University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 64

 

University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1949 volume:

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Qt ,gig , J Me, ,' W M ,5,!,e ,, if yfwf H LA,4,,,y4 M ,du 7 D 2 I - 4 sq :TZ ,fe W ii if ,ff M D X. , , M F ,, 1 , , Z t K, K! , BISBILA STAFF Editor-Mary Amlierg-Technical Editor-Nory liolderg-Art Edi- tors-Iill liryant and Bev Swenson-Business Manager-Mary My- ers-liusiness Assistants-Alix Cullum, jean Hirsch, and Sue Smilow-Faculty Editors-Charlotte Doldell and Diane Iohnson- Faculty Reporters-Kathy Coram, Nancy Crane, Barbara Gallagher. lean Hill. Barbara Kuhl, lane Larson, Marge Melamed, Rosalie Nash, Marilyn Shelley-Senior Editors-john Filuiger and Gail Sporley-Senior Reporter-Eva Constantine-Class Editors-Lois Simonson and Barbara Barrows-Class Reporters-Liz Ericson. Iackie Iaeniscli, Carol Kromer, Evert Rensfeldt, Diane Sterner. Iohn VVolf-Organization Editors-Tinka Hornluerger and Natalie Krasnow-Organization Reporters-lane Harrington, Barry Prich- ard, Ann Iarvis-Sports Editors-Dennis Martin and Bob Allen- Sports Reporters-Iolin Bishop and Don Giblin-Feature Editors- Ted Schwartz and Sandy Peilan-Faculty Advisor-Mr. Dwight Burton-Typists-Ronna Goldberg and Gail Sporley. INQEX O Faculty Seniors Class Activities Sports Feature .. , Y 1 ' I 4- ! dl, n I w .- KK, Wwjh WDM A6305 .30-w YN ou. 'KIA W- ax k 304 Lo RMA., gli- H45 UWM Kxsodk' Swivxima ici if VLVK X1M"W-'-- K'-WK 1671- wQc1wf.,,5. bl-ww. v..,35A lvm 1.31 YQLLZT 'TM ,LW N- K ww Nl-QM da mini' mv-f'.lgP5f19 main q. iL,,,'4. mg,-M25 , Vu XM E Lim- gum -,+. w"'5' 3 2 ii? 3,2 256336596 U , s P X J 1 1 Y 1 4 A 4 .. I , , - ffs,A':!f" 1, fc: uII'y MR. STERLING MITCHELL Sterling H. Mitchell, who has been assistant principal for three years, has a big iob at U. High. He is in charge of passes, admit slips, ex- cuses, and discipline, and he sched- ules all of the classes and rooms. Be- sides this, he has the important iob of advising the Senate. Like many of our teachers, he is also a graduate student in the College of Education. Mr. Mitchell came from Syracuse University in New York, where he took his graduate work. During the war he served in the Navy. IFJ DR. MINARD STOUT Dr. Minard Stout has been at C. High for two years as principal. During that time he has attempted to stabilize staff policy by securing permanent department heads. In line with his efforts to make U. High a leading laboratory school, Dr. Stout hopes the College of Education will build a new high school with money recently appropriated by the state legislature. In addition to directing school curriculum, Dr. Stout is chair- man of the Executive Committee. He is also an instructor in the Lol- lege of liducation. Something new has been added to U. High. An otiicial chorus and orchestra are being olfered for credit. Mr. Ioe lung, music instructor. feels that activities like these give the students a chance to work together. Not only the students participating, btit everyone in the school will benelit. To stimu- late more interest. an award is being given to the students in orchestra or chorus who have made the greatest contributions to music at U. High this year. Another class not quite so new, but still unusual. is the combined English and social studies course. This year the course was only being given to the seventh and eighth grades. but plans are be- l'c1'.f011m'f.' Mrs. Iulia Alm. img 11111415 U, in- Mr. VVilliatn Carlson. clttde the twelfth grade in the prof gram. Next year the senior class will be divided into three sections. Miss Edith XVest will teach one ot the classes and Nlr. Dwight liurton will teach the second. The third grotip will have separate classes as in the past. The math and science departments also have a combined class for the eighth grade. They feel that the students will be able to make better use of their mathematical knowledge when they can actually see how it will apply to daily situations. Since most of the students at Li. High plan to attend college. there is a greater demand lior eolf lege preparatory work. A general fourkpoint plan is used in all classes: lirst. to Ujfia' Stay: Xlrs. Ruth XVood. i ' 1 Q - Leleull LUHTPL' Mrs. Helen Hillman. Miss tational skills: ' Edith Nyquist. second. to solve problems in daily lite as well as in math: third. to develop analytical and reasoning powersg fourth. to apply learned knowledge to everyday situations. Each spring an award is presented to the student who does the most outstanding work in science. The language classes this year have stressed cul- ture. XVith a good basic understanding ol' foreign nations. one world will be a closer reality. Miss Emma liirkmaier is taking a group oliisixteen language students on a tour ol Europe this sum- mer. There they will see foreign culture first hand. They sailed from New York on May zg and will return to the United States on .Xugust ig. Miss liirkmaier hopes that trips to Eu- J y Q u 4 rope and other lflyjlfllf f1lfAItliLIfIOlI.' Klr. Qiva Pesonen, Bliss Mary llerming- countries will be- mm come an annttal at-fair. fitf F 1 if , i X i X, ffilh , ,, .S l ,WE!f1 ,'f'G ,il. M ll ' I Jx.I I iv .--1 ,,,.f1 , Y 5 . QM ENGLISH DEPARTMENT ' Miss Mary Lynne Coiiiioig Mr. Ralph Milttlicws, Mrs. janet Sciirocaicr, XII. Dwight Ihlrton, Mrs. Iuliax Alm. ilbxwzzi Miss Iam Fair. ARTS Mrs. Nillfgllfbl Proslick. Mr. Curlisiu .Xmli-rmii. Mr. Charles Smith, Mr. Iusepli lung, Mr. Cicorgc Olson. Xvyi . 1 LANGUAGE Mr. 'wVillii1m Sclilcppcgrcli, Miss Emma liirkmzlicr, Miss Clcrtriicis Ifricclinaiii, Mrs. Dorothy Miclizllson. L01 HISTORY Miss loam lfnir, Miss linlitli NVcst, Mr. lohn Marlon Nlr. lonaitlion NIcl.cmloii. SCIENCE Nlrs. .Xalcliiialu Prius. Klr. Cflurciicc lim-ck, Nlr. livn XVliitiiigcr. Xlrs. xl2lI'QLlfCI Yollrmlorl. MATH Mr. Tlicoalorc licllog. Mr. George Nlclfutclieon. Miss l Cflizirlottc l:1lI'lH. Dr. Dozi- oxxm loliiison. lf7l s 'Wh .Al .,, .Xv!l7IVl'.' Xliss Helen Lit-li gtiitl gissistimt. Xliss Elimlat-th Grim. l.f'!m1r1't111.' Nliss lean Smith. Cz1.ftml1t111.f.' Nlrs. Ruth Mann. Mr. lirnic Liiielhlom. EXECUTIVE 'lihc Hxccutivc C COMMITTEE Iommittce, ccniipusccl ul tht- hctttls ul thc QlCpi1I'IlUClNS, thu cutiiisclfws. .Xssismnt lJI'lllCll1.ll. tht- UUYCI'l11ll" huclx' ul tht' sclioul. P 5 , gmcl Priiicilugtl, is This cummittcc mccts cm the lirst XYCilllCSClLly til' t'vcry month in clisctlss tht- husiticss til- tht- scliwul. hy thc inttiority rtilc. nrt' hiittl. Uccisions, mgttlc lt is the cltitv of this ctmnimittcc to tlcciclc tm cliscipli- IlLlI'V IDC2lSlll'CS, to Il1llliL' lilly CllllllgCS lll l'lIlL'S Ol' Pill' icy. and to gtppiww cutirsc chgiiigcs. l',vt'i'y isstic is tliorouglily tlisctisst-cl atntl sttitlictl lucl'tn't' at tlccisimi is Top Rauf: Nlitchcll. Stout. lolmsoii, Wicst. 5r'!'f11Ilfl6UIi' 1'tx1t'liul. .Xiiy sttltlciit ui' scliucil mggiiiizgttiuii lmving gt pmlilcin may luring it up lvcfort' thc lfxcctitivc Coin, IUlllCC lOl' CUllSlClCl'LlllUl1. .X SLll3 CUIUHWIIICL' IS LIP' pcmiiitctl to lwtmlt into gill phqiscs ul' tht- sittlaitimm gtitcl luring their liiitliiigs tw ilit- mum grutip. Sttialciits wliti .irc t-ligililu lui' .Xcimg the girls litiiuii-P gm' swcictv. .tml Nitimiiil Hmmm- Smit-tv. must he np- pi-tiwtl hy thy l'iXCCLlIlYL' Cuiniiiittct' lvcftmrc tht-5' can lmcumic mcmhcrs. lhc main coiicurii ol' this CUlN!NlllL'L' is trying to mules tligtiigcs that will iiiiiimvc thc scliriul lwtli iii currictt' him .mtl CXIl'Ll-LxLl!'I'lCLllllI' activities. J Xvlllllllgtf. liiikiiigticr. Smith. .Xlm. .lfm'11I: lung. :pls Ki :as Twehe memhers ul' the Ll. High faculty are iiuw wurltiiig fur 4lfJCllJI'iS tlegrees, 'lqwu lgietilty memhers hgiye .ilreitcly reeeiyecl I'h.D clegrees. Dr. lhfllllilfll Stout exlrlietl his Dciettmr of ljhiltmstm- phy Degree .tt the Lhiyersity' nl' luwtt. iii ll?-ll: while Dr, liiiiitmiii ltmliiismi reeeiyetl his tlegree in Deeemher. Ilj.lS. tit the Lliiiyersity of Minne- statin. On Deeemher 111. gi tlhristmgis 'lei was given hy the lgietilty. litiiitiriiig the ll1Qll'I'i.lgC ol' Miss Dcirtithy rliratiitlell' tu Mr. George Mieligilstiii. The theme of the ICLI wtis "Christmas Hells giiicl Wlecltliiig Hells." The Christmas tree in the li- hrtiry was tleetmrgitetl with hrightly wrgippetl reef ipes ul' the htyorite fciticls of egieh fiieulty mem, her. Litter, Mr. Xlfilliatm Cgtrlsmrs tlaitighter itiicl Mr. Sterling Mitehell's sou gave these piicliziges amd other weclcliiig gifts to Mrs, Nliehgtlstmii. .Xmitlier fitetilty miirriitge wits licmiitmretl in April when it piirty wits given lor Mr. Dwight litirttiii gmtl Miss liclith Slime. Aggtiii gilts were given to the hritle gtiitl grouin. Strilxel .Xml the .Xlley Hits Lire zthegtcll Dill yciii liiiciw that the men tm the lf. High htetilty hztye two howling teams? The Alley Cuts. heiitlecl hy Dr. Dciiioyitii luliiisoii, atiicl the Peclttclugs. hegttletl hy Mr. lame lung. ztre pgirt or the lfiiif yersity ul- Miiiiieswm litiwliiig Legtgtie. itiicl have qtlleys reseryetl e.teh weeli. .Xt the eiitl til' the yeiir, they have it liiigil eoiitest giucl it htillet supper is seryetl git the home tml' one of the tegtm memhers. ll ff H +A 1 1-V 'f Q 9 vbff 'So K L 1' vp t lgwlb 0 5 A, 7 1 V Wow "' f fvv hh! 'v K 5 L, ' F1 llfb I h 0lfl7 vol 'M 0 to V qu, lum- 5eob ' Qtr J' 1 Aw-wr dvur I 'V I MQ blmbl 1" P M QQ 4,9 Fslvvfii 6 na-Ju .wafyae k p'o9l,vpol .Lal GM. anna of 4-Kuff, L nm, NG -la, Ak fin Ida. In fin. null, Lan, 7 QQ' seniors fv o Bos ALM? ,PSS W5 lin? ff f,'5'Mwf TC DM .XNINIERMAN GLENN AUGUSTON JOHN BISHOP ILDY BLACK Ll-QNORH BOBERG IILL BRYANT IANET BUETOVV PHYLLIS BURLEY MERRILL CARLSON BARBARA COHEN EVA CONSTANTINIA CHARLOTTE DOBLI I BARBARA EIDELMAN JOHN FIBICIER MARGARET FRASER NANCY GALLAGHER BONNIE GASKILL DON GIBLIN 41' IANIS GLICIQNIAN GERALD GOLD RONNA GOLDBIQRCQ f X -0' army W MRT, fb BOB GRAPP J DON GRIPP CYNTHIA HAGEN BARBARA HAMILTON BETH HANSON TED HEINTZEMAN LARRY HELLER GEC DRC SIANNA HERNLXN M ERRILY H ENV I TT I .ARR Y HEXTER TOM HUBISARID 136 JNXIE IRYINE Dux' JUHNSQJN liX'ERET'I'E ICJHNSUN HO!! KATZ M,XRIT.X IQOHN NATALIE KRASNOVV GEORGE LARIMER mme LEAHY 'um LEARY um LEYY C141 PERRY LOWE JACK LYNDE BETTY IEAN MARSH DENNIS MARTIN HONORE MOCK HAROLD Mi JTTER MARY MYERS CIRETA NELSC JN NIORTY NEXVAIAN ALLAN OTTO BRUCE PATERSON CHANDLER PALTLI YC 1 .,, Y' , 1 S - T- Q ,' Q ,,, 1 N '. ,f' ,s' 4 . rm RUTH PEAIISLE x HARRY PRICHARD FLORENCE ROWE I' 13 'I - A u Special recognition goes to several members of the Senior Class who have receivecl honors in various Fieltls. Mike Leahy was chosen as an all-conference fullback on the VVTCN team and Barry Prichard got the right guarcl spot on thc coaches' team which was chosen right after taking into consideration the all-opponent teams of the various schools. Bruce Paterson was awarclecl first prize in the Minne- apolis Association of Sales Executives essay contest. open to all senior high stutlents in the city. He won in competition with almost 100 students. 9 of whom were from U. High. Bruce's essay will be enterecl in the national contest with a chance at the first prize of one-thousand clollars and a trip to Chicago. Hob Allen and Iohn Fibiger won honorable mention for their essays. lllofl BYRON RUDULPHI TED SCHWARTZ MARILYN SI-IEl-I.liY HOB SMART GAIL SPORl,liY BILL SWANSON JACK XVALI, NI.XRll.YN ZARONES A at Iohn Fibiger won a three hunclrecl clollar college scholarship given by the National Honor Society. Iohn took a test on March zo along with 5,8114 other seniors and was one of ten winners in the country. Hill Swanson was given a German Club Medal Awarcl for the outstancling stuclent of German for the past four years ancl Barbara Hamilton was given a comparable honor by the Spanish Club. A senior will be given the science award which is presented each year to the boy or girl who has the highest achievement in science cluring the high school years. Georgianna Herman is the only senior to be a mem- ber of all the honor societies at U. High. She is a member of Acme, the National Honor Society. Thes- pians, and the Iournalism Honor Society. Llif JNARID SXVANSOX SENIOR ACTIVITIES The senior othcers this year were Dennis Martin. presidentg Eva Constantine, vice president: Norg Ho- herg, secretaryg and Ioe Levy, treasurer. The Play Committee, with its choice of plays cut down because of the limited facilities at U. High. finally decided on the comedy 'KDear Ruth." The Assembly Committee decided to have a tape re- cording made by the group going to Germany. They also planned to have a take-off on school life and a class prophecy. The Class Gift Committee linally decided that the Senior Class would turn over the money remaining in its treasury toward the support of two German stu- dents who will he at U. High next year. The Commencement Committee decided to use as their theme International Cooperation. A letter from the U. High students in Germany was read. The song "You'll Never VValk Alone" was chosen as the theme for this year's Baccalaureate service. A dedi- cation hy Ted Schwartz and three songs hy the senior choir completed the program. 5 O x s 5' 1 I 5 s 1 .4 1 .1 a w , N S J I I class JUNIOR To the perennial prohlem of raising money lor the I.S. the juniors founcl several solutions. According to traclition, they sponsored the Homecoming dance and Basket Ball. As vice president ol' the class. Tocl Dock- stacler was general chairman of both events. .Xs a lurther aicl to the hnanctal situation, the class reor- ganizecl the pencil sales. Fehruary lo hrought the girls to school in their hest. The occasion was the Mothers' Tea, which was uncler the supervision of liev Swenson. The theme "VVinter W'onclerlancl" was attractively earrietl Ulll through the invitations, name tags, antl centerpiece. Receiving many laughs, the program was hasecl on an aclvice to the lovelorn ratlio program. Ann Treloar repre- sented the junior girls at the Mother and Daughter lianquet with her topic. "Technicolor Sets and Arts." The climax ol' the year was reachetl on the evening ol May 7. The Iunior-Senior Prom took much plan- ning ancl cooperation, antl with the help of the com- 10l71'0ll'.' Collins, T. .Xntlerson. lilatiros, ID. Mason, llar- liersch. Cfroll. Cullum, Klein. li. Gallagher. llirsch. in, U. Anclerson, Cahle. SITUIIIII Vow: llockstatler. Fourlh I'0Il'.' Hornherger, Carrington. Iarvis. Iasper. l lootl, R. Carlson. Ciarmers. lim liell. llanlcins. Kienitx. llrennan, lioleski. 191110171 rnuu' Fellows. Karn. lfngle, X lfrietlman. 'I'l11'1'1f 1'r:1z': Harrington. Diane Iohnson. li. Gamhle. Ciotlfretlson, H. liuhl. mtg CLASS mittee heads, it proved to be not only the hest social event of the year, hut one of the best U. High has ever had. "Blue Moon" was the theme of the dance, while Bruce Dyhvig's band, composed of twelve pieces and a vocalist, played. The theme was earried out through programs, decorations, and table settings. A new sys- tem of invitations which eliminated uninvited outsid- ers was introduced this year. The Pro-Tem Senate representatives were Connie Matson, Marilyn Norman, and Marie Karn. Elected to the permanent Senate were Sandy Peilan, Connie Matson, and lim Bell, with their respective alternates, Warren Rudd, Iohn Twohig, and Dick Micheels. The officers who Uuided their class throu th a difficult ev is but successful year were Dick Thompson, president: Tod Dockstader, vice vresidentg Ann arvis, secre- l taryg and Tinka Hornberger, treasurer. Advising the juniors were Miss Gertrude Friedman, Mr. Ralph Matthews, and Mr. Ioseph lung. Top Row: Northfield, Rhodes. Twohig, C. Pyle, Trnka, Serrano, Upgren. Second Row: D. Thompson. Sum- mers, T. Rowe, M. Mills, Ruud, li. Rensfeldt, VVolters- torff. Third Row: Mangan, Mulliken, Micheels, Sexton. Sandberg, Matson, A. XVilson. Lapides. Fourth Ron' Simonson, VVagner, Reed, Parcells, Ruth Sundherg, M Thiel. Bollom Rom: li. Swenson, I. Larson, Mogilner Norman. Schafer, Lohmann. .I!m'nz.' Kuhl, Peilan Treloar. Iillj s SOPHOMORE One of the aims ol: the sophomore class was to rtiise ll part ol' the money needed for their future 1.5. This was successfully achieved when the class sponsored 11 Halloween dance. To gidd to the receipts from this. the class ziggiin sponsored ll dance in the spring. Aside from their money raising projects the tenth graders held numerous class pttrties. Hilltop Riding Academy was host lor tt sleighritle while roller slittt- ing wus enjoyed :tt the Pnstime in St. Louis llgtrla. As March l drew nezirer, the girls. under the direc- tion of Mary Ann Davison. were husy planning the Mothers' Ten. The theme. 'lln Spring ti Young Mints Fancy." wats carried out in the form of ll style show. liar' Since Carole liouthilet wus the hezid of invitations for the tenth grade and Connie Muehlhgich. the speaker. the Mother and lltiughter lizinquet was well intended 5 H A hy the girls. c ' . f i s , Ll -1-7 f'lli1'.v'f Roux' lilnvison. Glover. litirrows. liertschy. I. llt-ll. let.CI..Xntlrews. R.l'lol1nes. lledniztn. Fou1'lf1Ro1t'.' Feigl. H. johnson. Scwziff Roux' lieringiutl. lloyd. l- Keogh. U. Colin,-n. llirnherg. lfuhrmzin. lizirr. Deutsch. Gisvold. 9. Keogh. Cortun. lilomholin. I. Hill. li. lluhhnrtl. 'lifizizvl Ftiunce. lslifffl Roux' .-Xltlen. lierniain. R. Bloom. Harris. Rona' Czistner. llluinenthzil. N. Cfrnne. lfriekson. llouthi- Foley. Decker. .X. Cohen. li 32 ll The sophomore leaders were: Kenny Mohn. presi- dent: Ann Potter. vice president: Hob W'renn. secre- taryg and Dan Middaugh, treasurer. The ollieers did much towards the organization of the homeroom. During the homeroom period a play was presented to the class and a haslxethall tournament was planned, Paper hats were made for the siela children at the University Hospital. Karen lilomholm. Kathy Coram, and Bud lfuhrman were the representatives for the Pro-Tem Senate and did much towards the writing of the constitution. The new Senate members are Kathy Coram, Eric Feigl, and Karen lilomholm with their alternates Barbara liertschy. Marjorie Melamed. and Dick Thomas. Front Rona' Nash. Potter. Melamed. Scott. Steinhright. Slnilow. St'l'UNli Roux' C. Kluehlhach. Lindholm. H. Nel- son, Nl. Larson, Ustlund. Visseher. Logan. Odland. Tfzfrzf Rona' Thill. H. Iohnson. NV, Mason. Mooney. Schultze. Fourfh Row: Sachs. Price. Middaugh, K. Xlohn, Valentine. Sullivan, Levitt, VVrenn. Fliffll Roni: D. YVhiting. Skovran. Pearson. Thomas. Blchlanatna. Philhrooli. Nl1lIllCLlfCl. .ll1.fw11: Line. L 25 J Hozzom Row: Cohn, li. Hunt, S. Carlson. M. Anderson Luhhe, R. Kuhl. Second Row: M. son, Dotson, P. Ketchum. Cromer. land, McGovern, Delaice, Holme. Cohen, Clark, Iohan Thlifll' Rom: R. Gar- B. Ewing. Lichterf FRESHMAN The trait that best distinguishes the ninth grade is their eo-operation. They have made it a point to in- clude other classes in many of their activities. livery- one rememhers the All-School Valentine party he- fore the Excelsior game on Fehrnary 4. Pat Ketchum and Iohn Corrigan were eo-chairmen of the event. Another example was a roller skating party sponsored for the eighth grade hy homeroom 207. The freshman class has practiced various types of dancing on Fridays during the homeroom period un- der the direction of Mr. Charles V. Smith. "The Easter Parade" was the theme of the Mothers' Tea on April 6, and was Linder the chairmanship of Betsy lohanson who was assisted hy the various comf mittee chairmen. Indy Dotson was in charge of invi- tations. while the program was arranged hy Marge man, Katz, Corrigan. Fourlli Row: A. Anderson. Fluth, Lokensgard. Franzen, I. Bloom. Kane. D. Heintzeman. Fffllz Row: Chinn. Bailey. Holm, li. Brown, R. lohnson, Dryg. Lelio. ,lb.vr'z11: lirugler. Gra- ham. E341 CLASS Cohen. The food, decoration and reception commit- tees were headed hy Charlotte Thiel, Hertha Schultze and Barbara Munson, respectively. Gail Muelbach and her committee handled the clean-up joh. The program featured liarhara Lichterman playing the part of Ana- tole, a French hat designer, with lane Scott as her maid. Iudy Dotson, presidentg Marlene Anderson, vice presi- dentg and Iames Scott. secretary-treasurerg were the otiicers. The leaders in various homerooms were Gail Muelhach, Ed Brown, Owen Plauda, Iudy Dotson. and Skip Holm. A chapter of the Future Homemakers of America was organized in the freshman home economics class. The clt1h's main ohiectives are to promote good will among its memhers, and to sponsor a German home economics class. F1'r.f1 Row: Ramherg. Nlacliay. P. Nelson, XVolkotl'. D. Meyers, P. Pyle. Sr'm11d Row: N. Miller, D. Peter- son. Mears, Schulze, C. Thiele, Robertson. Third Row: I. Saliterman, Tracht. Parks, Munson, Scott, Ukinow. G. Muelhach, Raedel. Fourth Row: Phillips, VVeishurg. lack VVilson, Plauda, H. Olson, Wenker, Maahs. Fifth Row: I. Miller, Mansfield, Iohn VVilson, Tankenotl, Dick Sundherg, Zietlow, VVhittington. .lbsenti Rein- hardt. R. Schwartz. Stanieshkin. H251 8TH GRADE A class with many achievements recorded during this year was the eighth grade. Parties have been their main proieets. At the beginning of the school year one homeroom sponsored a "pow wow" after which they attended a football game. During winter quarter the other homeroom sponsored a elass skating party and a treasure hunt. On April 10. the class as a whole sponsored an all-school square dance. The oilieers this year were Tom Kirkpatrick. presi- dentg Kay Weis. viee president: Jacqueline Iaeniseh. secretary: and Sharon Greene, treasurer. while the advisors were Mr. George Melfuteheon and Miss lean Fair. 'lMay" was the theme of the Mothers' Tea under the chairmanship of Ann Fauehald. The voice of the eighth grade was brought to the senate by Pat Mohn and Iohn Osterberg. They both served in the pro-tem senate as well. Top Row: VVhiting. Baty. Mathews. Kirkpatrick. R. berg, li. Goldman. laeniseh, lillis. NVoods.I"om'll1 Rona' Wall, Awada. M. Iohnson, I. Goldberg. Scfond Row: McCabe. P. Mohn. Solosky. Christmas. liitsert. Hicker- liaker. R. Miller. Gerald. Ames. Howe. VV. Harris. S. son. Frank. Middlebrook, Fauehald. Fifth Row: R. Hanson. Brunkow. M. Koenig. Ewer. Third Roux' Mills. Usterberg, G. Hanson, liroek, B. Iohnson. Riley. Baer, liuller. Pink. Nl. Ewing. Greene. XVeis. I. Stein- Nl. VVhittington. lilevens. F. Carlson. ,1!m'n7.' Garland. Hallin, Humphrey. E261 7TH GRADE The seventh grade was not the least in importance as it sponsored many parties and went on various Held trips. Une of the parties was a square dance held in room 210 under the chairmanship of Helen liranger. The special feature was a dance in honor of Dr. Minard Stout. The seventh grades opinions on school issues were hrought to the Senate hy Leil Hoppe and Diane Sterner. Iudy Halper and John Wolf served hoth in the prostem senate and as alternates in the perma- nent senate. The lihrary set the scene for the seventh and eighth grades Mothers' Tea. Carol Ketchum and Diane Ster- ner represented their class hy helping with the plans. The class completed its first year at U. High Linder the leadership of Carol Ketchum. president: Dirk Ammerman, vice president: Mary Matthews. secref tary: and Nancy liiorndahl. treasurer. They were ad- vised hy Mr, Iohn Matlon and Miss Charlotte Farm. Top Row: .Xmmerman. R. lfngel. Burns. XV. Swanson. Iensen. NVhite. Second Rent' Friedland. Almos. Classen. Vllolti. Green. R. Rcnstieldt. M. Prichard. 'rlllilli Roux' Seleen. Summers. lliourndahl. Phillips, Koenig. liran- ger. Sutton. l.ex'in. Crotty. Fourzlz Roux' Ellis, Ferdl man. Drulenski. Gurtek. Halper. D. Sterner. Iohnson Ci. Gamhle. llunt. Hallam Row: Adams. Hoppe, M Mathews. Ketchum. li. Swanson. li. Crane. Milavetz lf37QI I o ,, 1 , .1 w 1 4 'IJ , F -f- J LZZVVK' 9 9 fgwwf-Big!! Qpfv-'uf'-123-v70Vvv'2fi,.5' 'WW ' - ,D -Y, pi, 64,0 r!yk7"1'D-vw" Vlad "'7'l"0?""7' Vff' ' A ' wfiyqp, -0274 3447 V75 M2723 Vigifqzf ggf,,Mfm2,fW '77?7,7,' ,'ZZT"9""7' Z VQQZ7 1 I 'J Q t fl ,.,f I fn 1' ' ' 1 If I A r' 4 7 4 rj 2 , , N Vx I " I-7 ff . ' . J Q "JL 0 ' X IT: ' ff I: 'N ' L ',f ' . " i A " ' ' ' I' V .. f 4, -Q 2 , .- 0 , o 110 f 7 f V ,. .ff fJ ih I I II 1 ' l ' lf - J I- v f 1 ,' .I -, I f r V' f ,fl I : ' .-'- .4 A: ,Q J ' ,J U y 1: ! If L I ,I , : , f' 1 4 IA I ' ' IM 'J -I " f' I ' If V- ' I- I 4 11 I . f K1 u f! 7.1 la ' J J , ,A I I, 4 I I9 ' ffl: , . ,j A s f ' A 1 - ' I ' ., 'J f I J 'I' l', K 4' 1 15 J 1 "I QI ' -T ' f .1 ' 2 I, ,I Q f " - J f, fr ,I Q r I 1 I 9 .sg 1 Q. W " I ,f - ' I - f' q ' " -I 7' I m -I w 1- j yi 4 P A SENATE The Senate is the student governing body of U. High. Its purpose is to provide co-operation he- tween the students and faculty in planning school activities. In the spring of 1948 oHicers for this year were elected. They were: John Bishop, presidentg Byron Rudolphi, vice presidentg Mary Amherg, secre- taryg Lois Simonson, treasurer. Mr. Sterling Mitchell was advisor. The following fall a Pro-Tem Senate was elected to write a new constitution. It was completed and approved hy the student hody in February. New senators were then elected according to the new requirements. Senate operates through live standing committees. These are: Social. Building and Grounds, Assem- lily, Publicity. and Executive Committees. Secztcd: Bishop, Simonson. SlLH1dl'7Zg.' T. Schwartz, Mitsen l lxitl im Bell lxudolphi C orim Sterner l one Amberg, Blomholm, Feigl, Zietlow, Mr. Mitchell. 11501 ACME Acme is an organization lor girls who are out- stancling in service to the school, high scholar- ship, ancl goocl character. The ollicers of Acnie this year were Greta Nel- son, presiclent, Mary Aniherg, vice presiclentg Mary Myers, secretary-treasurer. The atlvisor was Mrs. Iulia .Xlnr Top Rout: Iaryis, AX. XVilson, Constantine, Shelley, llohell, Hornberger, Sinionson, B. Hanson, Roherg. Xlarsh. Bryant. Ciaslcill. Herman. Frou! Roux' llirsch. G. Nelson, Mrs. .Xlin, Myers. .Xinht-rg. Zarones. .1bA'l'l7f.' Matson. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY National Honor Society furnishes recognition to outstanding juniors ancl seniors. Memliers are chosen hy the faculty for their high scholarship. leaclership, character. ancl seryice to the school. Iuniors electecl last year were Greta Nelson antl john Fihiger. 'lihree senior niemhers ol National Honor So- ciety are eligihle lor a national scholarship which entitles them to attentl any college of their choice. Top Rona' Prichard, VV. Swanson. lfrazer. lioherg. Otto. NVall. From Raw: Herinan, G. Nelson. Filmi- ger, Shelley. Dohell. .Ifl7:'t'lI1.' Bishop. Hornherger. laryis. 'l'rel0ar. AX, XVilson. NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY llligihility for rlihespians is hasecl upon interest in elraniatics antl requirements set up hy the national organization. Acting ancl technical worls are hoth consicleretl when eantlitlates are selectetl. Miss Mary Lynne Connor, sponsor. hatl only two niemhers left from last year's charter group. Oth- cers electetl were: presiclent. Beth Hanson: yice presitlent. Mary Myers: secretary. Florence Rowe, antl treasurer, Cynthia Hagen. Top Roux' li. Hanson. Harinon, Rienitz. SCTUIII1 Rauf: Myers. Matson, Hornherger, .X. XVilson, Sinilow. 7'hfrd Rom: Smart, T. Rowe, Ii. Iohnson, I. YVall. Ffmrtfz Row: Iaryis, Miss Connor. Ainherg. .Ib.fw11: F, Rowe antl Hagen. BISBILA Unc ol' the grctttcst prohlcms of the Bixlvfltz nxts to rttisc six hunclrccl clollttrs. Part of this sum was ttcqnircd through at l'.'li.fX.-sponsored Christ- mtts clnncc. Untthlc to ranch their gottl through moncy Ltising proiccts. thc stzti'f's solution wats to scll suhscriptions for tht- hook. This httcl not hccn clonc att U. High lor mtiny years. The BIi.t'!7IifLl wats host att thc llllllllkll pnhlicgttions picnic in May. Top Rout' Nlr. llttrton. Xlatrtin. Sporlty. T. Scliwmtx. .lllizfzflr Ron: li. Swenson, Sniilow. .Xin- hcrg, liryztnt. liohcrg. Fihigcr. ll. Allyn. llohcll. Diztnc Iohnson. Sz't1Ic'!f.' littrrows, llornhcrgt-r. Hirsch. Nlycrs. lslrttsnow. Siinonson. .l!7J'!'lIf,' Cfnl- lum. lion lohnson. l.cxy. l'cil:1n. BREEZE Again this ycatr. 'l'f1f' Brwra' rcccivccl tht- .Xll- .xlNCl'lL'.lIl Supcrior rttting which is givcn to thc lop high school patpcrs in thc ngttion. 'l'hc pttpct' .tlso twccivccl at "lirst" on cclitorittl pttgc from tht- Minncsotzt High School llrcss fxssocigttion. The lirz'c':v prints .trticlcs to promotc intcrtfst in school atctivitics. XN'ith Mr. Ralph Mattthcws its ttclvisor. this yctn"s stall' ptihlishccl scvcn issncs. Luft fo Rlgfzzf Iztrxis. Slic-llc-y. llcrtnnn. Nlr. Xlgtt- thews. AX. XVilson. VV. Swanson. CI. Nt-lson. llcth Hanson. Nlttrsh, D. 'l'hotnpson, Ggtskill. Constan- tinc. Lchtnttnn. fatroncs. llttrinon. NATIONAL JOURNALISM SOCIETY Stutlcnts are chosen to Ngttionztl lULlI'l1.lllSlD So- ciety on thc hztsis ol the quality of their work in iournztlism ut U. High. Also consiclcrccl is thcii' tlcpcncltthility. otiginttlity. :tml coopctxttion with othcrs. Xinc lS1'vc':c' stztll mcmhcrs gtncl ten H1'.v!'1lt1 st.tllf crs wcrc choscn lot' the honor this ycttr. They wcrc chosen hy thc ntclvisors tnntl cclitors of thc puhliczttions. Htllik IQOIKK' l.cl't to right: ,Xnihcrg. liryttnt. Xlztrtin. Constztntinc. Marsh. Fihitfcr, Zaroncs. liohcrtf. 5 2' Franz Ro1zf.'G. Nclson. I lcrmztn, Shcllcy. Scltwttrtz. B. Hanson. Gttslaill. Sporlcy. ,llm'11i.' R. .Xllcn. lill- hell, ll. lohnson. XY. Snxtnson. A. V. 0. C. Providing aid to U. High class room activities is the main purpose of the Audio Visual Opera- tors Club. Barry Prichard, presidentg and Tod Docltstader, secretary, were in charge of mak- ing the assignments. The sixteen memhers set up the public address systems. the phonographs. and movies. The group operated under the faculty direction of Mr. Ben Whitinger. A.V.O.C.'s traditional private picnic was given in May. Top Row: M. Mills. Pauling. Thompson, B. Swan- son. Mohn. Renslieldt. Rudolphi. Sc'cIlf'l2'.' Hed- man. Smart, H. Allen, Garmers, liienitz. I. VVall. Lowe. Dockstader. H. Prichard. PEP CLUB The Pep Cluh promotes school spirit. plans pep fests, and selects cheerleaders. lfva Constantine. lean Hirsch. Mary Myers. and Bonnie Caskill were the cheerleaders. lane Fellows. Ioan Koleski. Kathy Coram. and Sandy Sandher-1 P- cheered for the "li" games. The othcers ol' the cluh were Iiva Constantine. president: Marilyn Zarones. vice president: lean Hirsch. secretary-treasurer: Mrs. Dorothy Mich- alson was the faculty advisor. PHOTO SERVICE Photo Service Cluh is hoth a service and educa- tional organization. The cluh elects memhers each fall and hegins training them immediately. Practical experience is gained through work which is done for the puhlications. Officers for the cluh this year were Donald Iohn- son, president: and lioh Smart. vice president. The school has provided them a new headquar- ters complete with a dark room. Lefl I0 RIig!1l.' Herman. Heller. T. Rowe. T. .Xm- merman. Levy. Smart. Harmon. .ll1.ft'11l.' Don Iohn- son, T. Heintzeman. E333 GERMAN CLUB German Club, led by Erie Feigl, opened the school year by initiatf ing thirty members and electing new ollieers. They were: Byron Rudolphi, president, George Lari- mer, viee president, Ann Iarvis, secretary: and Beth Hanson,treas- urer. Advisors were Miss Emma llirlamaier and Mr. VV i l l i a in Sehleppegrell. Climaxing the year. a German banquet, planned by .Xllen Friedf man and bis committee, was held in the Union, and later, in May, fourteen students lelit for Geri many. SPANISH CLUB The Pllll-i'XI1lCI'lCilll League was re-organized at U. High alter a year's absence with an initiation ceremony direeted by temporary . , , oihcers, barbara Hamilton and Liz Sexton. During the winter quarter. oilieers were chosen lor the remainder ol' the year. 'lihese were: Louis Leli, mann, president: lill llryant, yiee president: Helen Xl'agnei'. seeref tary: llarbara liarrows. treasurer: and Mrs. Dorothy Miehalson, atl- visor. FRENCH CLUB The Freneh Club, under Miss Gertrude liriedman's supervision, elected the following oflieers: Greta Nelson, presidentg Tinlaa Hornberger, vice president: Cieorf giana Herman, secretary, Connie Matson, treasurer. During the winter quarter the club joined the Clerman Club in sponsoring a clothing drive. One afternoon was spent by the group eating at the French eale, Rene's. After dinner they attended the lilm. "Ioan of Are." Flifff 130111: liLlI'I'OXYS, Horror. fi0Lll-I'CLlSOIl. NlLlI1Sl:lL'lLl. Rhi- menrhul. XVrcnn. laCI'll1AllI, l'c11rson, R. Carlson. linilcy. Svc'- 07111, Roux' Mr. Smith. liolcslai, .X. XVilson. Clark. rlvflllid. ORCHESTRA For the lirsl rimc in lllk' l1is1111'y of U. High. nhc UYCllCSII'll gnc Ll CUIICCVI April 21 111 Scon Hull. Thr- prog1'11in was INLlilC up lgirgcly ol cl11ssic11l music hui Al luv moclcrn sclcclions wcrc incluclccl. This was thc CllINllX of rhc YCQIIRS worli L15 Ql group. The UI'CllL'SlI'Ll was Lllllltl' Lhc clircclion ol' Mr. czllilfllls Y. Smith. Top Rona' Black, Mock, M. lfnglc, li. Cizillughcr. Pnrcells. Xvllglltf, H. liuhl, Pcinhlc. Svvond Rona' Midclaugh. Dohcll. Aldcn, Lyndc, Bishop. Newman. Boyd, Stnmeshliin, Recd, Fellows. Tfzfra' Row: Mr. lung. Hewitt. Schnltzc, Burley. Blomholm. R. Golrlhcrg. Diunc Iohnson, Schafer. NI. Thcil. l.c'ho, Siinonson, Philhrook. Tfzfrzf Rolf: R. Rlooin. R. Olson. QILISIDCF, BlL121lI5, Bluntnclicl. Brown. Xlnllilicn. R. Thomp- son, Pricc. CHORUS This B'C.ll'. rhc ClI'CLlH1 ol' Mr. joseph lung 111111 llkllly U. High suiclcms hcc11mc ll rculily. Clhorus was plgicccl. lor thc lirsr lime. on llll clcclivc h11sis. 'lihc group pi-cscinccl Ll f:lH'lSllllLlS progr11m, cn- 1crt11inc1l rhe I'.'l'.A. on x'11ri1111s occnaions. .lllil prcscinccl ll coimcrrixccl vei'sio11 of rhc opera UCLlI'1'l'lClln .11 Llll llSSClUlDly. Norman. Fozzrlh Row: Andrcws, M. Rohn. lirusnow, B. Hanson. Hill, Thill, Smilow, l.0l1lNLlIlIl, Rlllllgilll. Ffftfz Row: S. l'1CflHLlUd, Lichtcrinan. XV0lkoll'. Houthilct. Coram. NVhittington, 'l11lI1liCI'lOllA, Chinn. M. .-Xndcrson. .l!IXt'lIf.' Clliclimaln, F. Rowe, R. Schwartz, Grapp. sports Ll-IIL'.' Lvf! 10 Rfgfzt: Rualolphi. Lchmzmn. H. Prichzircl. i me ld I X Q s x X Swanson. Rcnsiichit. i.2ll'iIl1CI'. Martin. 1948 FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Hopkins . 19 0. U. Robbinsclzilc , 39 6, U. Excelsior 6 O U. Osseo . 6 Z6 U. St. Louis P.lI'ii 1.5 O U. Wliyziilai 20 0 U. Mound 7 O U. High High High High High High High ".l" Sqluldf Burk Rona' Rtulolphi. .'XllgllSl0I1. Swanson, Front Row: Coach Pesonen. R. Carlson. Sachs, Pyle. Thompson. Leahy, Martin. .lbxwzli li. Mohn, BASKETBALL The theme ol' this writeup may well he how to take clefeat lightly. or okay, so we won o11ly one game. The squacl, although liaiiclieappetl hy the LlSLlLll shortage of man- power. varietl the quality of its game throughout the season. At the heginning of the season the team lost hy close margins. ll' it had not clroppecl these, it might have won more games later on. lf nothing else, the team this year helpecl huilcl a strong nucleus for next year's team. Of the ten hoys on the UA" squacl. five will he hack next year. The team coulcl have won a few conference games. mayhe, with a little more effort. This was exhihitecl in the North St. Patil game where the Little Gophers showetl up very well. E401 1948-1949 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD liclen Prairie High North St. Pziul Si. Louis Park High Mound Excclsior High Wkiyzatgi Hopkins High Rohhinsdale Ossco High St. Louis Park Mouncl High Excelsior XVAYZQIILI High Hopkins Rohhinscliile High Sub-district rl'ULlFlllll11Cl1l Lf High 14 Hopkins 48 First Row: Corrigan. Sullivan, Mr. Reclly, D. Cohen, Valentine, Vlr C llUl3,,lll .Suomi R011 Deutsch X Pearson. II. johnson, Mooney, Brown, Barr, Michaels, Cohen, R. Pylp ohn XVll5OI1 D bundberg Lebo E423 BASEBALL This year a question arose as to whether or not there should he two maior sports-such as hasehall and track-or whether one should he selected and stressed. liut since both teams have done quite well there is lit- tle douht that either shall he dropped. Since several of last year's lettermen were ineligihle. this year's baseball squad was composed almost en- tirely of sophomores and freshmen. Although they lack experience and polish, they have the possibilities of developing into a first class hasehall squad. A very good indication of this was a decisive Win over a vet- eran squad from Breck School in St. Paul. The Gophers got off to an early lead, only to have the Mustangs come through with several timely hits to top the Gophermen in the first of the third inning. Then a rally with one and a half innings to go pro- duced an eight to six score that the Breckmen couldn't overcome. This year the Gophers didn't compete in the Lake Conference, but instead scheduled games independ- ently. Next year, with confidence and a little luck, the Gophers will make their mark in the Valley Con- ference. TRACK The track team this year was the best it has been in the past two years. As it is with all sports at U. High, we have good athletes but not enough of them. For the past two years the track squad has been build- ing. This year, being composed mainly of seniors, it had an edge on many ol' the other schools in experif ence, even though it was handicapped because of small enrollment and a consequent lack of depth on the team. U. High did well in various invitational meets which they entered, around the state, because of a few out- standing stars, but in dual meets we lost several close decisions because of the lack of depth. Besides the various dual meets and triangular meets with the other conference schools, U. High was invited to compete in the Carleton and St. john's Relays, the Mound Relays. and the St. Thomas invitational which was started this year. At the Mound Relays. U. High placed fifth with sixf teen points: while at Carleton. the team placed seventh in Class S. with eleven points. Fl.l'.ff Roux' R. Allen. XI. Mills. R. Carlson. Larimer. T. Heintzeman. KI. Carlson. Pauling. Coach Pesonen. Svrcoml Rom: Collins. Harmon. I.. Swanson, Gripp, Lowe, Otto, Trnka. 4 SWIMMING U. High's second year in swimming competition was not as impressive as the initial year because: first, since the backbone of the powerful swimming team is its crawl stroke strength, the loss of two strong crawl strokers from last year's lineup made it hard for U. High to hold its own. Second, last year's team ar- ranged meets as the season progressed. This year, with pre-season scheduling, practically every strong team in the Twin Cities was met. The season's record indicated eight defeats and two victories, the two wins were scored over St. Patil Marshall and St. Patil Monroe. A factor in these wins was a superior medley relay team which completed the season with no de- feats. Prospects for the future teams look good. Several promising swimmers can be seen already. With good coaching like that given by Roger Alman this year, championship possibilities are in sight. If 44 I Top Row: Franzen, Bishop, Flood, Pater- son. Sccorzd Row: Friedman, Foley, I. Harris. Third Row: Kane, Zietlow, E. Carlson, Salit- erman, Summers. Top Rom: Coach Roetman, Gold, Ruud. I.. Swanson, T. Heintzeman. Front Row: Meyers. ' T. Anderson, Giblin. Grapp, Dryg. WRESTLING Although the team scores of the wrestling squad were not impressive, there was much individual honor, especially among the younger members. The squad as a whole lived up to all predictions. The wins and losses record does not depict the true scene. ln most cases, each individual match was very close throughout the dual meets and district and regional tournaments. Although U. High had no participants in the state tournament, this year's squad has im- proved considerably over that of last year. Next year, it is predicted, will be a very promising year for the team and for the individual grapplers. Because of the fact that this year's squad was inex- perienced in most weight classes, these same classes have been strengthened. Another factor is that most of next year's team will he in the younger grades with two and three years to participate in Wrestling. Top Row: Mason, Gisvold. Friedman. Sec'- onzi Row: Paterson, Newman. Top Row: Rudolphi, Katz. Auguston. Su'- ond Row: Hexter, Saliterman, Summers. Third Row: Giblin. Bishop, Micheels, li. Iohnson. l l i GOLF A golf team composed of inexperienced golfers took to the links in early April to discover how to Whittle a few strokes from their scores. The graduation of the entire championship squad of last year had left this year's clubbers with no vet- eran nucleus. However, the group of recruits which answered the opening practice call showed good pos- sibilities. Realizing that practice and more practice is the key to a lower score, the golfers spent long sessions on the University course where they picked up valuable pointers. Since school dismisses at 4:00, practice work- outs had to be limited to nine holes. The team started the season very poorly, but as they gained experience, their match play improved. With four men returning next year, the golf team hopes for a return to championship form. TENNIS Making the greatest comeback in sports this year was tennis. After the fine team of last year which was ruined by graduation, there was little hope for this season. The Hrst match was with Deephaven and they won 3-2. The second match with Deephaven was our first victory with the score of 5-O. The other two matches recorded at this time were lost to Breck and St. Patil Murray. Due to circumstances beyond our control we are unable to record the other scores. However, plans were made to meet the other schools in the lake conference, together with a few non-con- ference games. Several schools from the new confer- ence which U. High will ioin next year were included. The squad this year consists of only ten men. Seven of these are seniors who will be leaving. The return- ing lettermen will have to recruit new members in order to prevent tennis from being discontinued from the athletics now offered. E451 BOYS' GYM This year boys' gym was put to good use by all who took "the little walk." The gym period was used for the learning of games through actual participation. Coach Oiva Pesonen divided the gym course into weekly periods which were supervised by his assistants. For a few weeks the boys played touch football on that Mvel- vety" held on Fourth Street. Then they Went to the pool in Cooke Hall, for a few weeks of aqua maneuvers. After they dragged the pool for the non-swimmers, the boys went merrily upstairs to the basketball courts. The courts were the scene of many a battle between the different grades, with the seniors coming out on top. From there, those that were left, went not too happily, back to the pool. The second time in the pool, the boys got interested in "legal mur- der" otherwise known as water polo. The polo season ended with a game between the juniors and seniors which ended 0 to 0, and was highlighted by the acci- dental swan dive by Coach Pesonen. Then the boys went back to the velvet field to play softball, and as we leave them, they're still arguing about who has the best chance professionally. GQRLS' GYM Girls' gym is compulsory for grades eight, nine, and ten, and elective for grades eleven and twelve. Instructed by Miss Mary Bermingham and assisted by student teachers the girls meet three times a week. Two days are usually spent doing exercises. The other day, usually Friday, is spent doing any one of a number of offered sports activities. During the fall quarter, the girls organized teams and played soccer and volleyball. Folk dancing and swim- ming were the choices of the classes during winter quar- ter. Spring quarter, the girls elected softball as their activity. All these activities are under the direction of Girls' Ath- letic Association. G.A.A. elects ofhcers and directs all their functions in accordance with the national organiza- tion. Closely affiliated with this is 'LM', Club. As with boys' "U" Club, "Mn Club is the girls' letter winners' club. Letters are awarded to girls who have shown meritori- ous work in the field of athletics. The girls organized a basketball team that played several other girls' teams in the Twin Cities high schools. E461 Last Row: M. Carlson, Paterson, D. Mason, Bishop, Two- hig, B. Prichard, Leahy, Larimer, Rudolphi, Otto, Barr, E. Rensfeldt. R. Carlson. Second Row: T. Manteufel. M. U. CLUB VVhen people speak of active organizations, they think first of U. Club. U. Club is the boysf athletic club. To qualify for membership, a boy must first win a letter in a major school sportg then-and this isn't easy-he must pass through the initiation. U. Club has done more this year than in many pre- vious years. Under the leadership of Coach Pesonen and President Leonard Swanson, U. Club really be- came active. During the football season, the boys LETTER WINNERS Mills, Ruud, C. Pyle, Gisvold, R. Allen, Micheels, L. Swanson, Trnka, D. Martin, Coach Pesonen, Lehmann. Tfifrd Row: Mooney, Flood, Bell. Giblin. sponsored a dance in the University's Y.M.C.A. which was open to all schools in the Lake Conference. The club had charge of ticket sales for the basketball games and it organized and supervised intramural basketball. Again this year the club sponsored the traditional Athletic Banquet which is attended by lettermen, the fathers, and the men on the U. High staff. The banquet was held in Coffman Union on May 17. Also in May, the initiation ceremony for new members was held. FOOTBALL E. Rensfeldt TENNIS Otto GOLF SQUAD R. Allen Rudolphi Bishop Pauling Friedman T. Anderson Ruud Ciblin L. Swanson Cisvold Barr L. Swanson Michaels Johnson M. Carlson Rudwlphi WRESTLING D. Mason R. Carlson BASKETBALL T. Anderson Newman Gripp Auguston TRACK Dryg Line H. Holmes R. Carlson R Allen Giblin Larimer Leahy P ' ,N Gold SWIMMING Leahy Martin M' Larlsou Grapp Bishop Lehmann Mohn R' Caflson T. Heintzeman li. Carlson Martin C. Pyle T' Helmzemtm Hunt Paterson D. Mason Rudolphi Larimer D. Meyer Twohig Prichard Sachs Lowe Ruud R, Summers Pyle B. Swanson M. Mills L. Swanson Zigtlow L 3 ffqi' J 3 'Q' The Boys" A little higher, boys!" Wha hoo!" Protect me, officer!" The Killers" Smile Pretty, Boys" Pardon my arms." Rough, ready, and set up" Splash!" Who's got it?" Which way did it go?" The Three Little Fishies" Pretty, huh?" 48 Slaughter on l0th Avenue The Dcuwing Swede" Puff - Puff" 'Catch if, Mac." 'Up, up and away!" 'Chesfy!" 'Hiowafha" 'UnseasonoI" 'Go!" 'The Swing's the thing." 'Like this . . ." 'Reach!" 'lf's u bird, if's a plane, if's Trnka 'As I see if-" 'Pose like this-" 'Ugh-h-h!" 'Georgie" 'Boom Boom" 'Twirl" k 1 J X I .1 Eco 5 x ZPL xsnx Th ,J 0 1 .12 4 , YJ ,r, QQ J 3 Q5 ,-, ,gq L J f' co V? fi- pz L LA I. ,Z 'G' 11 ,W l X .U , 45 .J 4 .J CL, ' I I, lv , , v 3 1 -s - M 2' Q - 'v 3 Q ' 'I 1 Nl V I li - ' L 1 5-2 jf . o if sl" IN .5 Q 'J f ? ,: 0 . 25 'A 25115-JB Q 5 2 9 N46 A 'J 5 . J' ' ,k O,j 2 ??4 38 Rf , fx f T ng 'S C64 1- ,, 'Te' 'Q J A 9 K " O, m7 C' W' f 41 On Y lx L of .. x. c M j QF D XL' ' X . gf 3 eh ag Jxff, C5 .4 1 S 0 5 Qwo jpfqdlf ,ff J, ,K ' xii K Asa g.? L ovoivf L24 3 0 da .Joy 0 Qfwofx, SAP, "'EL'J'55 5 fmiwi JW is 0 ur'6'3.C9 5, K 5 3 f0'?q J HT if ,C gg sgQ,S?S4g3 3 2 f Mr gfzfgghgwgf 3 2, Y ga 9 S2 Q L.oOi X 'Lou feature .f xi rt Y l I QQ E . ,K Q X x ' 1-ua, -15, THE MASSES .Xt 8:59 cxerx' school morning, huntlrctls of frosty! noscd chiltlrcn pour from strcctcars. huscs untl lil' lopics, and rush headlong oxtr the Knoll to U. High. These are tht 111115565 ol' littlt- gophcsrs-thc Llllklllllgly xnrittl tx'pCS who Illlllitl up our student hotly. It xvoulcl ht hurtl to lIUllglIlC at school where i11tlix'itl11z1lism is lnort txltltnt th Ill If U Ilw 1 IS s sonttnnts 1rr1ttl o t t tx rtn1t Y e txx 1tn1htr tht ttst ot ont itlloxx xx ho xxort 1 lat t tht tntlrt llll qulrter to spltt hls xnothtr xx ho xnslsts on Llllllliw hmm our 717V t hool xxoultl xou 1 c xx r s hlse 1 st 1l 1 Hlfl xx ho h1s x r1hh1t ohstssx t xst mtntlonttl 18 plflltll 1rlx rnttrtsttnxf 1t Y xxe xxlll rtitr to htr ls X Ins rtlusttl lootl Sl tt nw 1 van stqucntt III lflr ct , rt It ll n s1t rnslsts on xxcxrrnxf on-1 ptn t trs 1ntl xxoo x nutttns to sthool 1ntl IS fllllk x Hctonnn-f t1t 1u1f1 mg stotlx ot htr tl iss Xnothtr hox 1 pronuntnt n1tn1 her ot tht 1LlIll0f tl1ss IS kOllSIlIlIlV INlSlllxLl1 tor tht L 5 5 Sftruogn liut 111 splte ol Ill lts lllkllxllllllllblil thtrc IS 1 klCl1I1lIL Splfll ll D Hnth 1 sp1r1tol xx lrmth lllll lI'lCHtlllIlCSS xxhrth lnts you tl1t nnnutt you enttr tht lOL1lllD4V l1 tlls lt 15 1 lethnh Wllltll IS Sl11I'CLl hy 111 xntl whmth xxlll he I'CI1'lCIl1l7LI'CLl xx hen tht l1lfl0IH11l thcortm IXXX has b Cn torgotttn , 'fd' ,,... it if 4 4. -bf ' ? fi 3 - ,wtf , V 1 -"ff A 1 3 f? ,. V .,,,,,,,, 7' M2?i5i3,l5?,::f,, , -xl' A ',,,H1IfW'6qv'-Q -- h ' Q , ,1-- I mt tw 7, M355 ::f,..1..'.fifm,f'-9. :ft f -fm, A 1 - I 2 if , 'M 1 ,M , -5- Q M -+1 ' "9'.':fY A .af ' hw' wants., W xr, v ,:,,:.wI ,ttttl W 1? N5 - ff' A1 ,-. Z' vw '41 ETAOIN SHRDLU WENT TO U. HIGH TOO! Mart moclcls AflLll1SlI1gXYClll'.S latest. C,g11ncm-sluyLnruncs prcpurcs to g1ss.nulL pl1oLog111pl1c1'. l..,'I1CLl ljlllllllil lows English class. Nolm'icaL1s cgg-sucker glpprclmcllclccl. Rowe llglslmcs .lII1Il1lJl1l.llCllDIlX smile. This liltlc pigcc wcut Lu market. The Beauty and Llmc Bcnsl. Local Suciulires polish tizlrzls. "OUR HEARTS WERE YOUNG AND GAY" HUZZAH-Curtain Martin! Tl1ere's Everette Iohn- son, doing a beautiful iob fand stealing the showj portraying Monsieur de la Quoig Susie flitibba-litihhaj Smilow, and Gingo-their faces flushed with triumphg Jack Wall--his face flushed, lane and Georgiana in that hilarious bathtub scene: George. Louie, "the "DEA The editors, who once said that it would be brillig before the seniors came through with a play, now take a moment to repent. The audience has gone home to bandage their bleeding palms, the stage- hands have swept the pennies off the stage, and it may be said that "Dear Ruth" was a great success. Hampered by lack of time, sickness, and the United heard," all receiving Minards fthe U. High equiva- lent of Oscars? for their performances. Above all. Mary Lynne Connor and Connie Matson losing te11 years apiece olTstage. In fact, as Atkinson of tl1e plifllllif put it. 'lListen, Keed, da whole Dramatis Per- sonni was terrific." R RUTH" States Naval Reserve, the cast whipped the play into shape in three short weeks. The day before the play saw a frantic search for props, actors for the leading roles, and Barry Prichard. Rave notices went, of course, to Connor and Honore. erstwhile producers of the hit. 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