ,-. if gi. N -N ix x NC 'J 34 V Q' 5 "Sympathy" Two people at U. High who are always willing to lend a sympathetic and understanding ear to any student's problem, whether educational, personal or social, are Julia Nygaard and Walter Johnson. Miss Nygaard is the adviser ot the junior and senior high Girls' Clubs and this includes the supervising ot the plans for the Mothers' Teas and the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet. She also teaches English to the eighth grade and is the adviser ot Acme, the girls' honor society. Mr. Johnson is Director ot Personnel. He supervises the tests which all U. High students undergo, the Iowa tests at the beginning ot each year, and the tests that are so important to the seniors, the College Entrance Exams. In addition to all these activities which are carried on in his otiice, Mr. Johnson is the adviser ot the National Honor Society. Both Mr. Johnson and Miss Nygaard work with the student teachers who give the various tests individu- ally during the year. Another thing the seniors will remember both ot them tor is the willingness and help- fulness in choosing and applying to colleges. Every- one will remember and appreciate their aid in plan- ning his curriculum. "Some One fo Watch Over Me" There are two very well-known and very well-liked men who are at the head ot everything that goes on in U. High. The tirst is the acting principal, Kenneth E. Anderson who has many duties in this position. Mr. Anderson's duties include the administration and supervision- ot all the teachers at U. High. He is in charge ot the internal administration ot the student teaching program. Cne ot his more ditticult tasks is the responsibility ot balancing the school budget and controlling the purchases and expenditures ot the school. A very important part ot Mr. Anderson's position is the supervision ot all the extra-curricular activities. He also is at the head ot the Summer School program and advises Dragoman. Sterling B. Mitchell is the assistant principal ot U. High. He is new to U. High but this year he has proved himself the kind ot person that students as well as teachers like. Among his many duties, Mr. Mitchell has complete charge ot the attendance and all schedules tor the classes ot the students. Mr. Mitchell also works with Mr. Anderson in directing the extra-curricular activities. Included in his duties as part-time assistant principal, he advises the Senate. PERSONNEL: Walter Johnsonfiiand Julia Nygaard. ADMINISTRATION: Kenneth Anderson and Sterling Mitchell. "Three Little Words" The ever-patient teachers who direct us through verbs, adjectives, and our literary attempts are headed by G. Robert Carlsen who teaches senior English. Grace Daly teaches three junior English classes as well as being adviser ot the Breeze. New to the English staff this year is Edith Ahlberg who teaches sophomore English. Another new member is Richard Alm who teaches seventh and ninth grade English and advises the Biz Statt. Julia Nygaard teaches eighth grade Eng- lish and advises two Girls' Clubs. Lauren Brink is teach- er ot two speech classes, adviser ot the Dramatic Clubs and director ot the all-school and senior class plays. A ENGLISH DEPARTMENT: Mr. Carlsen, Miss Nygaard, Miss Daly, Miss Ahlberg, Mr. Alm. Not in picture: Mr. Brink. "Your Land and My Land" This year the versatile language department con- sisted ot Emma Birkmaier who not only teaches the German classes but also a new addition, Russian. Dorothy Trandett is the capable teacher who makes Spanish interesting tor the students, while Marvel Wooldrik guides all the Latin students through the trials and tribulations ot verbs, Caesar, and idioms. Alix Marie Noviant is a new member ot the language statt. She came to us from Paris, France, and although she came several months late, Miss Noviant has given her French pupils a vivid description and a deeper understanding ot the language and culture ot the people ot France. LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT: Miss Noviant, Miss Wooldrik, Miss Birk- maier, Miss Trandeff. "Practice Makes Perfect" ln the Arts departments at U. l'ligh there are tive tull-time teachers and three part-time assistants. Everyone knows the jolly music teacher, Joe lung. l'lis part-time assistant is Allan Niemi who also has a junior home room. ln Pattee l-lall, l-loward Nelson and Norbert Koch teach the boys industrial arts. Lois Anderson is the art teacher and she advises the junior high Art Club. One very busy person in U. l-ligh is Ruth Odland who goes between Vincent l'lall and U. l-ligh tor her typing and shorthand classes. Down in the l-lome Ec. room Louise Tucker directs the sewing and cooking department, assisted by Margaret Pro- shek. THE ARTS: Standing: Mr. Koch, Mr. Nizmi, Mr. Jung, Mr. Nelson. First Row: Mrs. Tucker, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Proshek. Not in picture: Mrs. Odland. "l'm Siffin' on Top of the World" There were very active people in U. High's Social Studies department in I947, headed by Dr. Edgar B. Wesley. He and a tormer U. High teacher, Mrs. Claude Meridith, and Edith West, senior social studies teacher, just finished writing a new text book, Con- temporary Problems. The seniors used this book in their social studies classes. Harmony Brugger taught eleventh grade American History this year and ad- vised the Senate. J. Stewart McLenclon and Gerald Phillips both instructed the junior high school in their social studies. Mr. McLendon also advised the World Attairs Club which was designed to keep the students interested in current topics ku 1 l 0 SOCIAL STUDIES: Miss West, Mr. Mc , M 'Ii , rss Brugger. "Ah, Sweet M e Life" There are tour o com the Science Depa '32 ment at U. Hig . At the h ot this otfice is Ma , H. Schrup o teaiche mth-grade science. 1 ics, and t -scienc . rton J. Keston isx Q busy ma o not Tteaches biol V' cience but wo mu preciation cl sses. re are two new 'dditions our scien e Q rt this year. The tirst ' esley C wh ches science to the qu high's CGQGQS nts and who also has a joint math- 'en egtassmwith Mr. McCutcheon. The other new I r ot the department is Ben Whitinger who teaches biology and science, advises the junior class, and is taculty adviser ot A.V.CD.C. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT: Mr. Schrupp, Mr. Keston, Mr. Whitinger, Mr. Caspers. "One-zy Two-zy" Among the slide rules, compasses, and protractors at U. High you will tind three very erudite men who compose the Math department. At the head ot this division is Donovan Johnson who teaches algebra and trigonometry and is the adviser ot the Math Club. The two other members ot this department are James Shunert and George McCutcheon. Mr. Shunert has the task ot teaching the sophomores their geometry. He works with the tenth grade again as their class adviser. Mr. McCutcheon teaches the junior high arithmetic and he has an algebra class. There is also a combined math-science class that Mr. McCutcheon has with Mr. Whitinger and Mr. Caspers. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT: Mr. Schunert, Mr. Johnson, Mr. Mc- Cutcheon. "All the Things You Are" "For He's a Jolly Good Fellow" No matter how many times a day a U. High student goes into the main ottice, he sees the etlicient otlice statl doing many different things. Ruth Wood has the responsibility ot making requisitions tor supplies, managing of-ticial school correspondence, and tiling and mailing the grades. Edith Nyquist does such things as answering the telephone calls, take charge ot the locker keys and she does stenographic work. Helen Anderson works part-time on the ottice statl. Although everyone knows Newton Ireland, they might not know him by any name but 'Newt.' He is the cheerful man who sees to it that the green striped halls of U. High are kept sparkling clean. OFFICE STAFF: Miss Anderson, Mrs. Wood, Miss Nyquist. CUSTODIAN: Mr. Ireland. "We'll Be Close as Pages in a Book" "l've Got You Under My Skin" lt takes a very patient and understanding person with a good deal ot general and specitic knowledge ot books to be a successful and popular librarian. This tully describes Jean Gardiner Smith, who has charge ot all the U. High books and magazines. Miss Smith has been at U. High for three years. She is also the adviser ot the group ot helptul students who compose the Library Board. Another much sought-atter person at U. High is the ever-faithful nurse, Ruth VonBergan. She is always prepared to bandage an arm or disin- tect a sliver and in many cases Miss VonBergan gives out "yellow slips" which mean that one must go to the Student Health Service. NURSE: Miss Von Bergen. LIBRARIAN: Miss Smith. "Fit as a Fiddle" Both the boys and the girls at University High enjoy the time they spend with the Physical Education de- partments. At Norris Gymnasium, Mary C. Bermingham teaches all the U. High girls from seventh through tenth grade the technics ot many various sports. Everyone can be sure ot a very cheerful "hella" from our genial coach, Cierald Person. Coach Person directs all the U. High boys' physical education classes at Cooke Hall. The boys know him tor his helpful instruc- tion on sports, and tor rules ot good sportsmanship which he gives them. PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Mr. Person, Miss Bermingham. "Rumors Are Flying" OH the record with the U. High faculty, we are able to learn many interesting and until now unknown facts about the people who teach us. For example, Dona- van Johnson enjoys working with wood and he makes furniture for his house. lt may seem strange but Walter Johnson who is the director of student per- sonnel has a pet saying which is, "What's the trouble?" and yet his pet peeve is people with long faces. One member of our Social Studies Department may not return next year because it might be awk- ward to have two teachers in the same office from the same family. Edith West is best known for her writing but her sense of humor is shown by her hobby of trick photography. When you see Morton Keston doing any thing but teaching science, it probably would be work on his thesis which is on musical preferances. We all know of Mr. Keston's ability as a pianist. Richard Alm is the courageous man who more than once was on the verge of pulling out every one of his hairs while working with the Biz staff. He has a favorite sport of swimming and his pet peeve is bubble gum. Grace Daly is our roller skating queen but she finds even more strenuous exercise advising the Breeze staff. Gerald Person tells us that athletics are both fun and work for him. His hobbies include golf, bowling, swim- ming, and softball. You can often hear him saying, "Get on the ball, Kids." Lois Anderson has an unusual pet peeve which concerns street car conductors and her favorite pastime includes wood carving, her hus- band and her dog. Marvel Wooldrik will give up teaching Latin next year to continue her studies to be a librarian. Ruth Von Bergan teaches home nurs- ing on the Earm Campus and she was director of the Health Service at Duluth and on the North Shore. Alix Noviant has a main interest which is traveling and teaching at the same time. She would like to teac French while she travels to China and South Amedca. Manfred H. Schrupp who taught physical education at the U. before the war tells us that strangely enough his pet peeve is people who have a lot of pet peeves! James Schunert has been a basketball coach, teacher, F'ACULTy and principal. His colleagues say that he finds great enjoyment in a good argument. J. Stewart McLendon came to U. High from Georgia. He belongs to the Minnesota Council of Social Studies and is the secre- tary treasurer of the National Council of Social Studies. Wesley Caspers has a favorite expression, "Ah," While he was in the army he saw such places as New Guinea, the Phillipine lslands, Puerto Rico and the West Pacific. Ruth Odland has the record of being the only teacher in U. High to lock pupils out of a classroom and not let them in! Ben Whitinger has a hobby of collecting miniature musical scores. He also has led a band and played the French Horn. Louise Tucker enjoys music, interior decoration, and books. You can often hear her say, "Gee whiz!" Julia Nygaard is another teacher who can't stand gum chewing, and her favorite expression is, "Horrors, nol!" Lauren Brink has a strange wish of mastering the art of skiing. Howard Nelson longs to play hookey so that he can go fishing in the Minnesota lakes. By the familiar words, "Hello, 'ma friend" anyone is able to recognize Joe Jung. Besides his versatile violin playing, he plays tennis if he has any spare time. Jean Gardi- ner Smith is a noted authority on chilclren's books. Ruth Wood has two very important interests beside her office work which are her two children, Pat and Jack. Edith Nyquist was graduated from Bemidji State Teachers College and has attended summer sessions at the U. of M. Edith Ahlberg spent her childhood in Serden, Scotland. The head of the English depart- ment, Robert Carlsen, often gives marionette shows for his youngsters. Emma Berkmaier enjoys interior decoration and traveling. Ken Anderson tells us that besides hunting, the new game, Bingle, Bangle, Bingle is an excellent pastime. Sterling Mitchell likes the hour drive from his home at Minnetonka to school every morning. What could make it so fascinating? Dorothy Trandeff is planning a trip to Mexico and Guatemala. George Mc-Cutcheon is a student of statistics, soci- ology, psychology and the drumsl He leaves us with a very nice thought, that every day is his most inter- esting experience. ini ii x XX, rL,.fX J' , ,fs .. A. r". 'r 4 f .' 5,4'f'2f,ff 1 Ln! , fig , f 4 1 6, f ,a ,,4 ,117 1 L1 ff 1 , iff!-In I fl ul' .r!,l'6L5" Qlflf flu ' 1, 1 f 1 'V mf . ' A .. 1 , u 1 4'1- I !,, 4'9"l ' 1 4 ff ' 'I ' , 4 f . 1 , 1.r'f7,, ' .,'-dz.1' 1 4 r.,.-f f A 2 ,i ,.,,, Na. ual, 3 ,164 ,, f4.f.'Qr':'!lJdl -I - 1 K Jn, . .- A .fn 1 " " 9'r ' ,,.-- , y I ' I ,-.' f V, ..', 7 Q. ,Jn ' s' ff DORIS ALLEN During her four years at U. High, Dodie has taken active part in vari- ous clubs. ln her sophomore year she was a member of Choir, Latin, and Dramatic Clubs. She worked on the Library Board and was in the German Club. This year she worked on the all-school play and on Ger- man Club initiations. Dodie is also secretary of the World Affairs Club. BYRON ARNESON Arne is known for his organ play- ing at Christmas programs. at Hi- lites, Baccalaureate, Commence- ment, and the all-school play last year. Arne also found time to be- long to the Dramatic and Spanish Clubs. He was president of Math Club for two years, and this year he was sec.-treas. of Science Club. ln his senior year he was elected to Dragoman. HELEN BUCHTA "Boooooooochta" was always one of the most active in her class. She was sec., then pres. of Dramatic Club: lOth grade rep., vice-pres., and pres. of Girls' Club: asst. edi- tor of the Breeze: in Hi-lites, all- school plays, and the senior class play: in Senate: on the J. S. and Homecoming Committees: elected to Pep Club, Jour. Hon. Society, vice-pres. of Acme. lGasp!l. NATALIE CLARK Nat, with her friendly personality, was a homecoming queen candi- date this year. She has been kept very busy with many activities since she came to U. High in her fresh- man year, having been in the Latin Club, Dramatic Club, Choir, and in two school plays. ln her sophomore year, she was class secretary, and in her senior year, Nat was treas- urer ofthe Girls' Club. .N tit- - lm. ry. , JOAN CiONRAD.i' A-M . A vivacious personality, lots of pep, and a twinkle in her eye de- scribe Connie who endeared her- self to U. High when she came from Ramsey Junior High in the tenth grade. She has contributed to the spirit of the Spanish Club, the Dramatic Club, andthe Choir. Con- nie was an editor of this year's fea- ture section of the Bisbila. MARGERY ALWIN Marge is the girl with the short curly hair. She has been in U. High for three years, coming here in her sophomore year. Her main interests are in the language field which she has indicated by belonging to the German and Russian Clubs. She also took part in the Dramatic Club for three years, worked on the Bisbila in her junior year, and sang in the choir. SALLY BAYLISS Sally will always be remembered for her acting ability and her per- sonal charm. For the past two years she has played important parts in the all-school plays. Her sincere portrayal of the heroine in "Lady Precious Stream" neared profes- sional heights. She was in the Dra- matic, French, and World Affairs Clubs, and was on the Girls' Club Cabinet-Council. ROBERT CALLAHAN Bob came to U. High from St. Paul Central in his junior year. He took an active part in the track team's meets and he was on the football team in both his junior and senior years. He was in U. High's Chess Club and Science Club, and played a realistic role as "Brent" in the senior class play, "Peg O' My Heart." DAVID COHEN With a good sports record, Dave came to U. High from Washburn in the fall of his junior year. He participated in basketball, football, baseball, and wrestling, and in his senior year he was elected into U. Club. His well filled activity pro- gram included Fep Club, of which he was president, Chess Club, Breeze reporting, and Chorus. 1 l , s . if 1 it RY CROLL lg, 1 V 'x I . ary: tx ,senior clast vip - res.' w K or ftlbe mpstfactive Zfilsirij ss S wdsyin h ram tic L Lai Span bn! s anL u ia oard nd h - sentative on tthe'GQrl! VC7ublzf5n il. This yearxlyl-aryitgga ed't e My - ers' Teaw' as el edJE:fA rnle and the Nttiona ltffionoi oc' I and was lehosenf tatlefthg pLisCola, ff rf' W' V 1 ou ogg. el tim , d . ' 1 "dl l . and the C . Shedl?Rafsqstri,t'r1e V bl B t ' s is l e il scholarfhip ,WT'llI'1dlyOf'lS.!,L, if ' r H fu' ix, If fp li, J f VV ff Mi if-,rl ro Lb l L GARY D'AIGLE Gary is one ot the boys ot the senior class who was every active in ath- letics. He played in tackle position on the U. High tootball team this year and he was on the "B" team tor basketball last year. For two years he was on the baseball team and was elected to U. Club in his senior year. Gary also belonged to the Dramatic Club and the Latin Club. MARLENE DEWITT From Washburn High, in Minne- apolis, Marlene came in the tall ot l945. She has actively partici- pated in many ot the school's or- ganizations including Spanish Club, Pep Club, Dramatic Club, and the Bisbila Board. She also did much ot the backstage work on the school's productions and was head ot make-up tor the all-school play, "Ladv Precious Stream." JOAN FREESE Joan came to U. High trom Wichi- ta, Kansas, in her junior year. She has been a member ot Choir and French Club tor two years and was elected to Nat. Honor Society as a senior. Joanie proved to be a competent chairman ot the senior Mothers' Tea and was a loyal worker tor the Bisbila this year. Her friendly personality and poise made her a valuable addition to the senior class. SYBIL HALPER We have all come to know Sybil tor her swell personality and friend- liness. Her colorful career at U. High has included Pep Club, Dra- matic Club, Spanish Club. Choir, and Latin Club. ln her senior year, she served on both the Breeze and Bisbila statts, was Chairman ot the Ways and Means Committee ot Girls' Club, was head ot Cap and Gown Day, and was elected into Acme. JEROME HOLMER Jerry came to U. High from St. Paul Santord in his sophomore year. He was a member ot the football squad tor two years. Later he joined the Math and Science Club. Jerry belonged to the Dramatic Club and took part in the all-school play in I945, "Our Town." He also did much ot the backstage work tor the senior class play. JOHN DERINGER "Dillinger," as he is called by all his triends, has been in U. High tor tour years. No one knows quite as much about cars, or is as mechanic- ally-minded. as he is. He worked on the Library Board tor three years, and contributed his talents to the Dramatic Club in his junior and senior years, and to the Science Club in his senior year. BETTE DUBIE Dubie was well-known around the U. High halls as the girl with the baby haircut and the year-round suntan. Since she came to U. High in her sophomore year, she has been a member of the Latin, Spanish, Pep, and Dramatic Clubs, Library Board, Choir, the Bisbila Board, and actively participated in U. High's annual Hi-lites in her junior year. THOMAS HALL Everybody will always remember Tom as one of U. High school's star basketball players. He came trom St. Thomas to start U. High in his junior year. Tom also became one ot our school's top golters and in his senior year he was elected into Pep Club and was an excellent worker on the Breeze statt. JOYCE HOGAN We all know that Southwest's loss was U. High's gain when Jo came here tor the last two years ot school. Her good looks and her triendly personality have made her a vefv popular girl. During the two years, Jo took part in various activities. She was a member ot the Pep Club in her junior year and the Dramatic Club and Spanish Club tor two years. ALICE HORNBERGER Alice, formerly trom Austin High, deep in the heart ot Texas, didn't come to U. High until her senior year, but she contributed much to the activities and the spirit ot our school. She was an active member ot the Russian Club and the French Club. She sang in the Choir and contributed her writing talents as a member ot the Bisbila Board. THOM JEFFE 'e ra im o U ' r o at i ear us er initia on tt a FU I 6 UC r. I Cd! DONALD O. JOHNSON Being the hero in this year's all- school play, "Lady Precious Stream." was just one ot Don's con- tributions to school activities. Al- though last year was his tirst at U. High, he wasted no time doing his part tor U. High, taking an active part in the German Club, Russian Club, Band, Dramatic Club, and the Chess Club. BETTY KARTARIK Quiet spoken Bets. as she is called by her close friends, came to U. High this year from Derham Hall in St. Paul. She is known as an accomplished pianist and she has a 'line appreciation ot good music. She is also very much interested in art and this year she has created many tine and very interesting pieces ot art. RICHARD KOCH Dick joined the ranks ot U. High students in his junior year when he came from St. Thomas Academy in St. Paul. During his 'jnhior year he joined Pep Club an e senior high Dra atic Club, l is seniog year he 'oined the two clubs and he al j ine e r1ewly-or- 'z M ciefce Club Vwsyyys glljlgxii ff CLIFFORD LEHNER From Concordia, Cliff came to U. High in his sophomore year. He became a member ot the Band and of the Photo-Service Club. ln his junior year he went out tor sports and played on the basketball, ten- is, and football teams. ln his senior year he joined the newly-organized Math and World Atlairs Clubs, and at the end ot the year, he was elected into National Honor So- ciety. I 2 Wi g J . in so o re tr r an- tor in . ul. in -J" th ar nd otb l in is en' , p . .. I V .E 6 mem o U. Club' ' 4 - Dra- G' ci i .',,. Nw. i f y Lift' P ' iv' t.'l X DALE JOHNSON Called 'Johns' by the boys and 'DaDa' by the girls, Dale is a very witty and friendly lad. This year he was a star quarterback on our toot- ball team. He played basketball tor two years and was on the track team tor three. He was elected vice president ot U. Club and sec- retary ot his class in his junior year, was in Senate and on the Bisbila statt. DONAMAE JOHNSON Donamae's 'Friendly smile has been seen in the halls ot U. High since seventh grade. Her interest in speech activities has been shown by her active work in the Dramatic Club and in the all-school play, "Seven Sisters." She gave a dra- matic reading for the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet. Donamae ac- celerated so that she could gradu- ate with the class ot '47. ARLENE KAUFMAN Arlene is known tor her ever-ready smile and her quiet manner. While at U. High her hardest work was as chairman ot the Social Service Committee ot Girls' Club. She de- voted much time raising tunds tor Thanksgiving baskets and tor a Christmas Party at the settlement house. She was also in Pep Club, Dramatic Club, on the Homecom- ing Committee and the Bisbila Board. NETTIE LARSON Nettie was new to U. High in her junior year. She is very much inter- ested in music and dancing and can play the violin well. She joined the U. High Choir and sang in the soprano section. Nettie is also in- terested in Dramatics, for she was a member ot the Dramatic Club tor her two years and worked on the crew of the all-school play as a senior. SIDNEY LEVINSOHN Sid's pleasing personality has mad: him one ot the tavorites ot this graduating class. Being interested in sports. he served as sports page editor ot the Breeze this year. He was a member ot U. Club, having earned his letter in tennis. ln his junior year he was class treasurer. Sid's wonderful Boogie Woogie renditions will long be remembered around U. High. JOYCE LEWIS Joyce is a very quiet girl with a charming singing voice. She came to University High School in her junior year trom Butlalo, Minne- sota. Almost immediately she was aslced to sing at the Mothers' Tea. Choir, too, highly appreciated her talents, and she sang at Baccalau- reate in her junior year. Joyce also belonged to U. High's Math-Sci- ence Club. TENNY LODE Best known as U. High's math and scientific genius, Tenny was one ot the tour elected by his class to talce the Pepsi-Cola scholarship exami- nations. Tenny became a member ot the Science Club in his senior year. For three years he has been an active member ot the German Club, Chess Club, Math Club, Photo- Service, and A.V.O.C. JOCELYN MARTIN Jonne is one ot the tive members ot our class who has been in U. High tor six years. She joined Pep Club in her sophomore year and belonged to Dramatic Club, Science Club, Sapnish Club, and the Choir. She was an asset to the Library Board tor three years and in her senior year she was on the crew ot the all-school play and a mem- ber ot the Bisbila Board. ANN E McGOWAN A newcomer to U. High this year, coming trom St. Paul Central, Anne's dramatic talents soon be- came apparent, as she tool: an active part in Dramatic Club ac- tivities. Anne had one ot the lead- ing roles in the senior class play, "Peg O' My Heart," as Ethel. Another ot Anne's interests lies in modeling. As a representative ot U. High she modeled at Dayton's. NANCY MENINS Petite and vivacious, Nancy isone ot the tour junior girls who accel- erated this year. Her acceleration continued over a period ot two years which demanded a lot ot extra worlc on her part. Nancy tound time to be helptul on the Social Service committee tor the Senior High Girls' Club and she was a member ot the Dramatic Club tor two years. THOMAS LEWIS Tom joined this graduating class in the Fall ot I945 when he came from St. Paul Central. His main interests lie in the tield ot outdoor sports, especially in hunting. We have all heard accounts ot his duclc hunting in the tall. Mechanics rates next in his line ot interests, and some day he expects to go into this tield. PAUL LOHMANN Besides being vice-president ot the Math Club and secretary ot the Chess Club in his junior year, Paul went out tor tennis and tootball. He was chairman ot the qualifying committee ot the tootball team in his junior year. In his sophomore year, Paul was in the all-school play, and was in the Spanish and Dra- matic Clubs. Later he became a member ot the World Atiairs Club and the A.V.O.C. JAMES MARVIN Jim was an otticer of many U. High clubs. He was pres. ot Dragoman and ot A.V.O.C.q vice-pres. ot Sen- ate and of his junior class: chair- man ot J. S., Homecoming, and Carnival Committees: in the all- school plays and senior class play: in Russian, Math, and Science Clubs: elected to Nat. Hon. Soc. and was one ot ten State runners- up in the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Contest. JAMES McMILLEN Mac is a very well-liked boy around U. High. He has been a very responsible member ot two important service organizations, A.V.O.C. and the Photo-Service Club. After being on the football, traclc and baseball teams, he was elected into U. Club. In his senior year he was president of the Ger- man Club. Jim will be remembered tor his part as the judge at the I947 carnival. BARBARA MERRILL Barb has gone to U. High tor three years and in that time she has par- ticipated in many activities. Her special interest seems to turn to- ward the language field as she has belonged to the Russian Club, the Latin Club and the French Club, ot which she was president in her senior year. Barb was also a mem- ber ot the Dramatic Club and Li- brary Board. I3 CAROL MEYER Carol entered U. High in her junior year from Washburn High. She was a member ot the Dramatic Club that year and to turther her in- terest in the tield ot drama was in this year's all-school play. She was on both the Breeze statt and Bis- bila Board this year. She also worked on the Library Board and was a member of the Math Club and Russian Club. 'X MILLER MYERS ' 'JJ Miller has robably done morfbr this class tian any other oine per- son. His ettorts whge well rewarded when he was electedwrinior class pres. and a member o Dragoman. Besides guiding tae class through its senior year,-she has been busi- ness manager ot theKBTzT'and co- ordinator Qthe senior class pl y. His activities have included Frgch Club, Pep Club, Dram ic Club, and 'we tennis an Igolf ms. , xv X 5 X C ll' I KAROLYN NELSEN Karolyn surprised everyone by bea coming a senior in the middle ot her junior year. Completing three years ot her senior high in two years was not too ditticult tor Lynn, although she kept busy with Latin Club, Spanish Club, Dramatic Club, Choir, and Breeze Statt. Lynn has a keen interest in Home Ec. which is shown by her pretty blouses and good cooking. JOHN W. OLSON lt isn't hard to tell when Johnny is around because ot his ever-ready wit and triendly humor. Coming from Marshall High in Minneapolis two years ago, he did many things at U. High. He was in two plays, in the Dramatic Club and Spanish Club, sang in the Choir, played on the golt team tor two years and tor the last two years he has been writer tor the Breeze. Q 159 Jia BILL MILHAM The treasurer ot our class was friendly Bill. He was known tor his bass voice, as the backbone ot our Choir, and tor his great piano skill. He played in the U. Hign band tor two years. Bill went out tor baseball and tootball and be- longed to the Dramatic Club in his senior year. Everyone remembers Bill as one ot the celebrated prop- erty men in "Lady Precious Stream." CARO LYN NAWROCKI One ot the prettiest girls in the class, Carolyn came to U. High in her junior year to become one ot our hardest workers. Her greatest responsibility was as the back page editor ot the Breeze. In her senior year, Carolyn was elected into both Acme and the National Honor So- ciety and was one ot the tour seniors selected to take the Pepsi- Cola scholarship exams. TERRENCE NOLAN Terry is interested in math and science tor he has belonged to both the organizations devoted to those subjects. Sports held some- thing or him, too, For two years he was on the track team and was initiated into U. Club this tall. He has belonged to the Radio Club tor one year, the Chess Club tor three years, and the Spanish Club tor two. MARY ANN OLSON Mary Ann became a member ot the class ot '47 in her junior year when she came trom West High. She joined the band in which she plays the tlute. Mary Ann also be- longed to the Pep Club, and the Dramatic Club and she was the vice-president ot the Chess Club. This year she was a typist tor the Breeze and the Bisbila. -c ..s- dvd- l Qiigpkajle I BINGHAM PARKS The gal i ee 4 asbmng to U, High as a treshman. L? o the sevent A Bing has gone out tor many torms gra e eNh6,4Jt this . u athletics. ln his sophomore year in4 Bc aQ5 went out tor tootball and he pa inQQ'activ' ' : katie yon the golt team tor two years. Clwnls ClUbK,P9 H i 'unior and senior years, Bing Hi-li e , y ar Ja, interested member ot the Friendshi ee otGi , e P lub B g is the h - h yD ' b nd he belonged wherwwas co c r ra a in . last c Lee was I geib erwfo the tour Parks to graduate from Teas. ,237 1' -5 I 4 -..-ff, calf' vom Xxfo-f DONALD PEARSON Don has really proved his acting ability since he came to U. High in tenth grade. He has been in each all-school play produced since then, and this year was in the senior class play, "Peg O' My Heart," as Alaric. Being very mu- sical, Don sang in the choir and the Male Ensemble and tools part in the Highlites ot '45 and '46, QUENTIN PONTHAN Quent came to U. High in his sophomore year from Central High School in St. Paul. The activities he has been in have been very much benefited by his worlc. He con- tributed much to the Science Club this year, and everyone will remem- ber his excellent performance as Jerry in the senior class play, "Peg O' My Heart." JOYCE ANN PRYCE Joyce Ann joined this class in her sophomore year when she came from Sanford High. She has been an active member ot the Spanish Club tor three years and ot the Pep Club tor two years. ln her junior year Joyce Ann was an assistant page editor on the Breeze, and in her senior year, she was assistant editor ot the "Biz." RUTH RIGLER Ruthie is another girl who accel- erated this year. She was the charm- ing star ot "Peg O' My Heart," the senior class play, and is best lcnown tor her dramatic activities, both in school and in civic productions. Ruthie has belonged to the Dra- matic Club, Girls' Club Cabinet 81 Council, World Attairs Club, French Club, National Honor Society and elected into Acme. JANET MAY ROSEKRANS Janet May was a new addition to the graduating class ot '47, com- ing trom the Academy ot Our Lady, in Chicago last year. She became a member ot the French Club and the Dramatic Club and was in the cast ot the senior class play, "Peg O' My Heart." Her lovely voice was a welcome addi- tion to the soprano section ot the U. High Choir. SHERWOOD PERL Woody came to U. High in his sophomore year from Jetterson. During his three years at U. High he has gone out tor many activi- ties. He has been on the football, wrestling, and golf teams. He has also belonged to the German Club, the Photo-Service Club, and the Science Club. ln his junior year, he was helpful in organizing the base- ball team. BARBARA POSNICK Barbara joined this class just last tall when she came from North High in Minneapolis. She was a member ot the Dramatic Club, Her main interests seemed to be in the domestic field, tor she could usually be tound in the Home Eco- nomics room sewing or coolcing. Her sweet personality and general atlability easily made her a part ot' our school. I kv, J s X .775 .1 . HENR stem' P u, fl Ha wa? vim Xto evdyohe by hit wi ' persbna1Wy. One lgt the alt stag, fly-J earnexswr uppoited the tbem- or threqyegfs, and h alsowent out for t tball.,Ha7tf? as'cla1G tre s P . urepzihirs soplfomoge year, setvedf in the 'Senate toy thrfe years, and was a rrlqgibgf ot'i.atin Club. Dra-X rftaticifflu M,- recze, and thelfdbita' Board. . ' JEANNE PAT ROBB Our I946 Homecoming Queen, vi- vacious Jeanne Pat was one ot this class' most popular girls. Since coming in her junior year, she has taken an active part in the Dramatic Club and the Pep Club. This year she was elected secretary ot the senior class and ot Spanish Club. Her outstanding musical talents were graciously received in Hi-lites. LEATRICE ROSENBERG Leatrice came to U. High from Washburn in her junior year. ln that year she was a member ot the Dramatic Club and she was on the Library Board. This year she be- longed to one ot the school's new- est organizations, the World At- tairs Club. One ot her tavorite pastimes is reading, and she is tre- quently seen with the current best seller. I5 RONALD ROSENBERG President of the World Atfairs Club and of the Science Club, Ron ac- celerated from his sophomore to his senior year. As a sophomore he was a member of the Breeze staff. Latin Club, Chess Club and during the last two years he belonged to Dramatic Club. Also athletically inclined, he has been on both the tennis and wrestling teams. JOANNA SCHMALHORST With only one year at U. High be- hind her, Pony, as a senior, was elected president of Acme, and editor of the Bisbila. These heavy responsibilities did not limit her from taking an active part in Span- ish Club, Russian Club, Pep Club, Senate and the Girls' Club Cabinet and Council. ln her junior year she was elected into the Jour. Hon. So- ciety. BARBARA SORENSON Barbara started this year in the junior class, coming from' East High School in Duluth. It was discovered in the fall quarter that she had enough credits to join the senior class. She is an accomplish vio- linist and plays in the str' en- 'liWtWi'r'i SALLY sronserzcs Sally carne to U. High from St. Paul 'Central in her junior year. She joined the Russian and Dramatic Clubs and became a member of the Library Board. This year she proved her capability when she was techni- cal director ofthe senior class play. She was also in "Lady Precious Stream." Her main interests lie in art and she hopes someday to be an interior decorator. SHERMAN SUNDIN Sherm came from St. Paul Central last year and made a name for him- self in athletics. He was on the foot- ball team for two years and the baseball team last year. He was initiated into U. Club last year and became president this year. His dra- matic contributions enhanced Hi- lites last year and the all-school play this year. I6 ROBERT SETZER An all-around good guy is Bob. During his six years at U. High, he was twice class pres., Senate pres., front page editor on the Breeze statf. ln his junior year he was elected to A.V.O.C., Jour. Hon, Soc., U. Club, and Dragoman. He was a basketball star, sang in the Choir, belonged to Mrman Club, and was in Hi-lites and two all- school plays. .,.g BETTY SCHWA RTZ Betty was another of our class who started U. High in the seventh grade. We all recognized her good art work as the Breeze art editor in her senior year, and in her ardent poster-making. She has been a member of Pep, Russian, Spanish, Chess, and Dramatic Clubs and the Library Board. ln her junior year she served on the J. S. Committee. RUTH STEWART Ruthie came to U. High in her sophomore year. Her main interests lie in the field of Home Economics, and you could usually find Ruthie in the Home Ec room, sewing some new garment. Her cooking talent came in handy around the time of the Mothers' Teas and she was often responsible for those deli- cious cakes. MARCH ET SU LLIVAN Marchet's performance as the ex- otic Princess of the Western Re- gions in the all-school play, "Lady Precious Stream," will long be re- membered by everyone who saw it. Her chief interests are in art and drama. This year she was the presi- dent of the Pan-American League which proves her interest in lan- guage also. JOYCE TAN KENOFF Charming Joyce was very active in the class of '47, She was editor-in- Chief of Breeze: three years in Sen- ate, Senate treas. as senior: sec. and Red Cross Chairman of Girls' Club: on the Carnival, senior class play. and Senate poster committees: a Homecoming q u e e n candidate: elected to Jour. Hon. Soc. and Nat. Hon. Soc. as a junior: and was sec.- treas. of Acme. wg -am, Wo-gk Q, H- J ROBERT TUSS I 46 S, 0 Pro ting inter ational ' 's. B e o . gh this.year tro hi . AI KNEW '1 to he merican high fuck up our YK' RUSSELL VAN ORNUM In two years Russ has clone many things 'for U. High. The basketball and baseball teams were greatly helped by his services. Belonging to the U. Club tor two years, he was s oms ma-de ma l'rig,q,dg.-C sec.-treas. in his senior year. He also e t rc Clbb, Sci- nce C b, th Club, World At- tairs C b Qnjierved on the swim- ffV4!t lil' wrote for the Bisbila and Breeze. Al- though there may be some who will dispute this, Russ originated "The Laugh" of the senior class! ART WALKER S I cawto trom St. homas three years . h d k form has been ' te meeting he C u his Par, wh' i is junior year dr? es t a . 'Phe World A'tFa5:'Club also a 's services in hr eifpvyear' Sandy as a defi- ite t t tor bma Id htOX Q' QQ CHARLES WEIST Chuck, our school treasurer, came to U. High only last year. but he soon became active in many school clubs. He was treas. of Dragoman, pres. of Photo-Service, in the Dra- matic Club, on the track team, on the J.S. and Homecoming Com- mittees, and on the crews of the all-school plays. Chuck took many pictures for the Breeze and Bisbila. STEPHEN WOLFF Steve deserves to be a f r WILSON WARDWELL Coming from Roosevelt in his junior year. Willy's main interests have been in science and math, and he lans to be an engineer when he duates. In his junior year he was a ember of the band and ot the C ess Club. He also belonged to the Dramatic Club and Photo-Serv- ice Club. Last tallk Willyyvfnt out Hof tootball. 3 -' ff f 3 ,,' L JACQUELINE WIESEN Attractive Jackie came to U. High in her junior year from St. Joseph's Academy. She participated in many school activities, including Spanish Club, Russian Club, and matic Club. This year she vias itor o the organization SBC ' 'Biz.' She has doiie ot e back-stage work oin choofl Hays and was head otvpbtiimin senior clais liyr ' jI . , JI , il ifamed, r hr rrngiliig akbilrryl, X53 Uohnn .1 a cIa'1wetoU High ot J a I .ii ily, lil, it i P as an outstanding member h class. He took an active part i Senate and U. Club, was sport ' his sdhlx n..h'I fgiho s imiz 'is singj' , a Eyhe wa tar ot the B'sb'l , bl d t Spon get . any 0 r ra eonge MI' I Xa O A.V.O.C., was an otticer ot Drago- man, the Dramatic Club and th Math Club. Sports attracted him and he was an able player on both the football and basketball teams. In I946 Steve was elected into the National Honor Society. ,th s e r S Ji, U ' ion ot the rr and 6,1 I semble e wif alsoi t ggi Yi llitijij'-I Q18 CLASS OFFICERS JOURNALISM i-ioNoRARy socierv isenami President . . ..-- Mlllel' MYU5 Elected l Vice-president . Treasurer . . . - - - Secretary ..... . . Mary Croll . . Bill Milham . Jeanne Pat Robb NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY ISeniorsI Elected i Elected in I946: James Marvin Joyce Tankenoti Elected in I947: Mary Croll Joan Freese Clitiord Lehner Barbara Merrill Stephen Woltt Carol Meyer Carolyn Nawrocki Ruth Rigler I7 n l946: Helen Buchta Joanna Schmalhorst ri I947: Natalie Clark Mary Croll Sybil Halper Alice Hornberger Karolyn Nelsen Carolyn Nawrocki Robert Setzer Joyce Tankenott Henry Reedy Ruth Rigler Charles Weist Jacqueline Wiesen Stephen Woltt "lf Ain'f Necessarily So" BEST LOOKING I. Joyce Tankenotf 2. Carolyn Nawrocki 3. Anne McGowan I. Bob Setzer 2. Miller Myers 3. Bob Callahan NICEST PERSONALITY I. Jeanne Pat Robb 2. Mary Croll 3. Joan Conrad I. Hank Reedy 2. Dale Johnson 3. Steve Woltt LOVELIEST SMILE I. Nat Clark 2. Carolyn Nawrocki 3. Sally Bayliss I. Bob Setzer 2. Johnny Young 3. Miller Myers BIGGEST GRIPER I. Ruth Stewart 2. Ruth Stewart 3. Bette Dubie I. Clitt Lehner 2. Don Johnson 3. Jim Marvin BIGGEST APPLE-POLISHER I. Janet Mae Rosekrans 2. Joyce Tankenott 3. Donamae Johnson I. Chuck Weist 2. Jim Marvin 3. Steve Woltt QUICKEST COMEBACKER I. Joan Conrad 2. Betty Schwartz 3. Helen Buchta I. Don Pearson 2. John W. Olson 3. Bill Milham BEST BUILD I. Anne McGowan 2. Marchet Sullivan 3. Jackie Wicsen I. Johnny Young 2. Dale Johnson 3. Bob Callahan FRIENDLIEST I. Jeanne Pat Robb 2. Sybil Halper 3. Nat Clark I. Hank Reedy 2. Sid Levinsohn 3. Dale Johnson BEST DRESSED I. Lee Paper 2. Joyce Tankenott 3. Marge Alwin I. Jerry Holmer 2. Miller Myers 3. Dave Cohen BIGGEST FLIRT I. Joan Conrad 2. Mary Ann Olson 3. Nettie Larson I, Don Pearson 2. Sherwood Perl 3. Sherm Sundin PRETTI EST EYES I. Arlene Kaufman 2. Carolyn Nawrocki 3. Joan Conrad I. Gary D'AigIe 2. Hank Reedy 3. Quent Ponthan MOST BEAUTIFUL HAIR I. Alice Hornberger 2. Barbara Sorenson 3. Carolyn Nawrocki I. Bob Setzer 2. Gary D'AigIe 3. Bob Callahan MOST INTELLIGENT Joan Freese 2. Mary Croll 3. Joyce Tankenott Tenny Lode 2. Jim Marvin 3. Byron Arneson MOST SCATTERBRAINED Marlene DeWitt 2. Marlene DeWitt 3. Helen Buchta Johnny Young 2. Johnny Young 3. Tenny Lode MOST S.A. Marchet Sullivan 2. Marchet Sullivan 3. Marchet Sullivan Sherwood Perl 2. Bob Setzer 3. Bob Callahan BIGGEST APPETITE Helen Buchta 2. Alice Hornberger 3. Jonne Martin Tommy Hall 2. Tom Jetterson 3. Don Johnson DONE MOST FOR U. HIGH Helen Buchta 2. Pony Schmalhorst 3. Joyce Tankenott Jim Marvin 2. Steve Woltt 3. Bob Setzer BIGGEST FEET Barbara Merrill 2. Helen Buchta 3. Jonne Martin Russ Van Ornum 2. Don Johnson 3. Russ Van Ornum CHEERIEST LAUGH Pony Schmalhorst 2. Pony Schmalhorst 3. Nat Clark Russ Van Ornum 2. Dale Johnson 3. Sid Levinsohn BEST LINE John Conrad 2. Betty Schwartz 3. Arlene Kaufman Sherwood Perl 2. Miller Myers 3. Don Pearson BEST DANCER Jeanne Pat Robb 2. Jeanne Pat Robb 3. Anne McGowan Bob Callahan 2. Sid Levinsohn 3. Miller Myers BEST SENSE OF HUMOR Pony Schmalhorst 2. Helen Buchta 3. Nat Clark Dale Johnson 2. Hank Reedy 3. Sid Levinsohn MOST EFFICIENT Mary Croll 2. Joyce Tankenott 3. Sybil Halper Jim Marvin 2. Steve Woltt 3. Bob Setzer MOST POPULAR Jeanne Pat Robb 2. Nat Clark 3. Anne McGowan Bob Setzer 2. Dale Johnson 3. Steve Woltt MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Mary Croll 2. Joyce Tankenott 3. Helen Buchta Jim Marvin 2. Steve Woltt 3. Miller Myers my ff'-Q Wi? N Zgby ig V ,x 4 - - SN K 'fax Y n N J X f fl ' T' V N -1 V . X X f v V , s N , QX f f UN X JJJIVVXJ K v x 4X BMJ' ,Xl x j A .J IN , . I "One More Tomorrow" Advised by Mr. Whitinger, Miss Wooldrik, and Miss Daly, the junior class started this year ott with a bang by sponsoring a very successtul Home- coming dance at Cottman Memorial Union. The rest ot the school year was devoted towards raising money tor a bigger and better Junior-Senior Prom. The two main tactors which achieved this goal were the Jinx Dance and the Winter Carnival protits. The Jinx Dance was held on a Friday, the l3th, atter a U. High basketball game. Ladders, blaclc cats, and other appropriate bad lucla signs decorated Shevlin. The Winter Carnival added more to the junior class treasury through the ever-popular tood concession. At the dance afterwards, Jeanne Ludwig, their queen candidate, was crowned Queen ot the University I-ligh Carnival. Then came more ot the carnival spirit, tor that was the theme ot the junior Mothers' Tea, headed by Jeanne Ludwig. The program was a series ot ex- tremely amusing slqits about the school year. Finally in spring quarter, the juniors attained their goal, the Junior-Senior Prom. A committee ot six plus the class otlicers lead in the planning that made the J.S. something to be long remembered. Senate representatives were Peggy Patterson, Diclc Yoder, and Leonard Strouse, alternate. President .... Richard Yoder Vice-President Leonard Strouse Secretary . Joyce Rainey Treasurer Einar Odland JUNIOR CLASS: TOP ROW: Burn, Dorfman, Hughes, Hoetger, C. Johnson, S. Bell, J. Doyle, Legler. THIRD ROW: B. Doyle, Kuby, Finegan, Baer, Marie Geist, Alexander, Christopherson, V. Klein. SECOND ROW: Endress, Margaret Geist, M. Carlson, B. Auguston, Hunter, Ludwig, Ayars, Hem- ingway, Bergquist. FIRST ROW: R. Cohen, A. Hillhouse, VP. Strouse, Mr. Whitinger, S. Rainey, S. Hirsch, D. Locke, Drew. JUNIOR CLASS: TOP ROW: D. Myers, Zietlow, D. Mayer, Shody, B. Schmalhorst, Ohrbeck, Tangen, McElligott, Mahowald. THIRD ROW: Shafer, Osterberg, Shannon, Macdonald, Sheehan, J. Meyer, Pieper, Scott. SECOND ROW: Smith, Miller, J. Nelson, Norman, Pearson, Paterson, Roth, McManama. FIRST ROW: Summerfield, Smilow, P-Yoder, Mr. Nieme, T-Odland, Resnick, Stein. "Day by Day" With junior high behind them, the sophomores pitched right into University l-ligh activities with great enthusiasm. This active class had several gala parties, such as their wondertul Christmas candlelite, enjoyed by every U. l-ligh student. Another party came in the spring quarter when they had a class picnic. The tenth grade had a central committee, consisting ot representatives trom each ot the home- rooms, tor the purpose ot planning their activities. The homerooms each had its own otticers and the meetings were run like the regular class meetings. Lenore Boberg and Jack Wall were the Senate reps resentatives and Betty Jean Marsh and Barry Prit- chard were alternates. The class was advised by Miss Ahlberg, Mr. Keston, Mr. Schunert, and Mrs. Odland. Mary Amberg was chosen as their Winter Carnival queen candidate. Their concession at the carnival was the dart-throw- ing game. The tenthsgrade Mothers' Tea was a big event for all the girls since they could dress up in their best clothes. The theme tor the tea was Washington's Birthday and was under the able supervision ot Mary Amberg. The sophomores have proved to be worthy addi- tions to U. l-ligh and have a promising future. President . Everett Johnson Vice-President . . Bob Allen Secretary . Mary Amberg Treasurer Gail Sporley SOPHOMORE CLASS: TOP ROW: Martin, Pritchard, B. Swanson, Motter, Pauling, L. Swanson, Otto, SECOND ROW: Rudolph, Wall, Smart, Pat- terson, Neuman, Mareck, Maxwell. FIRST ROW: Marsh, Nelson, Ahlberg, Sporley, Amberg, Mr. Keston, Shelley, Rowe. G ' as . N-.. . i,,if,5.: SOPHOMORE CLASS: TOP ROW: Grossman, Leahy, Levenius, Heintzeman, Larimer, M. Carlson, Fibiger, Auguston. FOURTH ROW: Lowe, Hubbard, Alley, Ammerman, Grapp, Giblin, Hexter, B. Cohen. THIRD ROW: Comfort, Braun, Buck, Boberg, Irvine, Buetow, Gallagher, E. Constantine. SECOND ROW: Bryant, Hewitt, M. Locke, Krasnow, Hanson, Burley, Hermann, Gripp. FIRST ROW: Lynde, Gaskill, B. Allen, Mr. Schunert, Mrs. Odland, E. Johnson, D. Johnson, Hagen. "From Now On" The freshman class ot University l-ligh School spon- sored a candlelight dance in Shevlin cafeteria tall quarter. The decorations were red and green, carrying out the theme ot Christmas, as the dance was held a tew days betore vacation. Winter quarter brought a class party in room ZIO with Mr. Jung heading the entertainment list with his popular violin antics. . Two weelcs betore the U. l-ligh Winter Carnival, the class industriously sold blue and white Carnival but- tons to all the student body, and campaigned with equal enthusiasm tor the queen candidate, Ann Jarvis. The many attractive bulletin boards around U. l-ligh were results ot a class project. Another project was a newspaper, "The Murmur." Many iunior high assemblies were planned by them. Their Mothers' Tea used a circus theme, and Lois Simonson did an excellent job ot supervising. Enter- tainment was provided by several talented treshmen, but a clever centerpiece ot wooden animals stole the show. Ever-present in class activities were the guiding hands ot the taculty advisers, Mr. Nelson and Mrs. Andere son. The ninth grade chose Sandy Brockway and Roger Carlson to represent them in the Senate this year. President . Evert Rensteldt Vice-President . . Bob Flood Secretary . Lois Simonson Treasurer . Jerry Gold FRESHMAN CLASS: TOP ROW: Hankins, J. Bell, Hunkins, R. Carlson, Garmers, Kienitz, Jasper, Jarvis, Harmon. THIRD ROW: Brennan, Frary, Diane John- son, Carleton, Carrington, Engle, Bekkedahl, T. Anderson, Brockway. SECOND ROW: Elafros, Friedman, Cullum, K. Hornberger, Freese, Fellows, S. Croll, Godfredsom, Cable, Gamble. FIRST ROW: Harrington, B. Gallagher, Gallick, Flood, Mr. Nelson, Gold, J. Hirsch, M. Hillhouse, Hamilton. FRESHMAN CLASS: TOP ROW: Summers, Lehman, Dockstader, Rowe, Ruud, Thompson, Mills, Northfield, Treloar, THIRD ROW: Levine, Wilson, Koleski, Mattson, Thiel, Sandberg, Lohmann, M. Norman, Weeks. SECOND ROW: Nordgren, Mulliken, Welterstorff, Klein, Mogilner, Sexton, C. Schafer, Swanson, Sundberg, Larson. FIRST ROW: Kuhl, Peilan, Pemble, Kersch, Simonson, Mrs. Tucker, Rensfeldt, Moulton, Upgren, Trnka, Woodward. "Sooner or Later" Two big parties were the major teatures ot the eighth-grade activities this year. The girls had a horseback-riding party and the whole class had a splash party on the Ag Campus. The eighth grade, advised by Mr. lvlcCutcheon and Mr. Phillips, had the ball-throwing concession at the Winter Carnival and vigorously campaigned tor their Carnival queen candidate, Lilyan Odland. Suzanne Permaud was the chairman ot the seventh and eighth grade Mothers' Tea. Elected to Senate were Kenneth Mohn and Katherine Corum. "Tomorrow ls Foreve-r" The youngest ot University l-ligh's classes was one ot the busiest this year, assisted by Mr. McLendon and Mr. Caspers, the class advisers. The principal class project was a seventh-grade newspaper. ln tall quarter, an exciting Halloween party was held. Everyone enjoyed the dancing, the games, and the tood. At the Carnival, their voices could be heard paging tor their class concession, the tele- graph service, and campaigning tor their queen candidate, Babs Munson. Jerry Fluth and Fred Dryg were Senators. President . . . Bill Slcovran President . . . Sigrid Tracht Vice4President . . Bud Fuhrman Vice-President. Daniel Ramberg Secretary . . Carol McConnell Secretary . . Judy Katz Treasurer . Sidney Stienbright Treasurer . Ciary Tanlcenotl EIGHTH GRADE: TOP ROW: Blomholm, Simececk, Mohn, Cowle, Coram, Larson, J. Bell, S. Keogh, J. Keogh. THIRD ROW: A. Scott, Blackburn, AI- den, Deutsch, Feigel, Bertschy, Potter, Conan, Manifelt. SECOND ROW: Thomas, Groth, Pirsig, Burman, H. Johnson, Whiting, Phillips, Casfner, Harris. FIRST ROW: Fermaud, Rose S-McConnell, T-Steinbright, Mr. M:Cutcheon, Mr. Phillips, P-Skovran, VP-Fuhrman, Nash, Odland. in SEVENTH GRADE: TOP ROW: E. Brown, McGovern, Ewing, Mears, Heintzzman, Moen, A. Phillips. SECOND ROW: Kane, Meyers, Chinn, N. Schmal- horst, Monson, Bratz. FIIRST ROW:-S. Katz, P-Tracht, Mr. Caspers, Mr. McLendon, VP-Ramberg, T-Tankenoff, R. Johnson. 23 AN ZATION5 5 if Ai. i ip.. f-r SENATE: TOP ROW: Wolff, Reedy, Pritchard, R. Carlson, Strouse, Buchta, P. Schmalhorst, McElIigott. SECOND ROW: Dale Johnson, P. Patterson, En- dress, Bcberg. Marsh, Coram, Brockway, Dryg. FIRST ROW: Yoder, S-Marie Geist, P-Selrzer, Miss Brugger, Mr. Mitchell, T-J. Tankenoff, VP-Marvin, S. Hirsch, Mohn. "You're the Cause of If All" The student-governing body ot University l-ligh School is the Senate. Senators and alternates are represen- tatives trom each class who meet once a week to discuss the activities and problems ot each class and ot the school as a whole. ln the spring atter a busy weelc ot campaigning which includes speeches, clever posters and gay assemblies, the entire student body elects representatives to the Senate. Every year the Senate appoints a committee to talce charge ot all assemblies. This year the crowded conditions on the campus necessitated the use ot a smaller auditorium, so two assembly commit- tees were appointed. The junior high committee was headed by Lois Simonson and senior high commit- tee was headed by Sue l-lirsch and Steve Woltt. This year the Senate organized a Senate Poster Com- mittee. Members ot the committee were .loyce Tanlc- enott, chairman, Pony Schmalhorst, and Dale Johnson. All the posters that were put up in the building had to be on thiclc poster board and had to be approved by the committee. The Senate also carried on a "Keep Shevlin Clean" campaign last year. lt was publicized by the Senate and posters were put up in Shevlin to remind everyone to piclc up after eating. Keeping Shevlin clean made lunch hours more enjoyable tor everyone. ln addition to its more serious functions, the Senate sponsored and guided to completion two important entertainment events. One was the gala l-lomecoming Dance. The other was the most success- tul Carnival ever held at U. High. ACMIE: TOP ROW: Mary Croll, Jeanne Endress, Carolyn Nawrocki, Ruth Rigler. FIRST ROW: Sybil Halper, Sec.-Treas.-Joyce Tankenoff, Pres.-Pony Schmalhorst, Vice-pres.-Helen Buchta, Marie Geist. DRAGOMAN: BACK ROW: Dick Yoder, Byron Arneson, Bob Setzer, Chuck Weist. FRONT ROW: Steve Wolff, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Mitchell, Jim M "The Besf fo You" Cuirls are elected to the Acme honor- ary society on the basis ot scholar- ship, leadership, character, and serv- ice to the school. The otticers ot Acme this year were: President, Jo- anna Schmalhorst: vice-president, l-lelen Buchta: and secretary-treasurer, Joyce Tanlcenott. This year the Fall initiation was held at the home ot l-lelen Buchta with Miss Nygaard pre- siding. Acmeans did dishes at P.T.A. meetings, ushered at various school functions, and with the help ot Drago- man, they decorated Shevlin tor the U. l-ligh Carnival and cleaned up afterwards. New pins were selected by the members this year. They were maroon shields inscribed with the gold emblem ot Acme. Spring initiation was held at the Minneapolis Athletic Club late in April. These seniors were talcen in: Joan lzreese, Alice l"lorn- berger and Karolyn Nelsen, and these juniors: Janet Nelsen and Rodris Roth. "Stout-Hearted Men" Dragoman is the boys' honorary so- ciety ot University High School. Members are chosen on the bases ot leadership, scholarship, character, and service to the school. The boys dis- cuss the current problems ot the school and otter their suggestions to other groups. This year they helped decorate Shevlin tor Carnival and along with Acme cleaned up the school afterward. Ken Anderson is the adviser ot the club and Jim Marvin holds the ottice ot president, Bob Set- zer, secretary, and Chuclc Weist, trea- surer. Members chosen in tall quarter were Diclc Yoder and Byron Arneson, and in winter quarter, Tom l-loetger, Len Strouse, and Miller Myers. The big event ot the year was the annual Acme-Dragoman picnic when the boys put pleasure betore business. "Every Day ls Ladies' Day" It has been a most interesting and eventtul year tor the Senior High Girls' Club. Many projects were sponsored, such as Sunlite Hops, the Red Cross drive, parties at settlement houses, Thanksgiving baskets, and a style show at the Carnival. The committee heads were: Red Cross, Joyce Tankenotf: entertain- ment, Sally Baylissy ways and means, Sybil Halper: program, Betty Baer and Peggy Paterson: friend- ship, Mary Croll and Lee Paper: publicity, Pony Schmalhorst: and social service, Arlene Kautman. The program committee presented excellent pro- grams! Every senior high girl is automatically in this organization. The otticers were Helen Buchta, presi- dent: Marie Geist, vice president: Kathy Comfort, secretary: and Nat Clark, treasurer. Julia Nygaard is the faculty adviser. "Three Little Sisters" June brought an end to the tull and successful year ot the Junior High Girls' Club. They had several in- teresting programs including a talk of lite in France by Miss Noviant, the French teacher, and they also had a style show. The club also sponsored two dances, a Candlelite and a St. Patrick's Hop. The social committee headed by Jean Hirsch and the Red Cross committee headed by Sandy Brockway, assisted the Senior High Girls' Club in filling Thanks- giving Day baskets and in Red Cross drives. The club was under the capable leadership of the 'Follow- ing otficers this past year: Barbara Levine, president: Cathy Coram, vice-president: Marilyn Mears, secre- tary: Sabina Godtredson, treasurer. SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Kaufman, P. Schmalhorst, Baer, Boberg, Croll, Helper, J. Tankenoff, Paper. FIRST ROW: Hedback, VP-Marie Geist, P-Buchta, Miss Nygaard, T--Clark, S-Comfort, Rigler. JUNIOR GIRLS' CLUB CABINET AND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Treloar, Simonson, Diane Johnson, Brockway, Harrington, M. Hilihouse, Steinbright, Gamble. FIRST ROW: N. Schrnaihorst, VP-Coram, S-Mears, Mrs. Anderson, P-Levine, T-Godfredson, J. Hirsch. "My Belle Amie" "Parlez-vous trangias?" lt you do, you probably belong to the French Club which had a very inter- esting and active program during the year. lnspired by Mademoiselle Noviant who came from Paris early in the school year, the programs, including tallcs about lite in France, French songs and games, were both educational and entertaining. Under the lead- ership ot president Barbara Merrill, the club spon- sored a highly successtul tortune telling concession at the Carnival. They also tool: part in a modern language party during the tall quarter. Officers ot the French club tor the past year were Barbara Merrill, president: Betty Jean Marsh, secretary: Peggy Pat- erson, treasurer. "Roman in the Gloamin' " One ot the time-honored clubs ot U. l-ligh, the Latin Club, was started to present to the students phases ot the language and ot Roman lite that were not included in the classworlc. Ten people were talaen into Latin Club this year. They wore laurel wreaths on their heads and had to pledge tor one day. At the end ot the day, an initiation party was held. Refreshments were served and the club members sang Latin songs and played Latin games. The major objective ot the meetings was to increase the mem- bers' knowledge ot Roman culture and customs. Otficers Norrie Boberg, president, Chandler Pauling, vice president, Ann Jarvis, secretary, and Mary Am- berg, treasurer, guided the activities ot the club this year. FRENCH CLUB-TOP ROW: J. Nelson, L. Swanson, B. Paterson, Bayliss, Levine, Simonson, J. Freese. SECOND ROW: Baer, G. Nelson, A. Hornberger, Rosekrans, Koleski, R. Freese, Kuhl. FIRST ROW: A. Hillhouse, Gaskill, P-Paterson, Mlle. Noviant, Merrill, Marsh, Peilen. LATIN CLUB-TOP ROW: IWilson, T. Krick, Otto, Lowe, Lohmann, Sandberg, T. Hornberger. SECOND ROW: K. Shafer, Nordgren, Gamble, Har- rington, Godfredson, M. Hillhouse. FIRST ROW: Amberg, Jarvis, Miss Wooldrik, Boberg, Pauling. "Student Days in Heidelberg" The purpose of the German Club is to foster a feeling of fellowship among the students enrolled in German. This year the German Club met under the direction of Fraulien Birkmaier. Each fall new mem- bers are taken into the club and have to pledge for one day. The Germans cemented relations with other language clubs at a party given November 27. Presi- dent Jim McMillan, vice president Don Levinius, and secretary, Joan l-lunter, supervised all club activities this past year. The German Club has been one of the most active and lively clubs in U. High. The Ger- man Club was one of the main participants in the all-school language clubs' picnic on May I6. "South America, Take If Away" Pan-American League took its new members in on November lst after a day of pledging. They were rewarded with an initiation party at which they sang, danced and enjoyed refreshments. This club was a very important participant in the language party held on November 27th. They took part in the program and added chocolate and dulce to the other delicious food served. Christmas was celebrated with parties and pinatas. The Spanish room was decorated with evergreen boughs, red bows, and an ever-disappearing sprig of mistletoe. GERMAN CLUB-TOP ROW: B. Swanson, D. Bell, Setzer, Wolff, M. Carlson, Finegan, Ammerman, E. Johnson, B. Schmalhorst, S. Bell, J. Doyle. THIRD ROW: Prichard, Ohrbeck, Mayer, Kuby, Strouse, Tangen, Legler, Dobell, Levine, Marie Geist. SECOND ROW: Buetow, D. Allen, Margaret Geist, Friedman, Levinsohn, Marack, Boberg, Buck, Thiel, Hemingway. FIRST ROW: Gebert, McManama, Cable, S-T-Hunter, VP-Levenius, Miss Birkmaier, P-McMillen, Lynde, Gallick, Alwin. Wk PAN-AMERICAN LEAGUE-TOP ROW: J. Nelson, D. Martin, Fibiger, man, Jasper, Scott, Pieper, Norman, Alexander, Christopherson, Miller, P Schmalhorst Weisen Hewitt Tankenoff Halper. THIRD ROW: Pryce Kimi 2 Buzhta, C. Johnson, C. Zietlow, R. Carlson, Flood, Mills. FIFTH ROW: New- Smith. FOURTH ROW: Dudie, Gallagher, Bryant, E. Constantine, Maxwell, ,DeWitt, R. Cohen, Hogan, Endress, Sundberg, Croll, Krasnow, Brockway. SFCOND ROW: M. Ncirman, Gebert, Surrimerfield, Potter, Weeks, B. Gallagher, Smilow, Hedback, V. Klein, Stein. FIRST ROW: J. Hirsch, Hamilton, Ludwig, B. Cohen, Miss Trandeff, P-Sullivan, Robb, S. Hirsch, D. Locke. "Don'f Puf Your Daughter On the Stage!" The big project tor the senior high Dramatic Club this year was to turnish our new stage in room 209 with a curtain, tlats. and lighting equipment. Means were obtained through the cabaret they sponsored at the Carnival. It was by tar the most outstanding concession. The Gay 90's tloor show included a melodrama, a chorus doing the cancan, and vaude- ville singers. The all-school play was one ot the most beautitul and unusual plays ever presented at U. High. lts lovely, authentic Chinese costumes and strange traditions ot the ancient Chinese theater made it a most interesting play to watch. Everyone will always remember the performance ot Sally Bay- liss. The Dramatic Club is open to all interested in dramatics and it is under the supervision ot Lauren Brink. S E N I O R HIGH DRAMATIC CLUB, TOP ROW: C. Johnson, Zeitlow, Homer, Don Johnson, Deringer, McMiIlen, Arneson, Marvin, Wardwell, Finegan, Koch. FOURTH ROW: Jeffer- l son, Tu, Rosenberg, Mayer, Hubbard, Smart, Wall, Grapp, Tangen, Legler. THIRD ROW: Weist, Young, Bayliss. Merri'I, Meyer, Dobell. B. Cohen. Com- fort, Krick, lrvine. SECOND ROW: Buetow, Stewart, Stn'- berg, B. Norman, Scott, Piep- er, Rainey, Geist. FIRST ROW: Smith, Miller, Paterson, Rigler, Levinsohn, Robb, Freese, Mc- Gown, J. Nelson. S E NIO R HIGH DRAMATIC CLUB, TOP ROW: Dubie, Hew- itt, Rosekrans, Hogan. D. Allen, G. Nelson, F. Rowe, Marsh, E. Constantine. FOURTH ROW: M. Locke, Sporley, Christopherson. Alexander, Lud- wig, D. Johnson, Sullivan, Pryce. THIRD ROW: DeWitt, Burley, Krasnow, Shelley. Her- man, Gaskill, Posnick, M. OI- son, Summerfield, S m I I o w. FIRST ROW: P. Klein, Menins, Stein, Amberg, Buchta, S. Hirsch, D. Locke, Hagen, Hed- back. JR. HIGH DRAMATIC CLUB, TOP ROW: Koleski, Mattson, Simonson, T. Rowe, Treloar, Jaspers, Friedman, Harmon, Frary, Larson. FIFTH ROW: Biomholm, S. Keogh, J. Keogh, Bangert, C o r a m, Mogilner, Diane Johnson, G. Klein, Thail, Carrington. FOURTH ROW: M ears, Deutsch, Lohmann, Sandberg, Brockway, Schafer, Sexton, Engle, M. Norman, Sundberg. THIRD ROW: Scott, Beitschy, Potter, Crane, Gorten, P i r s i g, McConnell, Pemble, Weeks, Fellows. S E C O N D ROW: Harrington, Gallick, J. Hirsch, N. Schmalhorst, Jarvis, Levine, T. Crick, Ewing, Od- land, Nash. "Make Believe" The Junior High Dramatic Club consists ot all the pupils in the seventh, eighth and ninth grades who are interested in dramatics. The club contributed in no small way to the success ot the combined Dra- matic Clubs' cabaret at the U. l-ligh Winter Carni- val. The girls and boys in the club acted as wait- resses and waiters and took tickets. During the meetings several members of the club gave plays tor the benefit ot the other members and played records of readings by many ot the great contemporary actresses. ln spring quarter a club party was held. A short skit was presented and all later enjoyed refreshments. Otiicers of the club this past year were: pres., Bar- bara Levine: vice-pres., Ann Jarvis: sec., Toni Krick: and treas., Nora Schmalhorst. "Oh, the Pity of If All" The I947 Bisbila statt began its ditticult job early in the tall under the watchtul eye ot the editor-in- chiet, Pony Schmalhorst. The students working on the yearbook gave up many valuable study halls and Saturday mornings to devote time to the year- book. The statt this year included Betty Baer and Joyce Ann Pryce, assistant editors: Miller Myers, business manager: and section editors, Jonne Martin, Arlene Kautman, Mary Croll, Sybil l-lalper, Alice Hornberger, Bev Miller, Jackie Wiesen, Jeanne Pie- per, Carol Meyer, Steve Woltl, l-lenry Reedy, Joan Conrad, Sue l-ledback, Nat Clark, Rodris Roth, Ruth Cohen, Jim Shannon and Chuck Weist. "Whistling in the Breeze" "Friday is the deadline tor all Breeze assignments." This tamiliar phrase rang insistently in the ears ot our U. l-ligh students who work as reporters on the Campus Breeze. Under the supervision ot adviser Grace Daly, editor Joyce Tankentoo, tront page edi- tors Bob Setzer and Jean Endress, teature editors Marie Geist, Ruth Rigler and Janet Nelson, sports editors Sid Levinsohn, Tom l-lall and Sue l-lirsch and back page editors Carolyn Nawrocki and Karolyn Nelson have combined their ettorts to streamline the makeup and to present a lively newspaper. Other statt members were copy editor Sybil l-lalper and typists Pat Drew and Mary Ann Olson. BISBlLAIBOARDfTOP ROW: Meyers, Van Ornum, Meyer, Wolff, Reedy, Dale Johnson, Weist, B. Norman, Storberg. THIRD ROW: Wiesen, Smith, Scott, Pieper, Miller, Ludwig, J. Freese, Alexander, SECOND ROW: Kaufman, A. Hornberger, Roth, Conrad, Croll, DeWitt, Robb, Clark, Christoph- erson, FIRST ROW: Summerfield, J. Martin, P. Schmalhorst, Baer, Mr. Alm, Pryce, Hedback, Halper, Shannon. BREEZE STAFF-TOP ROW: Pritchard, Hall, Setzer, Meyer, Marie Geist, K. Nelsen. SECOND ROW: Roth, J. Nelson, Levinsohn, Legler, Strouse, Endress, Wiest. FIRST ROW: Schwartz, Tankenotf, Buchta, Halper, Rigler, S. Hirsch. "Strike Up the Band" "All together now . . . play, two, three, tour." You've guessed it. It is Joe Jung leading the Uni- versity High School Band. You may not be able to hear them in their soundproot room, but you can really hear them when they play at school tunctions. The band supplies music tor rallies, assemblies, and pep tests. Individual members appear at programs throughout the year, either in groups or solo. The band this year has titteen members. Next year Mr. Jung intends to enlarge the band and have more and longer practice periods. Perhaps next year the band will be called the University High School Orchestra. The band is open to all interested in playing musical instruments. "Sweef and LOW" The sound ot smooth harmony that you hear in the halls ot U. High is no other than that ot the U. High Choir. The titty-tive members this year made it the largest choir U. High has had in nearly ten years. lt met every Friday during tloat period and dis- played its talent at the Christmas assembly, at the music testival, and at several other programs this year. An important subdivision ot the choir is the male ensemble which sang at assemblies and other U. High functions. Mr. Jung, the choir director, endeared himselt to all U. High students by his wondertul sense ot humor and his many talents. The choir is open to all who wish to sing. CHOIR-TOP ROW: R. Allen, Alley, G. Schafer, McElIigott, W. Swanson, Arneson, Setzer, Yoder, Grapp, Hankins, Friedman, Marie Geist, Buchta. FIFTH ROW: Summers, Finnegan, Pritchard, J. Nelson, Comfort, C. Krick, Braun, Young, Norman, Scott, K. Nelson, Alexander. FOURTH ROW: E. Odland, J. Freese, Rainey, Miller, P. Paterson, B. Smith, Simonson, Irvine, Sorenson, Auguston, Keinitz, Alden, Christopherson, Dubie. THIRD ROW: D. Cohen, Hemingway, Hunter, Ludwig, Endress, Berquist, McGowan, Rosekrans, Weisen, P. Schmalhorst, Croll, J. Lewis, Halper, Pearson. SECOND ROW: Baer, Robb, Sporley, Rowe, Marsh, Hanson, M. Locke, Burley, Herman, Alwin, McManama, Engle, A. Hillhouse, Schwartz. FIRST ROW: Clark, Summerfield, Gaskill, Smilow, Hagen, D. Locke, Mr. Jung, Resnick, D. Whiting, Stein, V. Klein, Harrington, Posnick. ma BAND-TOP ROW: Garmers, Summers, Zeitlow, L. Swanson, Ted Anderson, Philbrook. SECOND ROW: Thomas, Friedman, Wilson, Koleski, M. Larson. FIRST ROW: Manteufel, Mulliken, Trnka, Mr. Jung, Berman, M. Olson. "Hip, Hip, Hurrah" The Pep Club has been reorganized this year. Now each member is voted into the club. This year there were eight members trom the junior and sophomore classes and nine trom the senior class. The members are chosen on the basis ot school spirit, ability, the amount ot time they are willing to give to the club, and tor their good ideas tor the betterment ot the club. The purpose ot the club is to create more and better school spirit and to increase the posters in the school. The Pep Club operates under the guidance ot Miss Trandett, who is one ot the liveliest persons in the organization. The otticers were David Cohen, pres., Jeanne Endress, vice pres., and Betty Bergquist, sec.-treas. The Pep Club takes charge ot all the U. High pep tests, which are held either in the tront hall or next door in Pattee betore each tootball and basketball game. "Tell Me Why" The Math-Science Club is really a combination ot two ditterent clubs, the Math Club and the Science Club. Since each group alone was so small they combined tor the Bisbila picture. Under the direction ot Mr. Schrupp, the Science Club and the Math Club met alternately each Monday during tirst hour tloat period. During Science Club meetings discussions ot current scientitic problems and science projects ot the mem- bers were held. Both Math and Science Clubs toolt numerous tield trips last year. Byron Arneson was president ot the Science Club. The Math Club studies higher and more technical problems in mathematics. The members also learn to use the slide rule. President tor last year ot the Math Club was Ronald Rosenberg. PEP CLUB-7TOP ROW: Koch, L. Swanson, R. Allen, D. Martin, M. Myers, Buchta, Strouse. SECOND ROW: R. Cohen, G. Tangen, Legler, B. Cohen, E. Constantine, Maxwell, Hunter, Boberg. FIRST ROW: Robb, P-D. Cohen, VP-Endress, Miss Trandeff, S-T-Bergquist, Paper, J. Tanlienoff. MATH-SCIENCE-TOP ROW: Perl, Wall, Holmer, Ponthan, Larimer, Rudolphi, Marvin, Callahan. SECOND ROW: Wooldridge, Dobell, Shody, J. R. Olson, Tu, Koch, Fibiger, Smart, C. Krick. FIRST ROW: Hexter, Osterberg, P-Arneson, Mr. Schrupp, P--R. Rosenberg, Hansen, J, Lewis, Shelly, D. S. Johnson. "l Know a Little Bit About a Lot of Things" The A.V.O.C. members may be tound in any part ot the school showing movies, playing records, or helping the people ot U. l-ligh in some other way. They helped to make the lunch hours more pleasant this year by playing records over the loud-speaker system to Shevlin. They made assemblies more in- teresting by showing numerous short educational movies. The A.V.O.C. had a Carnival concession this year and their help at class parties and at school dances was indispensable. To become a member ot A.V.O.C. one must learn how to use all the equipment and pass a test given by the club. One must have a natural aptitude and interest in his job. Skill is required in the handling ot the audio and visual-aids equipment. The ohficers were presi- dent, Jim Marvin, and secretary, Tom Hoetger. "Pretty as cr Picture" At any time this year one was able to see members ot the Photo-Service Club, camera in hand, sneak up and take a picture ot some unsuspecting person. The major assignments ot the club were to take pic- tures tor the Breeze and Bisbila. You will always tind one or more ot the members present at all U. High sports activities, assemblies, and special events. They had a concession at Carnival taking pictures ot all the kids. This club is open to anyone interested in taking, developing, and printing pictures. This at- tords a good chance for those interested to learn all about photography by getting experience in these ditterent tields. U, l-ligh has a darkroom equipped with many time instruments and this year we have been lucky enough to get a good supply ot tilm that was so scarce in wartime. PHOTO SERVICE-TOP ROW: Zictlow, McM2lIen, Perl, Wardwell, Heintzman, Martin. SECOND ROW: Lowe, Auguston, Smart, Wall, Newman, Grapp. FIRST ROW: Merric, Shannon, Finegan, Mr. Nelson, Weist, Ammerrnan, Gripp. I Nm X. A.V.O,C.-TOP ROW: Wolff, Setzer, Yoder, McMillan, Finegan, Prichard, Lowe. FIRST ROW: Pearson, Tangen, Allen, Mr. Whitinger, Marvin, Lohman, Weist. 33 "lf Pays fo Be ignorant" l-ligh scholarship at University I-ligh school is re- warded by membership in the National I-lonor So- ciety. About tive per cent of the junior class quality tor election while approximately titteen per cent ot the senior class become members. Elected this year were seniors Mary Croll, Barbara Merrill, Joan Freese, Carol Meyer, Cliff Lehner, Carolyn Nawrocki, Ruth Rigler and juniors Marie Geist and Dick Yoder. The new members were elected early this year to give them a chance to enjoy their honor. Certificates were given at a banquet before Commencement. "You're the Tops" Those who have distinguished themselves in working either on the Breeze or Bisbila are candidates tor this society. Members are chosen on the basis ot respon- sibility, originality, creativeness, excellent work, and ability to work democratically with other statl mem- bers. Members elected this year were: Karolyn Nel- son, Janet Nelson, Jean Endress, Marie Geist, Caro- lyn Nawrocki, Ruth Rigler, Betty Baer, Charles Weist, Mary Croll, Sybil I'lalper, Alice Hornberger, Beverly Miller, Jackie Wiesen, Stephen Woltt, I-lenry Reedy, Natalie Clark, Rodris Roth, Ruth Cohen. NAT. HONOR SOCIETY-STANDING: Rigler, Lehner, Geist, Carol NAT. JOURNALISM HONOR: J. Tankenoff, J. Schmalhorst, Miss Daly, Meyer, Yoder, Nawrocki, Freese. SEATED: Croll, Marvin, Mr. Johnson, Hedback, Setzer. J. Tankenoff, Wolff. LIBRARY BOARD-TOP ROW: Shannon, Ludwig, Summerfield, Meyer, Rainey, C. Meyer, Irvine, Gallagher. SECOND ROW: Blomholm, J. Keogh, S. Keogh, Syme, Sheehan, S. Lohmann, Sandberg. FIRST ROW: J. Martin, Sundberg, Fellows, Miss Smith, Nash, L. Odland, Bertschy, Nordgren. "Where or When?" The members ot the Library Board help to make the library a usetul service center tor the school. They have many duties including charging out and checking in books, seting up displays on the bulletin boards, writing the Breeze library feature, and shelv- ing books. These are the people one asks tor help in the library and they are the ones who are always ready and willing to help the students in study halls. There is a librarian assigned tor each period ot the day. The head librarian, Miss Smith, teaches all the new members each tall the rules and regulations ot the library. The new tluorescent lights installed in the library this year have helped to induce better study habits. W 40 af 'ZVJQJ' v 1.51 .r 1 ,r ' .' , Q A 1 U " X7 ,, 7:1 5, ' 1 . it , 0 . ywf 5'f" ' ."' " lf"-qfu ' ' , -p' -Aw, yy f gi, . , " ry J4 I ,W I , , ,If 1. 'hi' ,,. .nf ki An., JM, L!! 'I. 5 - ij, .Pj ,Q it!! fl ' , Q .f in 12 4' 5, , v I 1 J ' ' .,j,. -P g r ' 9 5 I I' r-V, , r , .J,1.,!LliI,-fill 7 . If f n ' , '71 P .49 114141, 'Lf raw Wad, W4 Haifa-nj 214,40 .sf V773 wafer' ' , I : ,nw 7' L60 TWH: 613' 0 ,wi 'I J I ff-5 sf , I' 11" I, jx f nj' 5-3' V D J 1 1' isa 1 . ' n. ,A , 1 0. 1' ,N n ns ' - ' rf' "' ' Ik 1 .. 62' .s , .lf .I J, ,Q I I 'P' xiii!! I J'-f jf V1 S-I" 5 I ,Qi X h A414411 ffffiyiiffn-,J fMffMJA-112414 K. ,f7u4Q1!?qa Khan Zfiwmf 1444-6 ,ffffaki .. 4' Ss- " if Q L' f'f'i'ff"ff"5f5 4127 -kia M1 4224- ...jifmv X jf , ffffffvyzy 57,44 ,D 7266 K The season started for the Little Gophers on September I4, when they lost to Wayzata, 20-O. Wayzata was able to make good seven points when they recovered a U. High fumble in the first quarter. ln the second half the Little Gophers had many opportunities to score, but due to their fumbling, the Trojans were able to tally twice more. Although the Personmen did show better playing in the latter part of the fourth quarter, they couldn't quite penetrate the blue and yellow's line. The next week the boys traveled out to Mound to be defeated by a one-sided score of 30-7. The Mohawks "l Gef a Kick Out of You!" Although the Little Gophers didn't enjoy a victorious season, dropping all of their games, they fought hard and had fun under their new coach, Jerry Person. After seeing three changes in their coaching staff last year, the boys were relieved to know that they would have one permanent coach. The team began the season with ten lettermen, four of whom were on the first team last year. These boys were Jack Dorfman at right tackle, Doug Burn at right guard, Steve Wolff at center, and Ernie lVikingl Odland at left tackle. Almost all the games found the opponents doing all the scoring in the first half, but the Little Gophers warmed up by the second half and they never failed to play an ag- gressive game and really outcrop their competitors in the last-half comeback. had run up 24 points in the first half by some brilliant running before U. High even had possession of the ball for any length of time. The second half was a different story after the Mound eleven had scored their last touchdown. The Little Gophers played such inspired ball that they marched the whole length of the field in the last quarter to set up the first U. High touchdown of the season. With two yards to go and the time run- ning out, quarterback Dale Johnson carried the pigskin into the end-zone on a quarterback sneak. Jack Dorf- man, the right tackle, was the man who made the con- version to finish the end of the game. FIRST TEAM-BACKFIELD: Odland, Dale Johnson, Leahy, B. Doyle. LINE: R. E., Hughes, R.T., Dorfmang R.G., Burn, C., Wolff, L.G., J. Doyle, L.T., D'Aigleg L.E., Flrnn. On October 4, the Little Gophers played one of their best games of the season: neverthe- less they lost to Hopkins 2l-6. The Hopkins Warriors ran up I4 of their points in the first quarter. This quick scoring added to the determination of the Gophers and they went over for a touchdown. It was Mike Leahy through the line that gave the boys their only six points, as the conversion was blocked. Be- fore the half was over the Warriors tallied seven more points. At half time it began to rain and all during the second half, both elev- ens concentrated on ground plays. By fourth quarter time the field was a mass of mud. This mud, however, proved to be a helping factor in outplaying the Warriors. U. High met defeat again on a cold afternoon on a very muddy Robbinsdale gridiron the llth of Octo- ber. Without a doubt, this was one of the poorest games the Little Gophers played all season. The Rob- binsl recovery of numerous U. High fumbles led to a 24-O victory for them. Most all of the scoring started from a line buck with excellent blocking. A few of the Little Gophers' tricky plays almost caught the Rob- bins napping but they woke up just in time. The U. High eleven really tried to penetrate the Robbins' strong defense but to no avail. On more than one account, a tough game to lose was U. Highs Homecoming game with Excelsior on Octo- ber I8. One reason it was a hard one to lose can be ex- plained by very poor officiating. It seemed that the offi- cials were born with whistles in their mouths that had "U. High" engraved on them. .... sl ln the first half the Blue Jays had scored their first two and only touchdowns of this game. Ohrbeck was trapped in the end-zone for a safety which gave Ex- celsior their I6 points. ln the second half Tommy made a spectacular run off a fake punt that ended in a touchdown which unfortunately was called back be- cause of a clipping penalty. Too late, as before, the Little Gophers had the ball under the shadows of the Blue Jays' goalpost any number of times but failed to tally, The score read lo-O at the final gun, The last game of the season found U. High playing St. Louis Park on the Parkers' own field. The Little Gophers lost this uphill battle 39-O. By the second quarter time the Orioles had chalked up two touchdowns and another iust before the half. Even in the last half when U. High improved its playing, the team was unable to over- take Park. TOP ROW: R. Carlson, McElligott, R. Newton, P. Lowe, K. Newton, Zielzlow, Wardwell, Yoder, Flood, Lohmann, Strouse, L. Swanson, M. Carlson. SECOND ROW: Mr. McCutcheon, Coach Person, Schafer, R. Allen, Jefferson, McNlillen, Pauling, D'Aigle, D. Bell, S. Bell, Pritchard. FIRST ROW: Shannon, Hoetger, Hughes, Flinn, B. Doyle, J. Doyle, Dale Johnson, Wolff, Odland, Dorfman, Burn, Leahy. BASKETBALL: TOP ROW: Constantine, Allen, Schafer, Mahowald, Carlson, Zietlow, Wolff. SECOND ROW Van O num Re dy Hall Coach Pe son Setze Levinius, Dale Johnson, Tangen, FIRST ROW: R. Bell, Ohrbeck, Asst. Coach, Clayton Johns Yode Matn "A Tiskei' a Taskef" Although the basketball season ended with three wins and fourteen losses, the boys played some very fine ball. The spirit that was dis- played was exceptional and the boys played all the games to the final whistle. The squad was coached by 'Jerry Person and his able assistant, Rube Epp, a former all-state forward from Mountain Lake. ln pre-season scrimmages, the Little Gophers played White Bear, Southwest, Minneapolis Central, Wilson, and Eden Prairie. On Decem- ber oth, the squad traveled out to Hopkins for their first conference tilt and lost to the Warriors, 5l-36. The game was close, but in the fourth quarter, the boys couldn't stop the sharp-shooting of the l-lopkins quint. Friday, the l3th, proved to be a victorious night when the Little Gophers defeated Robbinsdale 4I-37. l-lard defensive play enabled the Little Gophers to hold a half-time lead of 23-I5 despite the loss of l-lank Reedy and George Tangen via the foul route early in the fourth quarter. The last game before Christmas vacation was a non-conference thriller with Chaska on December 20th. The score was tied up at the end of regular play, 34-34. ln the overtime, Chaska won, 39-36. January 2nd and 3rd found the Little Gophers on their annual road trip. The boys made good in the first game by defeating Butterfield 47-40, but dropped their second game to a far-superior Mountain Lake team, 44-l3. The U. High five suffered another set-back in the hands of St. Louis Park, who took the lead in the second quarter and held their edge for the remainder of the game to win 42-35. The Little Gophers came through with a surprise upset over a power- ful Mound team to the tune of 32-29. The boys fell short again by losing to Excelsior, 36-30. U. l-ligh lost three of their starting five on fouls and they couldn't hold the Blue Jays. 38 The tavored Little Gophers on January 2Ist were de- teated by the improved Wayzata squad 2I-27. U. High held the usually high-scoring Hopkins team down to a minimum on January 24th. The maroon and gold were only a tew points distant trom Hoplcins all the way. Then in the last two minutes the Warriors pulled through with a 23-2I victory over the tighting U. High tive. The next game was with Robbinsdale who won this game 40-38. They were ahead at the halt 2I-6 but the determined Little Gophers staged a territic rally to tie their opponents 36-36 with 25 seconds lett ot the games both teams scored and then a tip-in shot led to U. High's defeat. The Little Gophers played without the help ot Russ VanOrnum because ot a lcnee injury that untortunately lcept Russ out ot unitorm tor the remainder ot the season. Russ's height was missed and the Parlcers de- teated a stubborn U. High quint by 32-2O. The next game on schedule was with Mound on the I4th ot February. The Mohawlcs had the game well under control trom the second quarter on and the tinal score read 5l-38 tor Mound. The Blue Jays trom Excelsior tound it tough going as they out-scored a scrappy U. High team 34-27. It wasn't until the tourth quarter when the U. High quint had two ot its starting men out on touls that Excelsior was able to pull away and deteat the Little Gophers. The next evening the Little Gophers played Spring- tield in a preliminary to the Augsburg, Concordia Col- lege game, at the armory in Minneapolis. This was without a doubt the best game that U. High played all season. The Personmen held Springtield to a tie at the end ot the regular playing time, but the out- ot-town boys won in the tirst over-time period 49-48. On February 27th, the maroon and gold journeyed to Wayzata to play their last game ot the regular sea- son. The tellows had trouble getting used to the unusually small court and as a result ot this U. High lost a thrilling game 32-25. Finishing in seventh place, the Little Gophers drew Mound tor their sub-district opponents. The game was quite evenly matched until the last quarter when the Mohawlcs tool: over and put U. High out ot the tourna- ment by the score ot 32-20. The whole school was very proud ot senior Bob Setzer, who was chosen on the coaches' all-conference team as a torward. BA KET : "A" TEAM: : Wo ff, Setzer, Tangen. FIRST 1 all, Reedy, Constantine, Van Ornum, Levinius, Dale Johnson, Coach Person. S BALL TOP ROW l ROW H " WRESTLING-TOP ROW: Grapp, McEIIigott, P. Lowe, D. Cohen, Finegan, L. Swanson, Mr. Memi. FIRST ROW: Dryg, E. Brown, Feigl, Giblin, Friedman, Cowle. NOT IN PICTURE: Dorfman. "Take Me in Your Arms" Handicapped by inexperience, U, High's matmen got ott to a bad start, but toward the end ot the season they improved rapidly. During most ot the winter session. the Little Gophers tailed to make a good team showing, but considering that only one wrestler on the team was a senior the team should be very power- tul next year. To start the season, Owatonna defeated the wrestlers, 28-l3. The second match was with the Farm Campus and a tighting U. High team battled to a 30-30 tie with the Aggies. Later in the season the Aggies proved themselves to be one ot the best teams in the state. The third non- conterence match with Shattuck ended in a 28-24 heart- breaking deteat. The tirst conterence match with Anoka resulted in a lopsided win ot 42-2 tor the Anokans. This started a run ot tour straight conference defeats. State champions, Robbinsdale trounced the Little Gophers 34-8, Mound won 39-5, and Wayzata was on the right end ot a 38-3 win. ln a return match with Shattuck, the matmen succumbed 30-I5. The return meet with the powertul Robbinsdale team resulted in a 39-3 deteat. The next week a much-improved Farm Campus deteated the grapplers 3O-l5. Two succeeding meets resulted in two more deteats, to Anoka, 34-6 and to Mound, 42-4. The last match ot the season brought about the only U. High win ot the season by the score ot 32-I5. The only dark spot ot this match was that Al Friedman broke his arm. U. High took fifth in the regional with Jack Dortman placing second in the heavyweight division and several placing tourth to account tor ten points. Heavyweight Jack Dortman was the only U. High grappler to quality tor the state meet and he won third place, losing a close match to the wrestler who went on to win the heavyweight title. He deteated .lack by the narrow margin ot I-O. Although the regular season ended with the state meet, Jack Dortman went on to the A.A.U. wrestling tourna- ment and won second place. He was edged out ot the title by Norland, star Minnesota heavyweight, who won 6-4 over Jack. Next year U. High hopes tor a powerful team with returning lettermen John McElli- gott, Jack Dortman and Jerry Cowie. "One o'Clock Jump" This year's track team, coached by Gerald Person, and assisted by Bob Novatny, a tormer University track man, enjoyed a tairly successtul season. The team tound veterans returning in every event. Dashmen in- cluded Ohrbeck, Weist, Allen and Carlsen. ln the dis- tance we tound Everett Johnson, a newcomer, Pete Huges, Nolan and Lowe toeing the mark tor this event. ln the broacl jump E. Johnson, Weist, and Ohrbeck were there to round out a good squad. Meets were held with St. Thomas Academy and all the Lake Con- terence schools. Besides these meets, the team took part in the Mound Relays, the Metropolitan meet held at the Field l-louse, and at Carleton, they took part in the Northfield meet. "Take Me Our fo the Ball Game" An excessive amount ot rain delayed the spring train- ing this year tor the baseball team. Because this was the second year baseball had come back to U. High, the team was sure ot a more successtul season. The Little Gopher nine was coached by Bob Patltatt, a tormer Minnesota tootball player. The returning vet- erans tor this year's squad were Gary D'Aigle, Sher- wood Perl, Mike Leahy, and George Mahowald. Some ot the promising newcomers, Doug Burn, Herman Gross- man, Kenny Mohn and a large number ot boys from the lower grades, proved to be ot great value to the I947 season. The schedule ot the year tound the Little Gophers included in some scrappy games with St. Louis Park, Mound, Robbinsdale, Excelsior, l'lop- kins, and Wayzata. BASEBALL-TOP ROW: Mortonson, Mahn, Shafer, Mahowld, D. Cohen, Lehey, Hankins, Coach Hary. THIRD ROW: D'Aigie, Holm, Martin, Larimer, Rens- feldt, Hunkins. SECOND ROW: Grossman, Alley, Zeitlow, Finegan, Moen, J. Bell, T. Anderson, Manifelt, Ramberg, Walterstorff, Shannon. FIRST ROW' Burn, Perl, Holms, Winford, E. Brown, Flood. TRACK-TOP ROW: T. Rowe, Thompson, Elafros, Mills, Ruud, Moulton, Nolan, E. Johnson. SECOND ROW: Lehman, Gold, R. Carlson, R. Allen, Hughes M. Carlson, Weist, Lowe, Mulliken. FIRST ROW: Feigle, Whiting. and Roger Larson, tormer University ot Minnesota TENNIS-LEFT TO RIGHT: Yoder, Cable, D, Constantine, Ammerman, Woodward, Coach Anderson. GOLF-LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Doyle, Gisvold, C. Johnson, McEIligott, Strouse, W. Doyle, Coach Schrupp. "Jersey Bounce" This year's tennis team started one ot its most suc- cesstul seasons with three returning veterans. Sid Lev- insohn, Miller Myers, and Don Pearson were the players who set the pace. These boys were strengthened by such newcomers as Dean Constantine, Jim Flynn, Ron- ald Rosenberg, Dick Bell, Sherm Bell, and Don Le- vinius. The squad started practice on April fourteenth and worked out daily on the University courts. The tirst three men lnot in orderl were Sid Levinsohn, Don "Tea for Two" The I947 golt team experienced a better than average season this year with Mantred Schrupp as their capable coach from last year's squad. The returning veterans trom the '46 team were senior Letty I-Iall and juniors Clayton Johnson, Lenny Strouse, Bill Doyle, and John McElligott. The newcomers who were shooting tor position were two promising juniors, John Doyle and Carl Zietlow. The boys began the season when they teed ott with a tough Robbinsdale team on April twenty-titth. Other matches on the schedule tor the Pearson and Dean Constantine. The team had matches with Deephaven, Excelsior, Breck, Southwest and Blake. The squad was under the able direction ot Dick Moore letter winners. The schedule tor this matches is as tollows: year's tennis April I8 Deephaven May I2 Wayzata April 22 Park May I4 Blake April 28 Deephaven May 26-27 State May 7 Park U. I-Iigh greensters were with Blake, Mound, St. Louis Park, and I-Iopkins. The boys also had return matches with the majority ot the teams. When the weather permitted the squad was out on the University golt course spending time and much ettort on their weak points. As a result they were all set tor the State golt meet on June second. Altogether, the team had a good season and had a great deal ot tun on the green together. The boys are expected to really develop into a championship team by next season with all the valuable experience they received this year. "My Beloved ls Rugged" The Girls' Athletic Association, whose membership is composed ot seventh, eighth and ninth graders had an enjoyable year ot sports activities. A board con- sisting ot Marilyn Shelley, Diane Johnson, Nora Schmal- horst, Nancy Gallagher, and Carol McConnell planned the program which included such sports as archery, badminton, swimming, volleyball, baseball, tennis and sports competition with other schools. The club was organized as an honorary organization tor GAA mem- "Hand Me Down My Walking Cane" A varied and interesting course was otiered to the girls physical education classes this year. Under the able di- rection ot Miss Mary C. Bermingham, the seventh through tenth grades spent each quarter at a ditlerent activity. Beginning with soccer in the tall quarter, the girls also enjoyed tollr dancing, volleyball, and basket- ball which were carried on through the beginning ot spring quarter. Calisthenics, apparatus ot all sorts, and swimming were on the program for the rest ot the term. "My Hero" Participation in every sport was provided by the Phy. Ed. classes under Gerald Person. Intramural teams were made up tor tootball, basketball, and soccer, and regular round robins were run ott to determine the champions. Besides these major sports, boys were given experience in wrestling, boxing, swimming, and tennis. Standardized tests on physical coordination and stamina were also given to the boys during the year. Coach Person otlered the tellows a lot ot tun along with good sports experience. bers who were outstanding in sports and sportsmanship. Members elected tor this year were Marilyn Shelley, Ann Carrington, Ann Wilson, and Katherine l-lornbergs er. Next year's president is Katherine l'lornberger who was elected this spring. An assembly was presented about water satety with a program headed by Johnny l-lartman, head ot Hennepin County chapter ot water satety. l-le gave a tallc on satety precautions and then a movie was shown. The GAA is under the supervision ot Mary Bermingham who taught all the classes. . ,., GAA-TOP ROW: Alexander, P. Schmalhorst, Wiesen, Pryce, Rainey, Ludwig, Pearson, Locke, Brennan, Casper. FOURTH ROW: Hornberger, K, Olson, Wil- son, Koleski, K. Hornberger, Carrington, Mattson, Fellows, R. Freese, Coram, Mogilner, G. Klein, E. Sexton, M. Norman, Blomholm. SECOND ROW: Stein Polter. FIRST ROW: Gamble, Gallick, Hamilton, Ewing, N. Gallagher, Shel M. Olson. THIRD ROW: Frary, S. Keogh, J, Keogh, Mears, Diane Johnson, bright, Groth, Persig, Greene, McConnell, Blackburn, Kuhl, Pemble, Kersch, ley, N. Schmalhorst, Brate, L. Odland, Monson, B. Gallagher. 43 "Beat Me, Daddy ---- " Under the guidance ot athletic director, Gerald Per- son, the most traditional club in U. l-ligh tormed tor a very enjoyable year. The U. Club is an organization established to promote athletics and sportsmanship in U. High. The U. Club also handles many projects and is a service to the school. Some ot these projects in- cluded the noon hour recreation committee which supplied students with tootballs, baslcetballs, baseballs and horseshoes. Another service that the club turnishecl was printing and selling ot the programs at many ot the home football and basketball games. The tellows also picked out a new design tor pins that was very popular with the girls as well as the boys. Ot course, "Russ VanOrnum Day" can't be forgotten with the "A" squad-faculty game that the boys sponsored. Everyone enjoyed the game thoroughly, and it was decided as a result ot this that there would be a student-faculty softball game. The U. Club held its usual initiations which certainly did furnish ample amusement 'lor the whole school. Sherm Sundin was president ot U. Club and Dale Johnson was the vice president. Russell VanOrnum was secretary-treasurer. U. CLUB-TOP ROW: D. Bell, McMillen, Setzer, Wolff, D'Aigle, C. Johnson, D. Meyers, Leahy, Pritchard, Jefferson. SECOND ROW: Nolan, S. Bell, J. Doyle, Ohrbeclt, Strouse, Burn, E. Odland, McElligott. Young. FIRST ROW: Tangen, W. Doyle, Schaffer, VP-D. Johnson, Mr. Person, P-Sunclin, Van Ornum, Mahowald, Levinsohn. "No Leffer Today" BASKETBALL FOO-I-BALL Dean Constantine George Tangen Tom l-lall Russ VanOrnum Dlclf Bell Mllie Leahy Don Levinius Steve Wolff Sharm Bell Paul Lohman l-lanli Reedy Jim Shannon, Manager Doug Burn Dewey Meyers Bob Setzer Gary D'Aigle Jim McMillen Jack Dortman Einar Odland Bill Doyle Tom Ohrbeclc John Doyle Barry Prichard Jim Flynn Gene Schatler Tom Hoetger Sherm Sundin Peter Hughes Steve Woltt Q, A 5 - iWRESTLlNG Tom Jetterson Jim Shannon, Manager Jerry Cowle ' if 3 Jaclc Dortman Dale Johnson John McElligott 454 .,1 -R ' ,V -U I "v r ...ff I f' lf' f I I ' 44.1 M , 'Q .ff 'VL ,.2f,,fc.k.f,fo ..,,a.L -L., df. , V bf, A , - K WQJQLR-fl-5,1 do -,.-..,q-ffr' :,.6sr"l Y Y 9. ' L '- .. ' 564251 1, - f 1' UHF" r 3'-74 L -ff f - -27? Y , L-A ,kr Ja 4,591 if-,. ..r f,Z,6,.,,4 foff-uf f Lfyl' ca. 541 Z A ' , , ,cv ' ' 1 ig, : V I J 1 I7 J ff? P V L' . f -Ju. , 1' 7 , ,X 5-of.. A-L gi 1, ,, , Qoafiiff - . - 4 " -ff -M L, lv Q4 ' , - 1 I J K -J - V-f qv- 1- -f - -Af if MJ. - Jxhf ,H4 au- Au. Wk-pf wwf' ' ' I 1 - 1 u 'L' """"'-f Wu A' ,Ill ya f X W, 1 x X , A .X , . X x ff 760-4 I jg ' wx - fc' Sk ':,,'.XQ 'Y xlliipx K X I ' K - X A R mx 'xnxx Lk! xx-QX ,Ja xl k X ab X -, . ,'. A v tk xx X XYLX R A R ,JR X x A x N1 yu gf. X.. A X I 1 ' Q, , , if . K 'Q q , ' XX Z Xv :KL I fb J: X gg ,. . lk: l f jx H ,V j , f,'Q lx the ' X ., x l Y 4 Xyx , XIV' X ' X -X! X J K , , - ' x 1 I V l 'gm 'X X K' M35 AA x ' Nw KV? ' 1 K gl ' L The Sun-Lite before Christmas. Heading 'for a touchdown? Watch that paddle, Jim! Poor Jeannie! The Star Jitterbugs. Hurry up. No poor Miriams here! The faithful cheerleaders. A typical Biz scene. Off for Pattee?? Oh, Boobie! . W "September Song" Contused students wandered about, bumping into the overtlow ot the University campus. Another school year was under way tor U. High. Every tall U. High sends its victims to the Health Service. There are physicals tor everyone and they help to keep the U. High gang healthy. U. High's school spirit was at an all-time high last tall and the football team was enthusiastically sup- ported through every game. The team tought hard and long, and they deserved backing and respect. U. Clubs initiations rolled around again last tall, and so did the new members. Hysteria ran wild tor a while, but atter "Hell Week," all calmed down. Oh well, boys will be boys. lThanlc heavens!! Then came the biggest event ot the tall quarter. Homecoming Dance!! A large crowd, including many taculty members and alumni, made the dance one ot the most successtul tor several years. lt was held at Cotfman Memorial Union on October 23rd. Bob Hewitt and his band started the dance ott promptly at 9:00 .... The dance was stopped only long enough tor Bob Setzer to announce our Homecoming Queen. Since there were tour sweet gals to choose trom, it was hard, but the orchid went to cute Jeannie Pat Robb. Then to the sur- prise ot all, little white-haired Danny Ramberg was crowned the icing. Jeannie gave Danny a royal lciss, and the dance ended at midnight. Speaking of elections lor were we?l, the Repub- licans not only devoured the country's votes, but U. High's also. Starting in October 23rd, the seniors helped with registration of the U. High voters so as to give the students experience in balloting. flt also got the seniors out of classesll No one knew before what wondertul talent there was on the U. High faculty. Mr. Jung, a real co- median, lcept us laughing through many assemblies. Mr. Keston accompanied Mr. Jung who performed on the violin, playing it in every imaginable posi- tion. All the assemblies were great. The day after Thanksgiving, some of the gang were on their way to Milwaukee. They ate and shopped at every interesting site. Then they went to Chicago for more fun. Everyone agreed that it was one ex- perience they would never forget. Oh-some where in all the excitement they found time to go to the national press conference, supposedly their main objective. Then the exciting baslcetball games began. Every- one was astounded by the wonderful attendance at the games. Maybe it was a more personal in- terest in the players. How about it, girls? Our team certainly "shined" in all the games. Thanlcs to the slcilful direction of Mr. Brinlc, and bril- liant performances by his well-chosen cast, "Lady Precious Stream" proved to be a great success. This play was chosen because it was so entirely different from anything ever given at U. High be- fore. It fascinated both actors and the audience. Hey you guys! Out for track? Put your X here. Another successful Sun-Lite. Tenny, the operator. Before the performance. Hungry, kids? What's up, Dave? "Tinkletanlr" "Cussie," trying to scare people ls it good, Lennie? You're loolring good, kids. Wonderful Homecoming night. Wow, what a convertible! Mr. Alm is a good egg. Cliff, the winner. What a cute figure. Our swimming star. Nice and cozy. More cotfee, Mr. Whitinger7 3 guesses ------ Beauty in the snow. "De boys." Happy Joe Jung. Girl football players? My Mom! What legs!! Just before lunch. "Winter Wonderland" Christmas vacation was actually seventeen days long, even it it didn't seem so. And the weary seniors who had just recovered from quarter tinals returned to tind a nice fresh staclc ot tests await- ing them. These were the renowned College En- trance examinations, important hurdles tor the hard- working seniors. Blue Mondays never lagged over to Tuesdays. For the assemblies on that day were lots ot tun, and sometimes even educational. Dr. U. High was a smash hit, with the contestants' voices varying trom a French to a Brooklyn accent. Then there were the never-to-be-torgotten Carnival King and Queen campaigns. But the shining light, the pearl ot talent, was Mr. Jung, who on one assembly day, brought with him to entertain us, "Gus" ot the Red River Valley Gang. January 3Ist was a tair day. That is, it was the Biz-y Fair Day, a sun-lite to be remembered, put on by yours truly. Fortunes were told, and U. Highites danced amid streams ot colored crepe paper. And then the seniors-they never seem to rest- went to worlc on their research papers. The papers were results and conclusions drawn from polls and interviews on current topics ot special interest to the seniors. Most ot the subjects had important social implications, and all Mr. Carlsen's classes did a good job. Carnival night was the high spot ot the winter quarter. lt was a success 'from the minute the doors opened at 7:I5. The food concessions, featuring a limited amount of bubble gum, and the Dramatic Club Caba- ret were the most popular of all. At about ten o'clock, everyone went to Shevlin for the dance. There Jeanne Ludwig and Ernie Odland were crowned Queen and King ot the U. High Carnival amid clouds ot confetti and loud cheers. Then the next day was Carnival Clean- Up Day. Drowsy members ot Acme and Dragoman taced their job in the cold, hard light ot early morn- ing, conquered it, and U. High was itself again by noon. February l2th marked the beginning day tor rehearsals ot the senior class play "Peg O' My Heart," directed by Mr. Brink. ln spite ot many obstacles, the senior class came through with a grand show. "Peg," the title role, was superbly done by Ruth Rigler, and every- one highly enjoyed this light comedy. The basketball season was brought to a hilarious close with a taculty-student basketball game. The day ot the game was called VanOrnum Day in honor ot Russ VanOrnum, whose absence from the game was prob- ably the cause tor the faculty victory. Coach Person sent the taculty ot! to a good start by making the first point ot the game, and Ken E. Anderson's bril- liant plays made him the star ot an all-star team. So, bucking the last obstacle, winter quarter finals, everyone carried U. High enthusiasm heartily into spring vacation. , A i - .... ,B- Friendly Jean. Yeah, team! Pick a number, Jeannie. Flirting again? How's your love life, boys? Shame on Jim! "Those sophs." Doing the heavy lookin' on? The operator. Sun in your eyes, kids? "Don't go in the lion's cage tonight" . . . "The professional." Can't be that bad, Nonie! Watch it, Mac. Reservoir! Olson's party. I ain't squealing, see? 'F 'C I if X an hw Happy Bessie and Barb. What the freshmen won't do! Aw, come on, go in. lt's a riot! Oh! John, don't be that way. Tans 'For J.S. Irresistible Ann. A handsome couple. "Olson" John and Quentin, up North. Campaigning 'For Ziegfeld? Behind those A.V.O.C. doors. Cuddle up a little closer! Got a blister, Jean? ... of .5 1, . "Suddenly If's Spring" Regular classes resumed on March 3lst, after we had our long awaited vacation. Spring came so fast and before we knew it, we were saying goodbye to high school. So many exciting things happened before we left. however. A few days before Easter, the baseball fever brolce out. Before, in-between, and after school, everyone went out to play. The boys eventually let some of the girls in the game, and it was then that we started having high hopes for our baseball team. With all deadlines met, a cheerful Biz staff sponsored a party for the Breeze in May. The traditional rivalry vanished as everyone had a good time. The party was held at Hidden Falls and despite the clever invitations with maps on them directing both staffs to the Falls, many people had a difficult time getting there. The annual Biz-Breeze baseball game was held and as everyone expected, the Bisbila was the vic- torious team by the score of 57-2. The Mother and Daughters' Banquet was headed by Marie Giest. Soap operas provided the theme, and except for the clatter of silverware, the U. Club ren- dered excellent service. The Athletic Banquet was a great success under the supervision of Sherman Sundin and his Committee. The interesting speaker and the able service of the Girls' Club was the final touch. A special treat was in store for the seniors in the form of a dinner given by the P.T.A. The program consisted of speakers from the class, introduced by a toastmas- ter. A feeling of friendship prevailed among the par- ents, teachers and seniors. Girls became glamorized in formals and boys struggled into their tuxes and suits for the Junior-Senior Prom. The dance was held in the main ballroom of Coffman Memorial Union and was it ever a wonderful dance! The juniors certainly out-did themselves to make it one of the best J.S.'s in many years. The surprise of the evening was the floor show, featuring Shirley Peter- son, runner-up for the Miss Minnesota contest, who sang and danced admirably. Bruce Dybvig's orchestra made the music for the dance. which everyone said was loads of fun. This year's senior assembly was a smash hit. The theme was the "Last Chance" drugstore and the narrator was the soda jerk. People were constantly running across the stage and corrupting the whole act. The Jolson scene seemed to top all the acts. There were jokes, singing, dancing and laughing, so you can see fun was had by all. Last but not least came fond farewells or graduation. Baccalaureate services were held in the Music Audi- torium, Sunday afternoon before Commencement. "Chance vs. The Class of '47" was the untraditional theme which was in the form of a law court. The class won the decision in court when they were found "not guilty" of the charge that "The Class of '47 is incapable of raising the standards of humanity." Witnesses were the three ideals of Character, Education, and Person- ality. Then "Pomp and Circumstancen was played for the Seniors as they received their diplomas. 31 . Mac and George. You tell 'em Henry! Oh Georgy! Wow! One of those initiations. Look for Grashdanka Birkmaier. Bosom buddies. Their hearts were young and gay One, two, three, kick. Pretty nice! Why does a chicken? The class of '50, That's Rodris' leg. An observer leaving U. High. Oh happy couple! "Ruthie" The big four. , XXX. "For You, For Me, Forevermore" We then seniors. being of fairly sound mind and body, hereby bequeath and donate to all of you who are to follow, these things which have come to mean so much to us. Hank Reedy, for instance, leaves his ability to blush to George Tangen. Jeanne Pat Robb surrenders those big perky hair-bows to Berkie. Bubbles Norman inherits the International lnstitute from John Deringer, with promises for more of those parties. Carol Meyer and Betty Kartarik leave their musical talents to Ann Hill.- house and Pat Scott. Doris Allen leaves with Wally in the "Coffin' Connie." Lee Paper loans her car to Janet Gebert in case she gets another dent. Pony's laugh will have to be saved as an echo in the halls, 'cause we're sure there'll never be another to match it. We all leave our cards for next year's bridge playing Music Appreciation classes. Dave Cohen leaves his reckless driving to Ruth lhelpll. Tenny Lode hands his briefcase over to Don Mayer. Marlene takes her comb right along to Macalester. Joan Conrad leaves her "puppy dog" eyes to Sue Hirsch. Chuck leaves all the money in the school treas- ury to whomever has enough patience to make out the requisitions. Johnny Young doffs his swimming crown to whomever may need it during the summer. Barbara Sorenson leaves her musical talents to Sabina Godfred- son. Bill Milham takes his with him. Sally Bayliss and Ruth Rigler leave for heights unknown. Nettie Larson leaves her seat on the Wayzata bus to Merrily Hewitt. Sally Storberg takes with her all her ideas for decorating houses. Joyce Tankenoff wills her cardigans to Jeanne Endress. Carolyn Nawrocki leaves her lovely hair to Kay Olson. Jackie Wiesen gives her beautiful figure to Bev Miller. Sherwood Perl leaves his "siestas" to Clayton Johnson. Betty Dubie donates her baby haircuts to Barb Ham- mon. To Don Levinius, Don Pearson submits his ever- ready wit. Janet Rosekrans leaves her well-polished apple to Mary Carlson. John W. Olson leaves for Grin- nell with a return-trip ticket for Northfield. Betty Schwartz leaves her blonde streak to her "Favorite Brunette." Barbara Merrill gives her bulletin to next year's page. Bob Callahan donates his green-striped suit to Cook's. Donamae's heated debates in the office are left to John Legler. Marge Alwin leaves her naive manner to Betty Baer. Alice Hornberger leaves her little sister, Tinka. to say "Hi," Barb Posnick relinquishes her parking place to Joan Hunter. Sid Levinsohn leaves his sports page to Lenny Strouse. Gary D'Aigle surrenders his dark eyes to Dean Constantine. Bob and Natalie their lockers open. Miller Myers wills his pencil to some vacant ear. Joyce Lewis' quiet manner is wished to Adele Chris- topherson. Joan Freese leaves her lovely singing voice to Joan Smilow. Leatrice Rosenberg still keeps us all guessing, Joanne Martin leaves with her gardenias. Anne McGowan con- tinues to look for her purse in the Lost and Found. Joyce Pryce leaves, no takes. her Palmolive soap with her. Sybil Halper wills her cheery personality to Marie Geist. Steve Wolff finally submits to St. Louis. Mary Croll leaves her lovely disposition to be used whenever needed. Byron Arneson finds he has to leave the organ. which he can't carry with him. Tom Hall surrenders his basketball equipment to George Mahowald. Bob Tu leaves his friendly way for some- one to match. Dale Johnson ascends in his B-24. Mar- chet Sullivan leaves her voice to the baritone section of the choir. Paul Lohmann and Jim McMillen leave for gym in their little green coupes. Quentin Pontham submits his good looks to Tom Ohrbeck. Karolyn Nel- sen leaves her flawless scholastic record as a shining goal to be aimed at. Jeff and Joyce leave together. Wilson Wardwell leaves with his Chemistry book. Sandy Walker and Tom Lewis leave early in Deringer's car. Don Johnson leaves his physique to his namesake, Don Johnson. Ernie Odlancl inherits Sherm Sundin's curly blond hair. Jerry Holmer leaves his Esquire appearance to Billy Doyle. Bing Parks sets off for a ranch in Arizona. Cliff Lehner hands out street-car transfers as souvenirs. Russ VanOrnum wills his big feet to Dick Bell. Dick Koch leaves with Terry Nolan. Nancy Menins leaves to join Howie. Arlene Kaufman wills her stationery to Janet Nelson. Helen Buchta leaves her voice inflection to Rodris Roth. Mary Ann Olson wills her sense of humor to Dodo Locke. Jim Marvin leaves his competence to Dick Yoder. Ruth Stewart hands her double boiler over to Eleanor Res- nick. Ron Rosenberg leaves his chessmen to Carl Zie- how and the whole class of '47 leaves its best wishes to all the underclassmen. "Peg O' My Heart" Mrs. Chichester .....,...,. . ,. .Janetmay Rosekrans Jarvis. . ....... . , Ethel Chichester .... Alario Chichester .... Christian Brent ,..... Peg ...,...... ....... Montgomery Hawkes .... Bennet ..........,.... Jerry .....,..,....... On Tuesday night, March l8th, the Music Hall Audi- torium was the scene of many postponed Saturday night dates. Although the senior class scheduled their play originally for Saturday night, and in spite of many cast illnesses and technical difficulties, they came through with a very fine production of the farce, "Peg O' My Heart." Practically the entire cast unluckily contracted influ- enza with the exception, of course, of that rugged in- dividualist. Jim Marvin, who caught bronchitis. Mr. Brink, who took charge with unusual patience rose mag- nificently to the occasion by handing out cough medi- cine and sage advice. Ruth Rigler, as Peg, turned out a performance nearing professional heights, and made a charming wild Irish rose. Quentin Ponthan did a wonderfully smooth job in his first play, in spite of his fondness for bright ties. Two temporary members of the senior class made their stage debut in "Peg." They were George, the Horn- bergers' talented chihuahua, and Tweed, a dog of questionable heritage. They both showed great future promise, but perhaps it was professional rivalry which caused a few small dog-fights offstage. . , . .John W. Olson , . . ,Anne McGowan . . . .Donald Pearson . . , .Robert Callahan ., . . , .Ruth Rigler .,..James Marvin .. . . . .Helen Buchta . . . . . . .Quentin Ponthan Just as important as the actors in a play is the pro- duction staff. From the time Hank Reedy's curtains limped open at the first rehearsal to his professional flourish of that curtain on the night of the play, the crew worked feverishly along with the cast rehearsals, until finally, even the lights came in on cue. Natalie Clark, who was in charge of make-up, had her greatest difficulty in keeping Don Pearson's hair parted in the middle. Even though the play was presented in a customary setting, Jackie Wiesen's costume committee had much sewing to do, especially with John W. Olson's night- shirt. It seems John's new split nightshirt was a little too split. The scenery committee, under the direction of John Deringer, made the entire set of flats, which became the property of the Dramatic Club for use in Rooms 209 and 2lO. To show their appreciation of Mr. Brink's excellent direction and patience, the cast presented him with a gift. This year, again, U. High kept up its reputa- tion for outstanding dramatic productions. 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