University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 72

 

University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1951 volume:

, - 5555 Q F732 L V 435 ' .1-I 31 1 2 yu' gd: f ' "ik 3-X , - vw ,xr H. :QL4 aa- 'l -sf -41 Q. ef X ' 4 D 5. K , ,,, A , ,vm . -1, I I 'wr AW. A bans , :,3r.,f" 1. V Ak ,:.,"s, , " 24: . Jffiv ,v ,, 'fl na. rr z '34 ,, 4 "wx M W mv ,- wif x "" e 35 -1. xr 'Nz a QA! as co-editors. . . . art editor .... assistants. . . copy editor .... typist ....... picture editor .... senior editors .... class editors ..., organization editors .... feature editor .... faculty editors .... sports editor. . , assistants. . . . .carole bouthilet susan smilow .connie muehlbach . . . . . .craig stout nancy rodine . . .nancy crane . . .iantie visscher ......iohn harris elizabeth erickson mariorie melamed ,.gail muehlbach charlotte thiele .. . .iudy dotson robert wrenn . . . . . .earl beers , , .betsy iohansen bill skovran . . . .john corrigan .......bill hunt larry mooney fred dryg University High School 1951 To our U High, our clear old high, To our U-High, our dear old high, To thee we'lI 'ere be truef Our hearts and hands in fellowship, We pledge them all to you. Thy name revered both near and far, Our hopes in years to come Thy memory shall be our star, When U-High days are done. The Editorial Staff of the l95l Bisbila, yearbook to University High School. 3 dedicates this to thee we'lI ere be true ,KX fi.r!yvXl x lvl", ,gl r 1 ,l ff' N i f . Frederick P. Abel, a new ad- dition to the administration is assistant principal. His iob is the students: their activities and discipline. He is in charge of passes, excuses and sched- uling of classes, acts as a liaison with the University for arranging demonstration classes and advises the Sen- ate, their student government. Dr. Minard Stout is serving his fourth year as principal of U- High. In this period of time he has accomplished a great deal as director of the school. His fondest hope has finally be- come realized, -and it is a familiar sight to see him carrying the blue prints of what will eventually be the new University High School building. ,f"""""" ""'S. ,K .M-v' ....--- i J i William Carlson has helped supply answers to U-Hi boys' personal and educational prob- lems. He is also advisor to National Honor Society. Besides being Girls' Counselor, Miss Charlotte Farm is the faculty advisor to Pep Club, Acme, and the annual Mothers' Teas. lf you have cuts and bruises, the person to see is Mariorie Lewis. ln the office are Edith Nyquist and Beth Midkiff, Ruth Wood tends to club treasuries and is Dr. Stout's secretary. Ruth Mann and Frank Klotz are U-High's faithful Custodians. 7 The science department, consisting of Dr. Clarence Boeck, Margaret Vollendorf, Beniamin Whitinger and Merton Johnson, take time out from iuggling test tubes to confer with the mathematical wizards, Dr. Donavan Johnson, Theodore Kellog, Lyle Eakin and Nick Lovdiieff. Edith West labsentl, Florence Dunning and George Knox discuss problems of the world, including their social studies classes, while consumers' problems concern Ramon Heimerl. Typing is taught by Marjorie Swanson, and Jean Smith is Librarian. 8 xxx'-X lk . N...f Members of the language arts faculty include Teachers of English, Speech and Foreign Languages. They are Marion Kirkpatrick, Dwight Burton, Lilla Pappas, Arthur Ballet, David Cook, John Bens, Emma Birkmaier, Dorothy Michalson, Lee Stark, and William Schleppegrell labsentl. Mr. Burton and Mr. Schleppegrell are also advisors to the senior class. The unified arts department is divided into four sections which include home economics, industrial arts, music and art. Margaret Proshek, Carlisle Anderson, Ellsworth Erickson, C. Vernon Smith and Robert Aupperel compose the unified arts faculty. Eleanor Hanson and Oiva Pesonen are the boys' and girls' physical education teachers. kr 9 Our Hearts And Hands In Fellowship Feature The arrival of fall brought U-High's six little Ed Smiths back to classes. Ed Smith? He's the spirit of U-High and six, because of six different grades. They were all anxious to start the new school year off with a bang. To help them along the juniors sponsored the football homecoming dance and queen campaign. The older Eds were a little iealous of football captain, Kenny Mohn as they watched him kiss queen Diddie Odlund. Her attendants were the other candidates: Barbara Barrows, Connie Muehlbach, and Sue Smilow. Ze crtistes Sign here From one to another Way back when ii 12 UN day, and Ed rode on the standard of the flag all the way to the assembly. That day he also had fun watching the various language initiations. Ed got his first taste of the theater, when the second-year speech class gave "The Class Menagerie." The beginning of winter came with skating parties and sleigh-rides. Several Eds froze their toes, but not so badly that they couIdn't attend the annual Holiday Hop. With this dance, came the end of fall quarter. "Et tu, Brute" Billy the Kid "I do swear to . . ." QS Praying for rain b in t x l 'K 2 4s-I s ' " ,.'- - K 1 .P 1 ,:, Q i f " " ft' .Q M l3 la- 'Mft MQW JK' V P 'Ili ,pi Winter, supposedly the dead time of the year, brought more exciting times. Ed showed up at every basketball game, to cheer the team on. To celebrate the basketball home- coming, Ed sat on Kenny Mohn's shoulder as he crowned Mary Ann Davison queen, and announced her attendants, Sherry Evans and Kalitsa Mavroulis. February found Ed at the Mardi Gras unsuccessfully trying to guess the Mystery Lady. He found out later she was Carole Bouthilet. Music for this party was by "Two B's and a Bop," the U-High jazz trio. Smile pretty Watch out, Grab Ie f Beers and Bromo Seltzer X fi ,s, rl Q, Q w I ff-tt, F ' l " it 2 ills "and the score is 2 'ltr 1 llc.: eff! Y t ' ' , , 4 N, vs on -ww- .1 29.3322 an-pp-..-.pl ummm- ' a t V A -we ' l ' Ste' ll ' .lf ef V 5 i 2 i Jig " t - " ' l ll ' -tilt 5 2 ..', ' "' wm1. 37 .1 lA W M i ww .. ffl ii' is l f ' it i .W .42 it I 1. ,f t To add some fun to his education, Ed went to see "Charley's Aunt." He sat in the back row of 210 ond laughed himself sick and he almost missed Sixth Hour class. He had to stay up late too, with John McHardy and John Horris as they worked hard developing pictures for the forthcoming yearbook, the Bisbila. March 21 was the first day of spring and it was nearly vocation. Ed was happy as he cleaned out his locker, following instruc- tions, but one look at the seventy-four inches of snow ond he groaned "This is RIDICULOUSV' ". . . And in conclusion . "l only fell once!" 'tl ui . ,.,, EWR Early one morning . . . I Ehhh... i5 I Spring vacation may have been a rest for five of the Ed Smiths, but the Ed of 'Sl was busily engaged in senior class play rehearsal which he watched from a vantage point under Mr. BaIlet's chin. When the "School for Scandal" was given in April, Ed was very proud. Other rehearsals, this time for "H.M.S. Pinafore," were climaxed at a performance for the Unified Arts Festival. Edress lEd's female counterpartl supervised the Mother- Daughter Banquet, and reported that everything went as scheduled. Summertime . . . Study Hall K 'wk .ii Qi . Q Connie Z l f was All Trio Sw in A . M 5 I' M". a- E ,. y 1 'Wt c g ll - .M ,wwf 16 s. X 'dw fm The big night finally arrived and Ed, dressed in white tie and tails spirited into the Main Ballroom of Coffman Union to watch the J. S. He saw Harriet Wolkoff, iunior class presi- dent, lead the grand march. The senior assembly and the senior picnic started the final rush of activities for the Ed Smith of '51, The evening of June 12 was the saddest and most exciting in Ed's six years. As the last senior received his diploma, Ed choked back a tear and went to join the Ed Smith alumni club. Riviera a la U-High 1 J. S. recuperation ,W lllll ll -, " Milli' X ,.,. ui. if R i M Spring fever? ,iii-' U i W N N T- X it ' M R R ww' 4- -ff Wil 'll t ill' Did I look like that? V ,,,-it XX A 2 Xuw., V Tl l l Ml Nl i . 17 A Day in the Life of Ed Smith lthe spirit of U-Highl 7:15-The alarm goes off 9:Ol -Ed goes to the office for a tardy slip 7:30-Ed gets up 9:05-Ed hears the bulletin 8:00--Ed runs out the door with his coat in one 9:55-Ed reads the bulletin hand and a piece of toast in the other 'lO:55-Mid-morning snack time 8:03-Ed goes back for his books 12:55-Lunch lcritical U-Hi decision-to shevlin or 8:l5-Ed gets the morning gossip on the bus. not to Shevlinl l:Ol -"Yipesl l'm late again!" Candy ? ? l-2-3 HIKE! Apples are iust too big il Sprina cleaning --U4Hi style l if l ,mr l8 2:00-Ed goes to his Language class for cookies 7:00- A Ed makes a call "I'II be off in a minute!" Ed hangs up and begins homework Homework finished 'lO:O0-A quick glance at T.V. ll:00-He leaves T.V. and goes to bed and a coke 8:30- 2:55 Ed goes to the office for a locker key 9:30- 3:55 School's ouil 9:45- 4:30 Ed leaves Robinson's 5:15 "I'm home Mal" 6:00 supper And so completes a day with Ed. Alvin material Comes da refolulion Bon Voyage! Just Skokie 19 F ,,,,,wliilli-i'-i- i i l" N, llll .,,' W We pledge them all to you i i Top row: D. Thomas, R. Engle, Whiting, Schultz, Howard, Wolff. Second row: Mr. Able, Klinkerfuse, Muehlbach, R. Burns, Blomholm, Coram. Third row: Wilson, Barrows, Mohn, Davison, Brown. SENATE treasurer Ed Brown. Senate, U-High? Student governing bodvf is Com- Besides their eeivieer, Mr. Fred Abel, the' Senate posed of a senator elected from each homeroom, was aided by four Standing committees. These and four officers. Guiding the Senate this year Committees took Core of problems and Suggested were president Kenny Mohn, vice-president Bar- the rules reimed to their fields. bara Barrows, secretary Mary Ann Davison, and MAF' 'Amin AW tmiui Mig ml , Aw .. Standing are: Doug Whiting, Karen Blomholm, Ed Brown, and Mr. Able. Sitting: Connie Muehlbach, Mary Ann Davi- son, secretary, Kenny Mohn, presidentg and Barbara Bar- rows, treasurer. sm" .W ,N I--xx N.. '53-+C I Q-nu 1""'? ru- 4 I 'Ns N' l I X ' if ze 5 if . . V il, f lop row: L. Kane, W. Skovran, H. Schulze, J. Levitt, J. Lokensgard. Second row: B. Monson, J. Wilson, M. Blumen- thal, K. Coram. Third row: S, Smilow, N. Crane, B. Manton, J. Dotson, C. Bouthilet. Bottom row: S. Fermaud, L. Odland, Mr. Schleppegrell, E. Paulsen, M. Melamed. FEDERATlON OF LANGUAGES The Federation of Languages, U-High's United Nations, is composed of the officers of the four language clubs. Led by Chairman Lilyan Odland and secretary Barbara Monson, the Federation sponsored the annual Christmas Dance and the Mardi Gras. Another big event this year was the observance of U. N. day. Highlights of the celebration were language club initiations and an assembly. The Federation was advised by the four language teachers, Miss Birkmaier, Mrs. Michalson, Mr. Schleppegrell and Mr. Stark. Looking at the U.N. Flag are Language Club presidents, Federation officers and ad- visors, Schleppergrell, Birk- maier, Michalson, and Stark. Knock on the door of the Biz Room any time and you will probably find one of the staff members rushing to meet a deadline. With the help of their advisor, Mr. Ellsworth Erickson, they spend much of theirlspare time dashing off copy and inventing new and unusual layouts to delight the reader. This year an Editorial Board was founded to govern Bisbila activities, composed of the Editors- in-Chief, Art, Copy, and Picture Editors. BISBILA Top row: W. Skovran, J. Harris, L. Kane, R. Wrenn, C. Stout, L. Mooney. Second row: N. Rodine, E. Erickson, C. Thiele, E. Johansen, J. Corrigan. Third row: N. Crane, C. Bouthilet, S. Smilow, C. Muehlbach, J. Visscher, F. Dryg. Bottom row: M. Melamed, G. Muehl- back, Mr. Erickson, J. Dotson, B. Hunt. Absent: E. Beers. The members of the iournalism class edited and published "The Campus Breeze," the school paper that appeared in your lockers monthly. This winter all would-be editors and reporters attended a class taught by the staff and their advisor, Mr. Ramon Heimerl, where they learned how to make layouts and present news accurately. -A test which completed the course revealed the best candidates from which the l95l-52 staff was chosen. BREEZE Top row: S. Tracht, M. Mears, R. Mansfield, M. Blumenthal, T. Hagen, H. Schulze. Second row: J. Hill, M. Cohen, M. Thill, K. Blomholm, K. i Coram. Third row: B. Ewing, L. Odland, B. Barrows, S. Steinbright. Bottom row: S. Fermaud, M. Davison, Mr. Heimerl, A. Potter, J. Bell. Absent: R. Peery. First row: N. Crane, J. Hill, A. Potter, R. Nash, S. Steinbright. Second row: B. Barrows, M. Davison, Miss C. Farm, M. Melamed, K. Coram. Third row: L. Odland, D. Peterson, C. Thiele, J. Dotson, C. Muehlbach, C. Bouthilet, E. Erickson, K. Blomholm, S. Smilow. Acme is the honorary service organization for girls. The members are chosen on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership, character and service to the school. This year Acme sponsored the Red Cross style show, thanksgiving baskets, and the mothers teas. The annual mothers-daughters banquet that was held in Coffman Memorial Union was also sponsored by Acme. This year's advisor was Miss Charlotte Fa rm. Quill and Scroll is a National Honorary society for students who have done outstanding work in the field of Journalism. This year, eleven members were selected. Seven were chosen from the Campus Breeze, and four from the Bisbila. Those chosen from the Breeze were selected on the basis of outstanding work in composition, high literary standards, and knowl- edge of iournalistic techniques. Those from the Bisbila were chosen on the basis of knowledge, cooperation and ability in putting out a yearbook. left to right: C. Muehlbach, B. Bar- rows, K. Blonholm, A. Potter, J. Hill, C. Bouthilet. Second row: S. Stein- bright, J. Harris, M. Blumenthal, K. Coram. Absent: S. Smilow. THESPIANS Thespian's big job this year was sponsoring the Senior Class play. Thespian-headed committees built sets, made costumes and were iack-of-all- trades whenever their services were needed. Thespian membership requirements for member- ship is a certain amount of service given in either the dramatic or technical fields of the theater. President this year was Susan Smilow, vice- president, Connie Muehlbach, secretary, Doug Whiting, treasurer, Tom Decker and program chairman was Kathy Coram. ilk, ll f T 1. iw... J. Hedman, J. Corrigan, R. Wrenn, L. Morrissey, D. Mid- daugh, R. Price, P. Ketcham, A. Scott, J. Hill, M. Thill, D. Thomas, L. Odland H. Wol- koff, B. Barrows, S. Stein- bright, K. Coram, C. Muehl- bach, D. Whiting, S. Smilow, T. Decker, A. Ballet. A.V.O.C. These initials stand for one of the busiest organi- zations around the school, Audio-Visual Operators Club. Members run the audio-visual aids for class work, school parties, games and at any other time when the aids are needed. Boys are elected to A.V.O.C. after- intensive training and may take it as a class for credit. The president of A.V.O.C. this year was Jack Hedman, secretary was John Wilson. A.V.O.C.'s advisor was Ben Whitinger. O. Plauda, B. Garland, K. Mohn, B. Olsen, R. Franzen, T. Decker, B. Skovran, D. Gar- land, J. Lokensgard, J. Oster- berg, F. Dryg, R. Alden, E. Brown, B. Kuhl, J. Wilson, B. Whitinger, J. Hedman. C. Stout, O. Plauda, .l. Fluth, L. Mooney, K. Mohn, Jack Wil- son, I. Bloom, E. Gelhorn, D Heintzman, L. Kane, D. Gis- vold, J. McHardy, W. Ellis, H Deutsch, John Wilson, J. Cor- rigan, N. Ouimette, B. Skov- ran, T. Hagen, D. Romberg K. Baker, L. Odlund, D Meyers, B. Alden, Mr. Pesonen, B. Hunt, .l. Line, D. Franzen, R. Pyle, F. Dryg, B. Kuhl, Carlson. Every boy who letters in any sport is entitled to ioin U. Club. This year U. Club sponsored the Fathers- Sons banquet, and during winter quarter they held their annual initiation which was climaxed by a hilarious assembly when the initiates were dis- played. This year under the guidance of president Bud Fuhrman and coach Oiva Pesonen, the U. Club was one of U-High's most active and am- bitious organizations. tc r..,.l With Sidney Steinbright as president, Pep Club began another full year. With its aim the estab- lishing of more school spirit, Pep Club accepted a record number of new members. They sponsored a Sunlight during the fall quarter and during winter quarter took over the big iob of the Basketball Dance. Pep Club sponsored the cheer- leaders and worked closely with the faculty to plan pep tests and other all-school activities. M. Trask, W. Romnes, K. Coram, B. Ewing, Miss Farm, J. Dotson, D. Peterson, N. Ro- dine, C. Cromer. S. Stein- bright K. Mavroulis, L. Od- land, P. Ketchum. Photo Service is an organization which serves the school. Members of this club take pictures of various activities and sub- mit copies to the Biz and Breeze for pub- lication. Officers are Dave Berman, John Harris, and John McHardy. F. H. A. provides a chance for domestic minded girls to learn more about the art of homemaking. One of their many pro- iects this year was providing hot meals for the football team. President is Sharon Evans. Pep Band's biggest iob this year was to play at football and basketball games. They also helped out the cheerleaders at some of the pepfests. President this year was Malcolm Blumenthal. Bob Manton was secretary-treasurer and Mr. C. Vernon Smith was advisor. Chess Club was again active this year. The purpose was to provide time for those students interested in chess. The club was open to both junior and senior high stu- dents. The advisor was Mr. Merton John- son, and officers were: Amby Foley, president, Winfield Mott, secretary. The Ski Club was new at U-High this year. It was formed by a group of students in- terested in skiing. Their advisor was Mr. Lee Stark, and the officers were: Eric Feigl, president, .lim McDaniels, vice-presi- dent, Douglas Whiting, secretary, and Bob Alden, treasurer. The Stamp Club is a club of iunior-high students advised by Mrs. Dunning. The club provides time for those interested in stamp collecting. Officers are Jack Foker, Steve Howard and Mayleanne Trask. Thy name Revered Both Near And Far Sports Fourth row: Coach Pesonen, Crotty, Rensfeldt, Green, Brugler, Zalusky, F, Mattson, J. Brown, J. Ellis, assistant coaches. Third row: White, Jenson, Pyle, Meyers, Archer, Heintzman, Stout, E. Brown, Odland, Ramberg. Second row: Hassett, Ouimette, Ames, Prichard, Wilson, Deutsch, Garland, Fluth, Saliterman. First row: Kuhl, Skovran, Bloom, Plauda, Mohn icaptainl, Fuhrmann, Corrigan, McCardy, Gilhorn. The 1950 Little Gophers suffered a losing season. lt is certain, however, that the team doesn't feel the season a total loss, because of the valuable experience they gained. This was the first year of actual play for most of the team with very few experienced players. These boys were responsi- ble for much of the good work in games this year. Next year U-High will be missing five seniors from the team, including captain Kenny Mohn. This loss will be felt next fall, but will be offset by the many boys who gained experience this year. The first game of the season was at Chaska. The kickoff was made with the Little Gophers receiving the ball on their 30-yard line, and going for a 70-yard touchdown drive. After this, Chaska scored four times in the game, bringing the score to 26-6. Next week the team met Bloomington at home. Their playing was much improved, but despite the team's efforts, they lost, l9-6. A wet afternoon game with Norwood-Young America ended in the Little Gophers' defeat. The score was O-12, after a scoreless first half. At Deephaven the U-High gridders suffered the worst defeat of the season. Deepheaven scored six times, making the score 38-O. Spirits soared before the Waconia game. Waconia scored twice, but the Gophers tied the score in the second half. Then the opposition made another touchdown and the heartbreaking game ended with U-High on the losing side, l9-l2. Our Homecoming game with Watertown found U-High unable to get within 35 yards of the goal during any part of the game. The game ended at 38-O. 'v U-High ..,. ... 6-26. .. ...... Chaska U-High ..,. . . . 6-19. .. .,.. Bloomington U-High .... . . . O-l 2 ....... Norwood Y-A U-High .... . . . O-38. . . ...., Deephaven U-High .... .... l 2-19. . . ..... Waconia U-High .... . . . O-38. , . .,... Watertown U-High .... . . . O-25. . . ..,. Shakopee Top row: Leroy Odland, Larry Mooney, John Lokensgard, Ernest Gelhorn, John Wilson. Second row: Joel Saliter- man, Darrel Gisvold, Craig Stout, Kenneth Mohn, Ed Brown, Roger Pyle, Coach Pesonen. Although the l95O-51 basketball team at U-High was much improved over last year, the cagers once again failed to break .500. Led by captain Kenny Mohn, who scored l25 points and was made all-conference, the Little Gophers won only five games and lost eleven. Aided by senior veterans Darrell Gisvold and Larry Mooney the team picked up speed and spirit. Although the team will lose three of its top men this year they will still be able to rely on starters Rog Pyle, Ed. Brown, and Craig Stout. With steady coaching and plenty of scrimmage outside of school it may be possible to have a good team next year. 34 Larr Mooney Ed Brown Darrell Gisvold Ro er P le Y 9 Y U-High .... . . . U-High ..,. ..... U-High .... ..... U-High U-High U-High U-High U-High U-High U-High U-High Eden Prairie . .Shakopee Bloomington . . . ..... Waconia .Watertown Eden Prairie . Deephaven . .Shakopee . . . .... Waconia , Watertown Bloomington Prospects for the team of '5l-'52 seem good. Jim Archer is likely to be working for center posi- tion. Craig Stout with a lot of good work behind him shows promise. There will also be veterans such as .lon Lokensgaard, Ernie Gellhorn, John Wilson, Roger Pyle, and Eddy Brown. Many of these boys played "A" squad basketball this year, so they will be the mainstays of next year's team. Back row left to right Bryer Skovran, Plauda, Swansen, Baker, Coach Wasnick. Second row: G. Ramberg, Meyers Dyg H mtzman D utsch, W. Ellis, T. Meyers. Front row: D. Ramberg, Line, B. Hunt, J, Ellis, The 1950-1951 wrestling team did not do too well in the dual meets, winning only two matches. However, the two matches that they did win were decisive victories for the mat- men, St. Paul Central and Edina being the losers. Captain Bill Hunt was U-High's best individual wrestler, as he placed second in the regionals, and fourth in the state. Bill was this year's captain. Don Meyers and Jim Ellis also stood out by winning most of their matches. Some of the other wrestlers were Ken Baker, Warren Ellis, Don Heintzman, Owen Plauda and Jerry Line. Graduation will only claim .lerry Line, Bud Fuhrman, and Jim McDaniel, so next year's team can look forward to a very successful season. 36 ! f ,jj .-murm Kalton J Lund F Davis J. Harris, J. Saliterman, L. Kane, B. Stanley, E. Carlson, B. Green, J. Wolf, T. Baer, D Franzen Absent P Curtis, T. Hagen. The swimming team under careful guidance swam against the best teams in the state. The record of four losses and two wins cannot start to show the determination and spirit that the mermen displayed. After dropping the first four meets to Minneapolis Central, West, Roosevelt, and St. Paul Central, the little gopher mermen splashed back to victory in their last two meets against St. Paul Murray and Humboldt. With the help of returning swimmers Dick Franzen, Leonard Kane and Eugene Carlson, the little gophers may hope for a more suc- cessful season next year. John Harris, Terry Hagen, Paul Curtis and John Wolf contributed much to the teams' experi- ences and sportsmanship. Dick Franzen was this year's captain. 37 If 'F Proposed New University 'TH-7 'Ill' I .4.f' UF nu H I I I lllii P l U'I,Isl1l' F1iif'Fllll'Qgf+Iiigi filuflkyg 5 f-'JQ'Q'?L'Q.'Q High School M 'k Our Hopes In Years To Come CLS nv First row, left to right: D. Del.uce, S. Carlson, B. Ewing, M. Anderson, J. Brugler, J. Bohne. Second row: D. Cox, J. McGovern, B. Kuhl, B. Hunt, J. Cohn. Third row: B. Lubbe, F. Dryg, M. Cohen, P. Ketchum, J. Dotson, S. Evans. Fourth row: A. Koso, E. Brown, M. Mears, B. Johansen, K. Clark. Fifth row: C. Chinn, E. Gellhorn, J. Brown, l. Bloom, J. Corrigan, R. Johnson. Sixth row: A. Anderson, D. Heintzman, L. Kane, J. Lokensgard, B. Garland, J. Fluth, D. Franzen. JUNIOR CLASS The football homecoming was the first big proiect of the iuniors. Irwin Bloom led them as chairman of this successful affair. This year the queen received a locket as a remembrance. Presiding as officers this year were: Harriet Wolkoff, as president, lrwin Bloom, vice president, Marilyne Mears, secretary, and Jack Wilson, treasurer. They worked hard, and with the cooperation of the iunior class and their home room advisors, Dr. Boeck, Mrs. Michalson and Mr. Knox, they achieved the goal they were reaching for. This was learning to organize, plan, and carry out their proiects. A2 First row, left to right: R. Schwartz, E. Paulsen, P. Nelson, H. Wolkoff, D. Ramberg, Z. Parks. Second row: B Okinow, J. Scott, N. Sheridan, B. Spencer, G. Muehlbach. Third row. B. Monson, R. Pyle, N. Robertson, S. Tracht C. Thiele, S. Monies. Fourth row: D. Peterson, F. Whittington, D. Meyers, John Wilson, R. Mansfield, J. Weisberg J. Soliterman. Fifth row: J. Wenker, L. Morrissey, C. Stout, H. Schulze, O. Plauda, .lack Wilson, B. Olson. Absent D. Beers, D. Peery. Gail Muehlbach, Hertha Schulze, and Jack Wilson did a fine iob representing their class in Senate. Their alternates were Fred Dryg, Bob Garland and Leonard Kane. The theme of their Mothers' Tea this year was "Key to My Heart." This was because it was held on Valen- tines Day. Jean Bohne headed the very successful tea. Last but not least was the J.S. Irwin Bloom headed this very formal affair which was held in the Main Ball- room of Coffman Memorial Union. 43 ""'x First row, left to right: J. Broek, D. Brauns, P. Bartholomew, C. Ewer, J. Anderson, E. Carlson, M. Eitsert. Second row: S. Eastland, G. Humphrey, B. Goldman, K. Hanson, C. Campbell. Third row: M. Golden, K. Chinn, C. Christ- mas, S. Gray, D. Baillon, J. Goldberg. Fourth row: B. Brunkow, K. Baker, J. Breier, W. Ellis, R. Engel. Fifth row: K. Frank, J. Christensen, T. Baer, K. Brugler, J. Gerald, D. Bryant. Sixth row: D. Backstrom, D. Garland, P. Curtis, R. Ames, D. Malone, J. Archer, S. Hansen. SOPHOMORE CLASS ,gf we ..-.4 'fn-an ggi The sophomores begain their senior high life in the traditional sophomore manner. Mr. Bens, Mr. Kellogg, and Mr. Stark provided their all-masculine guidance as the tenth grade advisors. The main proiect of the sophomores this year was to promote school spirit within the class. This obiective was accomplished through parties and other proiects. One of the parties was a hayride held during tall quarter. Two others were held during the winter: a roller-skating party at Ordemann's, and a toboggan party at the White Bear Yacht Club. Ji 'W First row: B. McCarthy, M. Ewing, J. Steinberg, K. Weis, S. Greene, V. Pink, B. Johnson, K. Mavroulis. Second row: W. Johnston, J. Jaenisch, C. Sheehy, K. Klinkerfues, B. Nimmer, G. Spees. Third row: J. Osterberg, B. Manton, J. Mathews, R. Mills, K. Nighman, J. Awada, H. Klevens. Fourth row: B. Tema, M. Riley, L. Solosky, M. Steenberg, S. Lewis, C. Miller. Fifth row: B. Pett, G. Whiting, L. Odland, N. Ouimette, J. Zalusky, B. Harris, R. Johnson. Absent: M. Hassett, M. Johnson, R. Rodenwald, W. Tucker. They also held the annual Senior Farewell Dance during spring quarter. Leading the class were: Jim Awada, president, Don Bryant, vice-president, Kallitsa Mavroulis, secretary, and Eugene Carlson, treasurer. Carrying their homerooms' opinions to Senate were: Rolf Engel, Mary Ewing, and Kay Klinkerfues with their alternates Don Bryant, Eugene Carlson, and Don Garland. The Mothers' Tea was headed this year by Judy Steinberg. The theme was "St, Patrick's Day." 45 fu. fr n T? l First row, left to right: H. Branger, K. Coffey, B. Adams, J. Evans, B. Crane, M. Dugan, D. Dupere. Third row: A. G Q 2 Q' '4 i M. Hansen, S. Dorge. Second row: J. Ellis, T. Crotty, urtek, J. Ferdelman, G. Gamble, M. Evans, B. Barton, N. Anderson. Fourth row: K. Drulenski, J. Halper, S. Erickson, T. Bae, R. Burns, D. Fogelberg. Fifth row: F. Davis, D. Breier, D. Friedland, J. Edlund, B. Green, J. Curtis, C. C 46 hristensen. Ending their iunior high years with a bang, the fresh- man class proved themselves energetic and enthusias- tic workers. They began the year by electing a nine-member council instead of the usual officers. The able chair- man was Richard Jensen, and the council's members were Barbara Barton, Fletcher Davis, Diane Dupere, James Edland, Wally Hunt, Steve Nieman, Diane Sterner, and Toby White. The board decided on a program of homeroom activities which included social, folk and square dancing, games, sports, and hobbies. Advising the class were Miss Pappas, Mr. Eakins and Mr. Merton Johnson. L -uf an A l .M p-M First row, left to right: L. Hoppe, B. Swanson, J. Kunin, M. Marchant, J. Sutton, A. Leary, S. Thorshov, L. Kienitz. Second row: C. Ketchum, B. Johnson, B. Kleinhons, B. Milavetz, M. Johnson, S. Levin, E. Maki. Third row: J. Levine, W. Hunt, L. Lanz, M. VanNess, P. Thompson, V. Romnes, M. Prichard. Fourth row: C. Legler, B. Hawkinson, C. Summers, B. McKendrick, D. Sterner, J. Swanberg, J. Johnson. Fifth row: D. Weishrod, R. Montgomery, T. McLellan, W. Swanson, M. Mann, R. Rensfeldt. Sixth row: R. Jensen, F. Mattson, 5. Nieman, J. Wolf, T. Olofson, E. Hoey, A. White. Absent: F. Becker, A. Kinnard, D. Seleen Each of the homerooms sponsored a party for the entire class. The parties included skating, toboggan- ing, skiing and sleighriding. Some featured dancing and movies. The ninth grade won its share of honors, too, for it took the prize in the annual Acme sponsored Thanks- giving basket contest. ln April the Freshman Mothers' Tea was held with Sonia Thorshov as general chairman. Representing their class in the Senate were Russell Burnes, John Wolf, and Mike Prichard. Their alter- nates were Barbara Barton, Diane Dupere, and Diane Sterner. 47 .,, , t. n, .Y I 1. va a X-L, . -L . L' -:'.:' -f ' . "' ' 'M f if tx.. .. gi, NYM S 1 JAX'-l 'M' l if First row, left to right: V. Mears, J. Elwell, A. Skovran, M. Rhodes, M. Schroeder, K. Hansen. Second row: T. Meyers, D. Mooney, B. Berman, R. Robison, R. Verdich, N. Blomquist, S. Mills. Third row: B. Bittner, J. Nighman, D. Potter, R. Russeth, T. Stewart, C. Stoddard. Fourth row: R. Brauns, L. Linehan, B. Dryg,.B. Selle, M. Scharf, J. Anderson, M. Whitefield. Fifth row: A. Diamond, J. Leary, B. Jenniges, G. Syverton, L. Palmer, W. Mott. Sixth row: M. Trask, C. Tracht, J. Turpin, K. Isaacs, M. Miller, J. Moor, D. Zalusky. Seventh row: J. Foker, A. Ewald, G. Snyder, W. Johnson, C. Doumel, J. Dokmo, M. McClellan, S. Howard. Absent: J. Lund, G. Ramberg, W. Whitehill. EIGHTH GRADE Early in fall quarter, the eighth grade played host to the new seventh graders at a party in Shevlin Hall. Around this time, an election of officers was held. Lory Palmer was elected president, Sheldon Mills, vice-president, Jack Loker, secretary, and Jim Russeth, treasurer. During winter quarter one section of the eighth grade gave a Valentine Dance for the other. Spring quarter brought the Mothers' Tea, with Betsy Berman as the eighth grade co-chairman. The senators were Steve Howard and Joey Lund. Their alternates were Marilynne Miller and Tom Stewart. 48 T' ii ll' . First row, left to right: Robison, Lenz, Urness, S. Berman, D. Dryg, R. Johnson, G. Swanson. Second row: Bolender, Ferdelman, Steinberg, Horn, B. Fluth, Cerny. Third row: Brotsky, Magidson, Engle, Lacabanne, Burton, Monson. Fourth row: R. Evans, J. Johnson, Quaid, Dayboch, J. Pett, Chandler, Chandler. Fifth row: Omstead, Wilke, T. Potter, B. Anderson, Foster, Darley. Sixth row: Ewer, Gurtek, P. Wood, Armstrong, Whitcher, Dockman, J. Hastings. Seventh row: J. Campbell, Skildum, Branger, B. Nimmer, E. Larson, J. Franzen, T. Atherton, Eide. Absent: E. Menze, R. Barklind. Being isolated at T.S.M.B. didn't stop the Seventh Graders from being well represented at all school functions. At Christmas time they gave a successful party for the eighth grade, and during winter quarter they held a sleighride. The seventh grade officers were: president, Richard Atherton, vice-president, Marjorie Chandler, secre- retary-treasurer, Marilyn Chandler. Senators were Ray Evans and Jim Johnson. Ronell Robeson was the seventh grade co-chairman of their well-planned Mother's Tea. M. Chandler, R. Atherton, M. Chandler, of ficers, Lovdjieff, Kirkpatrick, advisors. Thy memory shall be our star, 1 ROBERT ALDEN Bobby . . . "Now take our Mercury . . . at home on a sailboat. JEAN BELL "BHS" . . . fiendish laughler . . . "No kidding!" BARBARA BARROWS "Please call me Bobby" . . . "But my Dad didn't fix the game." DAVID BERMAN "Bugs" . . . sarcastic wif . . . Social- ized Medicine's the answer. EARL BEERS Originaior of the decorated lockers . . . his best fool forward. BARBARA BERTSCHY 'Birch" . . . "Lef's go to Flaggs" . . 'Jim's coming." 52 HERMAN BIRNBERG "Cashmere?" . . . P. B. ,luster's protege . . . "Listen to this." MALCOLM BLUMENTHAL "Third page is best!" . . . "You mean you don't have television?" KAREN BLOMHOLM "Katcha" air-mail letters... "No front page this issue. . CATHERINE BORGERDING "Cassie" . . . a smile for a Pepsodent ad . . . "Oh say, now!" 3 RICHARD BLOOM 'Dickie . . . so what if Groucho said it first "Let's gal" CAROLE BOUTHILET "Bouthie" . . . blue jeans 'n' nylons . . . "ln my opinion-" S3 ETTA JEAN BOYD Senior songster "l'll do itl" How was Boston? KATHRYN CORAM "Kathi" . . . "Hi-i-i-i-i" . . . "I gotta ioke to tell you." LYNN CASTNER "That's enough Lynn" "I dis agree. . . . the Castner System. MARY ANN DAVISON "Fuzzy" . . . "Proshek's pride and ioy" . . . "I don't live so tar!" NANCY CRANE I went to Europe cheap!" . . adorned in orange . . . "Jazzy." THOMAS DECKER General electrician . . . "lf l get my cast off" . . . ghoulish giggles. S4 HAROLD DEUTSCH "Call me Hal!" . . . the Washington traveler . . . "Hey fellas!" ERIC FEIGL "Prof" . . . Where'd you get that pin? Apsen? Telemark? Trollhaugen3 HAROLD DOKMO Hal . . . "Take the Chev" . . . "You can come, but we won't have any food." SUZANNE FERMAUD Sue . . . Breck's Sweater Queen . How do the French do it? ELIZABETH ERICKSON Liz . . . "Please scratch my back" . . . "So what if I don't have ankles?" AMBY FOLEY The motorcycle kid . . . "Give me a ride, Amby?" . . . turtle-neck sweater. 55 CHARLES FUHRMAN "Bud" . . .the spark plug . . . "l'm a terrific artist!" HANS HAGEN, JR. "Terry" . . . cowboy boots . . . But it's so far to White Bear! as n DARRELL GISVOLD "Gizzy" . . . not so conservative socks . . . Sink that basket! JOHN HARRIS He likes it here, too! "I've got a great idea for a picture!" JULIANA GLOVER "Jan" . . . flirtatious eyes . . . petite feet . . . always a smile. JOHN HEDMAN "Jack" . . . "The BIush" . . . "Honest?' . . . The AVOC wheel. 56 JEAN HILL "Pill" . . . Blonde, but not from the bottle . . . "At the Curtis." MARJORIE LARSON "Lars" . . . her hair has that Drene sheen . . . did you collect the ab- sence slips? BARBARA HUBBARD "Hubble" . . . small 'n' sweet . . . "But I'd rather baby sit." JOHN LEVITT "You Idiot!" . . . "Cc1n't find my Austin" . . . "Plain or shaded back- grounds?" BARBARA JOHNSON Footsie . . . our Sonia Hemie . . Her clothes are perfection . . GERALD LINE But I m a wheel! . . . the Valentino of our class 57 W 'N-ul' JAMES MCDANIEL "McDee" . . . "eee-aw" . . . Leaping Lena, complete with yellow hub- cops . . . MARJORIE MELAMED "Mudlee" . . . "Thot's my cousinl' . . . "Very good!" JOHN McHARDY "I remember election night" . bow ties for every occasion . . DAN MIDDAUGH "SiIence!" . . . "l've got cz new Boch record" . . . science fiction. JEROME McMANAMA "Which twin has the Toni?" . "Where are you eating lunch?" . . KENNETH MOHN "What d'ya soy?" . . . "Where's the gcveI?" 58 M"'M'-w . n , LAWRENCE MOONEY "Moon-babe" . . . call-slip collector . . . well used l.D. bracelet . . . ELIZABETH NELSON "I wish Olivier would make another picture!" . . . books are her specialty. CONSTANCE MUEHLBACH "I can't, l've got a rehearsal." . "Where's my sister?" . . . LILYAN ODLAND "Diddie" . . . what she cin't got, she don't need . . . the football favorite. ROSALIE NASH "Little Nash" . . . pint-sized Povlova . . . the questioning eyebrow. JEAN OSTLUND 'Ozzie" . . . new hairdos . . 'Snyder's at 8:3O." . . . 59 CONAN PHILBROOK "Phil-babe" . . . "wanna ride?" . . at Edylh Bush. NANCY RODINE always in Chicago . . . "You think not?" . . ANN POTTER Poff . . . The Breeze is my baby." . . . infectious giggles . . . MARIAN SCHULTZ Very sincerely yours . . . "Dolsfoleb- if 4, Q RAY PRICE, JR. "The spokesman" . . . a slow and easy amble . . The rumbling voice . . . ANNE SCOTT Scotty . . . a frue Thespian . . . "when l go lo New York . . ." 60 WILLIAM SKOVRAN shy "hi" . . . "How do you say it i Russian, Billy? . . . SIDNEY STEINBRIGHT "Cyd" . . . "There's a game tonite!" . . . "So our car is pink and orange" DAVID SIMECEK "Dave" . . . "the orafor" . . . col legiate crew cut . . . MARION THILL 'Whose ring is that, Thill?" . . . her 'come up and see me" voice . . . SUSAN SMILOW there are smiles . . . "l've gotta Barry's picking me up!" RICHARD THOMAS 'Ceasar" . . . "Now, listen, kids" . . "lt says in Robert's Rules" 6 I 90, JANTJE VISSCHER "Yonch" . . . "l'll make a poster!" . . unpredictable humor . . . JOAN WOOD our sports enthusiast . . . "But we didn't have toboggans in New Orleans" DOUGLAS WHITING "Will you get that script in?' . . from the "Tiger" to the teas . . ROBERT WRENN Bobby Wrenn, boy author . . . "What do you want to hear?" . . . .- 6? as told to the editors Name Alden Barrows Beers Bell Berman Bertschy Birnberg Blomholm Bloom Blumenthal Borgerding Bouthilet Boyd Castner Coram Crane Davison Decker Deutsch Dokmo Erickson Feigl Fermaud Foley Fuhrman Gisvold Hagen Harris Hedmon Hill Hubbard Johnson Secret Ambition-to . . . spend winters in Cuba tour the world on a bike be a second Pinza be the lst lady president iit's a secretl bake a prize pie have a harem in Arabia print her air-mail stamps beat Snead in the P.G.A. see T.V. in every house be only girl l.T. student live in the Yukon be a torch singer be Mr. Abel's principal coach a U-Hi team be the lvy League's pet ldoesn't have anyl have his own parking spot be another Mark Twain teach at Northrop be Army's football star go skiing with Mr. Ballet date a certain teacher break a downtown speed law be a bookie be a Norris gym teacher replace Gene Krupa be a millionaire at 2l edit the "Hobo News" dance at the Alvin understand Shakespeare be a second Barbara Scott Name Larson Line Levitt McDaniel McHardy McManama Melamed Middaugh Mahn Mooney Muehlbach Nash Nelson Odland Ostlund Philbrook Potter Price Rodine Schultz Scott Simecek Skovran Smilow Steinbright Thill Thomas Whiting Wood Wrenn Visscher Secret Ambition-to . . . understand men be president of Acme be as good as I think I am play bass viol with toes play the sax like Gardener be a mortician conduct a symphony fly to the moon ioin the class of '52 play with the Lakers get lost in a music store be in the Ballet Russe write on a test booklet attend West Point ioin the Navy buy a pink Cadillac marry Mr. Bens be a PFC in the Army really own a convertible be a house painter write a Nobel prize novel beat Levitt on Iowa tests spy on Uncle .loe be U Club president stand on her head lIt's no secretl teach at U-Hi be a Tibetian monk be a train engineer be a hermit be another Rembrandt We'll always remember . . . our freshman trolley party . . . pop corn at Ortie's, french-fries at the Dungeon, and cigarettes at Flagg's . . . our successful sunlights . . . the forced resignation of sopho more homeroom lO9 . . . our decreasing numbers . . . the hokey pokey and the police chipped paint, and the Buildings and Grounds Committee . . . "Lost in the Stars" e painting parties . . . the U-Hi honk . . . the battle over photographers . . . our lockers at Christmas . . . the "surprise" birthday parties . . . the feud over the senior girls table . . . and lastly. . . the friends we've made . . . the things we've learned, in class and out . . . and we will remember to return. . ...when U High days are done. 7 'iii H. . fi 9 , -4-f .Q 3' V 1 I 4 1 ff X , ' -Y' , , .5 , ,P M Q 'Y 5 312 W 1 . A , . 1, W Arai' lf ff' 1 Q, 1 . '. ff . . 1 1 Q in Q W gi. I ,rs .f LQ, M1 SML M. ,J A Q. , .5 . ,,..ff i,., ....rJ,'f,,,, , XY' ' 51,5 A ,-jew" 'k 3 " Y" " "1 'A ,.,, .x 2:


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