University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1959

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1959 volume:

UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. 554SSTin1191 Ha I nivmifv oi Minnr.vofa w Minneapolis. Minnesota "No nun it an island unto himself." At we pas through life, each person we meet becomes a part of ut. A gesture, a phrase, knowledge, insight and humility, these become our personal heritage. The goodness in us is not ours alone, it is an assimilation of many qualities, those of our classmates, and of our patient, understanding teachers. We carry these thoughts with us through the years. Sometimes a forgotten thanks, we now dedicate this book to our faculty, essential in our Portrait of U. High. IRATHE 27-10 SPORTS 41-5J CUSSES__________ 55-70 SEIMS_________________71-87 2TABLE OF CONTEF W FACULTY 3-H ACTIVITIES 14-21 FEATURE . 27 SPORTS............ I CLASSESmnm orTAB '[LTV____________I ACTIVITIES ..I The executive committee is the chief policy nuking body at University High School. Composed of the various heads of departments plus the administration and chaired by Dr. Robert J. Keller, our director, the executive committee reviews the past, present, and future functions of University High School. The executive committee makes decisions on such weighty matters as school finances and budgets, setting up school schedules, the recommendations of the various committees such as the research committee and the curriculum committee, and the recommendations of the student senate. Pictured below arc the executive committee in one of their frequent meetings. Row one. L to R; Dr. Keeler. Dr. West, Mr. R. Anderson. Dr. Boeck. Dr. Keller. Row two; Mr. O'Neill, Mr. Thompson. Mr. Jackson, Mr. Randlcman, Mr. Bell. Mr. Tennyson.D «n W.H.r W. Cook Or. Robort J. Kollor Mr. FranUin J. Thompson Mr. Franklin J. Thompson hat been the principal of University High for two year . He has many responsibilities, one of the main one being to serve as a link between the faculty and the students and the faculty and the parent . He trie to fulfill their needs and wishes in the most practical and satisfactory way. Mr. Robert A. Anderson is the assistant principal. His job is chiefly concerned supervising student activities such as the student senate. Dt. Robert I Keller served as the director of the high school He is mainly concerned with co-ordinating the activities of the College of Education and University High School. Dean Walter W. Cook is responsible for the general operation of the College of Education, the Institute of Child Welfare, the Elementary School, the Nursery School, and University High School.O(Rea Sta : L t« B: Mill fdith NyQ. il Min Ma»y D«tM«r«ii Miu Carla S'u« «. Standi»Q' Mill Ariana Bacilu'd Mill Stuava and M«i DaiMaraii gnla»«la th pioblamt of aicutai and ta'dinati. a familiar morning itaaa la tha aflica. 4 An important factor in keening a school running smoothly and efficiently it a good office staff. Our competent staff, under the guiding hand of Mitt Edith Nyquist, a U. High veteran of fifteen year , hat many responsibilities among which keeping personnel records, balancing budgets, keeping track of attendance records, and typing chores, are some of the most important. Assisted by student pages, our office girls are verv familiar face to our students and they iron out these knotty problems concerning tardy slips, passes, and excuses. Assisting Miss Nyquist arc Miss Arlene Backlund senior secretary, who has been at U. High for four years. Miss Mary DesMarais, secretary, who has also been at U. High for four years. Miss Carla Stueve, clerk-stenographer, with two years of service and Miss Joan Chattcrton. clerk and university student, who is employed on a part-time basis. A shining, well-kept school makes an interesting place in which to work and study. Our hard working custodians, supervised by Mr. Lea Stenseth. put the building back into apple pie order after the ravages of a school day. Cleaning up after open houses. basket ball games, and P.T.A. meetings arc some of the chores which the custodians handle. During the winter and spring holidays, as well as the summer vacation period, our custodians are busy working, waxing, and refinishing the floors and cleaning the many windows in our modern school. ' _y S».-» ih Mf GitUH A-deno . M» Mr. Larry DaMar. Mr. Cvt,, UtU Ab.aM M-Class Conscious University High School is located on the Campus of the University of Minnesota. The students are fortunate because they are able to use many of the University's facilities such as the library and the health services. The school itself is small and has only -ISO students from the seventh to twelfth grades. The classes are small and the students are given adequate individual attention by the teachers. The superior students arc encouraged to progress as rapidly as they want to. In some cases, student ate even allowed to take courses at the University. The language department tries to provide advanced language classes to interested students University High Schoo! offers superior opportunities for interested students. Advanced Fraoch: L t Mr Ball. Lt No»l.' G.nny Ruuoth Brocki Hondarton B-B Miyia Mr. Johnson •natruclt tilth hour Social Sludiaa. 5Oluillen ing Courses U. High serves as a secondary laboratory school for the College of Education. Because of this, our school has some unusual features and advantages that arc beneficial to the students and faculty alike. The U. High curriculum is under constant inspection. Revision and additions to courses offered and materials available is a steady process. Our teachers either hold or arc working toward advanced degrees. This added to the fact that there arc no study halls at U. High and every student carries six classes a day, makes us able to take full advantage of our unusual facilities. In order to bring prospective teachers closer to classroom situations we have a closed circuit television station with student operating crews. The programs are sent to other buildings on campus where education students can watch televised classes. 6 (onn « Clark. Dabby Cbarnlay, and ha art clait ikatcb ouldoori on warm UK dayi in Advanced Art Clait. Dr. Bocck initrucll Wiytici tlaii-E i»ying fetre meeh In tha gym. Mkhaal l»» and k f atkaa talking t Carman tnackar. Mn. IrutcMa. General knowledge of U. High function , faculty and students were the topic of diicuuion at the Parent-Teacher Allocation meeting at U. High. Thii organuation meeti once every quarter, therefore having three meeting in a ichooi year. Bccauic of our wideipread community situation at our school, it is necessary to have a "get together" in the (all quarter Thii year, the first P.T.A. meeting wa an openhouie where parents were encouraged to attend their children's daises, meet their instructors and experience the classroom atmosphere. The winter quarter program offered a stimulating panel discussion of U. High's past and present educational research and a discussion of the proposed schedule of courses. The |unior high girls chorus completed the evening on a high note as they entertained parents and faculty. 7 0». Or. O' •» ( Of Boack •« » »o par.-!. abo-! '•tatrch K-ctioxt ot U.Time Out For Lunch Fourth hour provide a welcome break in the tudy Khedulc, and a chance to catch up on homework or relax. The 11:2) bell announcing the noon hour stimulate a general exodu to Shevlin Cafeteria or the Knoll. Senior who are granted Senior privilege , head for Dinky Town where they gather at the Gopherland Cafe or the Ten O'Clock Scholar. The library i« the focal point of the tudent who feel the need to cram for an afternoon te t. An cndlett chain of meeting and conference to plan future activitiet arc held in the cla room . The more ambitiou »tudcnt head for the auxiliary gym for a mid-day work-out. a mmI 8 l « !««♦• I'udfioq Th« »otoroou« Uculty low ? .FACULTY MR JAMES ANDERSON is an assistant to Dr. Boeck. This is his first year at U High. He re Ceived his B.S from Valley City Slate Teachers College in North Dakota, and his M.A at the University of Minnesota. MR. CHARLES B. BA ST IS teaches Math I and Math V. He has been at U. High for the past two years. He has received his B.S. at the University of Minnesota and is presently working toward his M.A. He is the advisor for the eighth grade, section III. MR. CHARLES H. BELL teaches Russian II. Ill, IV. and French II, IV, and V. He has been at U. High for three years. He received his B.S and M.A. at the University of Minnesota and is the advisor for the senior class, lection II. He is also the advisor for the Russian club. MR. LADDIE J. BICAK teaches eighth and ninth grade science and has been at U. High for two years. He has received his B.S. at the State College at Wayne. Nebraska. He received his M.Ed at the University of Nebraska and is now working toward his Ph.D. He advises the ninth grade, section III. DR. EMMA BIRKMAIER is head of the Modem Language department, and teaches seventh grade Russian and German This is her sixteenth year at U. High, She received her B.A at St. Catherine's and her M.A. and Ph D. at the University of Minnesota. DR. CLARENCE H. BOECK is head of the Science department. He teaches physics and has been at U. High for eleven years. He received his B.S., M.A and Ph D at the University of Minnesota. Dr Boeck also advises Science Club. MRS. DORTHEA BRUSCHKE has been at U. High for two years, and teaches seventh and eighth grade German. She received her B.S. from a teachers college in Berlin, and is presently working towards her M.A. MR. BEN CLARK teaches Rus MR. FREDRICK DANIEL L HI. IV. ,cichej This i, his first and V. This is his first year at U. High He received his BS. Fc r U High He received at the University of California his M.A at East Texas College and is presently working toward . . ... . hi, M.A. Mr. dark advises Ger- 4nd ' P,ncntlr work,n ,ow rd man Club and Charter commit- his PhD at the University of ,cc' Minnesota. MISS MARGARET ELLEF- SON teaches music and has been at U. High for two years. She received her B.S. at the University of Minnesota, and is presently working toward her M.A She is advisor to the Junior and Senior High Choruses, the Boy's Octet and the cheerleaders. FACULTY MR. RONALD P. FISHER MR. EUGENE PLUG hi been MR. DONOVAN FOLSOM is DR. EMMA M. FRONK is the MRS. TERRY FUJITA teaches teaches eighth grade math. This lt jj. High for two years, and a senior at the University of school physician. She has been Freshman English and is assist- is his first )ear at U. High. He tejic|ies njnth grade Industrial Minnesota. He is teaching assist- at U. High for five years. Dr ant to Dr West. She received rcieiscd his B.S. from the Uni received his B.S. and ant to Mr. Randclman in Indus- Fronk received both her B.S. her B.Ed. at the University of versity of Minnesota, and is tl t d h' M rom ,he Univcnitr ,fiaI Af,i- Mr. Folsom received and her M.D. at the University Hawaii and is presently working M.A. Minnesota. his B.S. degree m March. of Minnesota. toward her M.A. 10 MR. WILLIAM GARDNER teaches eighth grade Social Studies. This is his fifth year at U. High. He received his B.S. at the University of Minnesota and is presently working toward his M.A. Mr. Gardner advises the ninth grade, section I. MISS ROSAMOND GILBERT-SON teaches eighth grade English and remedial reading. This is her third year at U. High. She obtained her B.S. at the University of Minnesota and is now working toward her M.A. Miss Gilbertson advises the Senior High Pep Club and eighth grade, section I. MR. VIC.GO P. HANSEN instructs A.V.O.C. and Math VII. He also assists with T.V. lie has been here for two years and has received his B.A. in SLA. He has also received his B.S. and is now working on his M.A. Mr Hansen advises A.V.O.C. MR. WALTER HIRE teaches shorthand and typing. He has been at U. High for one year. He received his B.S from St. Thomas, and is now working on his M.A. Mr. Hire is the advisor of the tenth grade, section II; and chess club MR FRANK J. HUELSKAMP instructs the eighth and tenth grade gym class. He has been at U. High for three years. He received his B.S. from Mankato State College, and is now working toward his M.A.FACULTY MR. ROBERT L JACKSON in-struct) the geometry das . He has Ueen at U. High for four years and received his B.S. from Hamline University. He received his M A from the University of Minnesota and is presently working towards his Ph.D. Mr. Jackson advises the eleventh grade, section II. MISS SHEILA JOHNSGARD teaches seventh and eleventh grade English. She has been at U. High for two years. She received her B.A. at Concordia and is now working toward her M.A, at the University of Minnesota. Miss Johnsgard advises Junior High Pep Club, and the eleventh grade, section I. DR DONOVAN A. JOHNSON heads the Math Department and teaches higher algebra. He has been a U. High faculty member for fourteen years. He received his B.S. at the University of Minne-sota. He also obtained his M.A. and his Ph.D at the University. MR. FRED A. JOHNSON instructs twelfth grade, modern problems and world history. He tut been at U. High five years. He received his B S from the University of Minnesota and also received his M.A. from the University. Mr. Johnson is presently working toward his Ph D. He advises the seventh grade, section III. DR. STANLEY B. KEGI.ER heads the language Arts Department. He teaches one class of eleventh grade English. He has been at U. High for seven years. He received his B.S., M A„ and Ph.D from the University of Minnesota. MR. RICHARD J. KEIFFER teaches diversified occupations, lie has been at U. High for one year. He is now working toward his M.A., and has received his B.S. at the University of Minnesota. MISS BETTY L. KOHNEN teaches seventh and eighth grade social studies. She has been at U. High for two years and has received her B.S. from the University of Minnesota. She is now working for her M.A She advises the seventh grade, section II; and the chorus line. MR. DALE L. LANGE teaches German II. and French I and III. This was his first year at U. High. He has received his B.S from the University of Minnesota and is presently working toward his M A He advises the French Club. MRS. MARY SAUL LYNCH MISS MARIAN McREAVY is the teaches ninth and tenth grade . . . . ... c . cw u l . school nurse. She has been at U. English. She has been at U. High for two years. She received her High for four years. Miss Mc-B.S. from the University of Min- R meiVed btfr BS nesota. and also her M.A. from the University. Mrs. Lynch advises M.A. from the University of Min-the ninth grade. Section II. nesota.FACULTY MR. JOSEPH a MICHEL teaches chemistry He has been at U. High for two years. He received his B.S. from Northwest Nazarene College, and is presently working toward his M.A. He advises the senior class, section II. MR. STEPHEN MILETICH MR. WILLIAM OJALA teaches teaches industrial arts. He has n,n,h Rridc English. This is his ,, , , first year at U. High. He obtain- bcen at U. High for two years. ' _ _ , ... ed his B S. from the University He received his B.S. from the of Minnesota, and is presently University of Minnesota, and is working coward his M.A. in working toward his M.A. English. MR. JOHN P. O LEARY teaches advanced art and art-Biz. This is his third year at U. High. He received his B.S. from the University of Minnesota, and is presently working toward his M.A. Mr. O'Leary advises photo service and closed circuit television crew. MR. ROGER G. OLSTAD teaches seventh grade science. He has been at U. High for three years. He received his B.S. from the University of Minnesota. and is presently working toward his M.A. and Ph.D. He advises the sophomore class, section I. 12 MR. ROBERT D. O'NEILL is the Physical Education Department head. He teaches seventh and ninth grade gyfn, and has been at U. High for five years. He received his B.S. and M.Ed from the University of Minne MISS KARINOSBORNF. teaches Speech I and II. She has been es Specc at U. High for three years. She received her B.S. and M.A. from MR. ROBERT R. RANDLE MAN heads the Unified Arts Department and teaches industrial arts. He has been at U High for five years He received his B.S. and M.A. from the Uni- sota, and is now working toward his Ph D. Mr. O'Neill advises the U Club. the University of Minnesota and is now working toward her Ph.D She advises the senior veraity of Minnesota. Mr. Ran-class, section I, and heads the as- dleman scmbly committee. She also directs the senior, all school, and Speech II plays. ird his is presently working s Ph D. MR. JOHN A. SANCHEZ teaches Spanish I, III. and IV. This is his second year at U. High. He received his B A. from Macalestcr, and he is now working toward his M.A Mr San-i hex advises the Spanish Club and the tenth grade, section III MISS PHYLIS M. SCHUTT is the school librarian. She has been at U. High for three years She received her B.S. from Iowa State Teachers College and is presently working toward a masters in library science. She advises library laboratory.MR. JOHN S. SIMMONS teaches eleventh and twelfth grade English. He ad-◄ vises Bard, seventh grade, section I and coaches the swimming team. MRS. J A NICE R. SMITH instructs seventh, eighth, and ninth grade art classes. She received her B.S. from the U. of Minnesota and is now working toward her M.A. DR. WILLARD W. TENNYSON is a counselor in the Personnel Department. ■M He received his B.A., M.A. and Ph.D at the University of Missouri. MR. LOUIS L. WALTERS teaches Biology. He received h i s B.S. from St. John's and M.A. from t h e University o f Minnesota. H e advises t h c freshmen class, section II. MR. JAMES K. WINFRBYis the Boys' counselor. He received his B.S. from Iowa State, and his M.A. from the U. of Minnesota. Mr. Winfrey is now working for his Ph.D. MR. RAYMOND ZIEBARTH teaches Math III and VI. He received his B.S. from the U. of Minnesota Duluth Branch. Mr. Zicbarth advises the junior class, section III. MISS MARY L. STREVER teaches Girls' physical cduca-M tion, Miss Strever advises G.R.A. and the Girls' swimming team. MISS LORRAINE D. SUNDAL instructs ninth grade English and Journalism I, and II. Miss Sundal advises the Campus Breeze. DR. EDITH WEST is the Social Studies department head. She has been at U. High for fifteen years. She received h c r B.S., M.A., and Ph.D from the U. of Minnesota. MISS JEAN WEBSTER teaches home economics and has been at U. High for two years. She is also the advisor for the mothers' teas. MISS GENEVIEVE Z IT O teaches elcv-enth grade Social Studies. Miss Zito received her B.A. from Hunter College, and her M.A. from Smith. 13M Richtar. Industrial «rts student •••char, kaaps th eighth grad girls busy. Each year student (cachets return to our classes enroutc to a career of teaching. U. High is a nroving-ground where University of Minnesota seniors face the challenge of applying the learned methods and actually teaching a group of students. A few student teachers found this job a trying one. but the greater majority of them, armed with enthusiasm and fresh ideas, proved to be a real help to us. Preceding the actual two or three week teaching period, these future teachers acted as observers and as assistants to the regular instructors. Later in the c|uartcr, the student teachers present units which they had prepared in advance. At the end of these unusual teaching sessions, they gave tests on the material which aided in measuring their ability to teach. It is a occurrence to hare obuxs'i •itching classes. 14dll RkMtr. Industrial arts studant taaehar, laapt th« »!gMh gr«d girls busy. Each year student teachers return to our classes enroutc to a career of teaching. U. High is a proving-ground where University of Minnesota seniors face the challenge of applying the learned methods and actually teaching a group of students. A few student teachers found this job a trying one. but the greater majority of them, armed with enthusiasm and fresh ideas, proved to he a real help to us Preceding the actual two or three week teaching period, these future teachers acted as observers and as assistants to the regular instructors. Later in the quarter, the student teachers present units which they had prepared in advance. At the end of these unusual teaching sessions, they gave tests on the material which aided in measuring their ability to teach. 14PORTRAIT OF ACTIVITIESTiro i iiKiiiLims High stepping and fancy footwork were displayed by the 1958-59 chorus line. The U-Highlites ate now in their third year and arc composed of twelve junior and sophomore girls. They nave performed several outside engagements including two television shows and the Judge Wright Memorial Show. Choreographer. Barb Blomquist — Advisor: Betty Kohnen. U-HlqMlI.i: Row ora. L to R: Shari Pompjly. Dariana Ot»n. Kalhy Patarion Dabb s Wf.qht. J»'«f Wycloff Safa Bjlrqa. Row l»o: Pa» Huber. Penny Berea. Nann«M Doai-al . Ba'b Biomq-jii . Carol Maiquer . Emily Olmitad Jw-dy B'own.M- And! „ - B “ B fc« n K y Putnwn. Da , NaflaU Ustar WolluMa,.,.,. St.v, Kautma . S . ry Rica. A»„ Ki.gilay. G.cvq« KoaM.,. Ro«}.' Maya . r ■ V • J10 f o: £"• Co.’«m«n. Sorb Ragman. Bonrvo Oa't. S af 6" )ar. Ja ia Darfay. Gil Ulan Cur En ,I.Kar . Mahar W„n»l in, Ccrr.ra Gnm. John Huai Brook Cavin. Ca-rran Ba-ba. Ci«dy S avan. Hi No«fin. Old WrlqM. Ralph and Paul talavljinq lanalt. The Senate spent an exceptionally busy year ironing out the problems that arose throughout the school term. George Koehler, as president, took charge of meetings. He was assisted in his administrative duties by Sherry Rice vice president. Ann Kingsley secretary, and Steve Kaufman treasurer. Roger Meyer kept meetings in smooth running order as parliamentarian. The senators and alternates from each class arc responsible for presenting the ideas of their class to the Senate and in turn, interpreting the decisions of Senate. In this way. every student is assured of a voice in his school's government. Senate's seven standing committees arc each headed by a senior, and consist of a representative from each grade. These committees regulate all school activities that arc under student control. One senator and one alternate was selected from each homeroom. Our two senior A.F.S. students were also voted in as honorary members of senate. Since homerooms were abolished, this year the Senate reports were given during the Social Studies classes. This caused an unequal distribution of senators making a revote necessary in some classes during winter quarter. However, with many experienced senators remaining, the senate was able to continue working at top efficiency. Advisor: Mr. Robert Anderson. 15«• t to R: Gii «y Saliman. Sally S»«v «, Row Iwo: Ronnla Boat bar, Nancy anap ard, Sua $tiUar, Sandy Eida Dana McCaffrey. Margaret Krab . Jebn Hunt. Junior Rii Staff: Ro- o-a. I to R: K« Ky Peterson. Did Nowt.'n Jar f Wv. iofl m. „ r. Ro- t-o fcoo . Ma'da'von Pat Hubar, May. Gr.ubard u ’ ?.? ,SS and Ann Lundahl. itvdant teacher , Sua Oiton, C ndy Dictman ‘ " ,CI Sal and Mr. O'Leary 9a e»er layout tor tKa yearbook. Bisbila mwn» "little gopher" in Indian. It is an annual publication that holds our memories of the important U. High activities that have taken place during the year. Throughout the rush that approached deadline day, the Senior staff was assisted in their labors by rhe junior art-biz class. After the yearbook was sent to press, the staff took a trip to the Fisher Company in Virginia, Minnesota where they toured the plant and ironed out last minute difficulties. BISB1LA STAFF Editor-in-chief......................................... Sally Steven Activities editor...... ................................... Sue Stiller Faculty and Education editor Margaret Krebs Advisor John P. O'Leary Publisher................... W. A. Fisher Co., Virginia, Minnesota 16BREEZE and lllltll The Campus Breeze gained all-American honors again (his year as it has since 1957. The senior staff of editors was aided by the junior staff in its monthly publication. Ralph Neubcck, as editor-in-chief, saw to it that all deadlines were met as the staff worked feverishly, in and around room 249. This year’s Bard got underway during winter quarter. Its publication was preceded by a long and intense search for creative material. Writings were collected from class assignments and extra curricular work. Wayne Stinson and Barby Rcisman served as co-editors and Bonnie Clark was the art editor. The staff was composed of two members from each grade. Advisors: Miss Lorraine Sundal and Mr. John Simmons. tard Staff: Ro- on . I to R: BmuiI Clark, 8a-c Sta»a Kalman. Mark Nafta « C A'datien. Rwth Barman. 'or Thortan. Bon.ta Zwlrti Row two: Mr. Johr Slmmom. Wayna Sr 'K ». A.a G-anq«.»f, Da»a Ray. Ed Cavln. Csrl. Slmond. laa N,r y K'aaman L., Nowlin. graaia Staff: Re— era. I »o R G.vala Jok-voe Nancy Koha". Ram Shaw, Sparry R-ce Janny Ruqg, Ma'vin Karlin. Row two- Ralph Netback. Shari r ja'. Ml.. Sund.l qU,‘t!°B- Jaumaliwn Cla. ; Row ora. I to R: Abby Strati. Chuck Bul-q Tom Jonai Row two: Jim Stolpatlad. Dean EkeJa. Mirry Moa". Jan Mcfarlena. Nancy Marrl.l. Row thcaa: Chrl. S mond. Jaff Ma'tlr Ron Nation Mary Cary. Batty Marry. 17A.V.O.C. L to R: Secretary. Davit Duggan Proi-dont M l Goldberg. A.V.O.C., PHOTO SERVICE, and T.V. CREW A.V.O.C. is the official name for Audio-Visual Operators Club. This club is a school service organization, and through the functions they perform, the members gain class credit. These functions include supervision of visual aids for class work, social activities and sports events. A.V.O.C. provides the P.A. system, tape recorders, phonographs and movies for class use. Its membership is limited to boys from the ninth through the twelfth grades, and through this service, the boys gain experience with and knowledge in the use of Audio-Visual aids. The purpose of Photo Service is to supply the Biz and Breeze staffs with pictures for publication. Under the direction of Mr. O'Leary, the members learn the art of taking, developing and printing pictures. They have access to the use of many types of cameras and complete darkroom facilities. A representative of Photo Service is present at every U. High function. This service is also a part of the U. High class curriculum. U. High is extremely fortunate in having a closed circuit television system, a modern teaching aid. Its crew members are boys interested in the mechanics of television. Throughout the past year, the television circuit televised senate meetings and various classes for observation by students in the college of education. The crew, under the supervision of Mr. Viggo Hansen and Mr. O'Leary is solely responsible for the engineering of these productions. A.V.O.C.: Ro« on . L to R: Pat Rahorty. Did Barton. And' l ba-n . Dave Duggan. BrvCO Wy!i . Advito Mr. H«nt n. Row two. I to R- Ro'ph N ub d. Gary HaUMOn Jim No»ditrom. Bill Fti dland. T.V. Craw: Row on . I to R: Bill Fritich . D v Duggan, Paul L«ja-row, G n Kvai'inti, loon l cob nn . Row on . I to R: Ralph N ub d M l Goldberg. Bob Wilton Oav Panlonln. Chrit Smith. Photo Wic : I to R 8- Nic° ‘ Sod Hund. 18Spanish Club and Fadaration Off-cart I to R Traai-rar Ma'qio May-•do. Pratidant Shall Watto". Sacratary lynatta Wallt, Adr-tor Mr Sane hat. The Federation of foreign languages, U. High's United Nations, is composed of the officers of French, German, Spanish and Russian Clubs. The language clubs rotate administrative responsibilities. each club holding office once in four years. This year the Spanish Club officers are in charge of Federation. The purpose of Federation is to unite these clubs and promote interest in foreign languages and the individual countries. Each year during winter quarter, Federation sponsors an initiation for first year language students wishing to join one of the language clubs. The Holiday Hop, our largest all school dance, is their most important yearly project. Federation also sponsors all activities that provide funds for our A.F.S. students. This year they held an A.F.S. banquet in Shevlin Hall for this purpose. French Club Off-cart; Rma ora. L fo R Sacratary Ann AdviWX Mr. larqa Preiidanf Jan.a D r'ay. Rr » »«o: Treasu'a' Dick No-a'-n, Vit« prat-dan Jafl Martin, Club Offion: I to R Sacratary Pu-ny 8 -a- Rratldanl Tcdd Homan. Vic« ptatidont B'ooki Covin. Traatucar Ja Foil. Ad -tor Mr. Clark Rattian Oub Offieart: I to R Advitor M- Ball, V-ca pratidant Brook t Cavin Pratidant Jan Break Sacratary JIN Nath. Traaturar Jud- Slain.PEP ('Ll B AND II CLUB Promoting interest in all U. High athletic event is the job of Pep Club and U Club. Pep Club boosted school spirit selling megaphones during fall quarter and providing paper programs at home games. U Club members must have won a letter in at least one sport, and survived a vigorous initiation. This active organization held an open house and the U Club dance early in the year, spring quarter, they held their annual awards banquet in Coffman Memorial Union. Advisors; Miss Rosamond Gilbertson and Mr Robert O'Neill. II Clubl L 0 •'» row R Ar.lred. John W.lka Piti da-» -,' }• Koah.i TrauOO . lor bar. Sacond row: Da'ryt Waldo D»a- Nordqult. Marty Stoauar A"dy BoaHm Third row: Brookl Caw Ja Break Ja« Mart." Cartar Na'io StoJpo«'»d- lid Garry Jim 20 Pap Oak: I lo t. fry row l »b Ro «« Ba'b 8 omq. V Nancy Koh n Molly Nal»e- Prati. da Jan Mcft'li't Vic Pratlden J :k • Andort Sacralary N ncy Shephard. J«"» Elliot , Ma'ain Hoffman Phoaba Hariian. Pa Norrinq Chrit'i J -ia« Sacond ro» Ginny Sa'iman. Galax WriqM, Jaon Heabarlin Marqla Mayada. DoM Obamdorl Emily O'mt’ad Suva Ma'qvart. ua SWI ». Jud a Brown, Sylvia TVoryan, Judy Sian Third ov Oabbia WtiqM Dana McCaffay. Nan Den nail. Nancy Morrill. Janilar Nimmar Mary McLeod Sarjae Ri . Anil la,.b . Kathy Potaryon. Caro! Marq.arl. Karan Abraham. Mary Cary, fourth real Marry Mo n Shan Porupyly. Sara Bvirqa. Nina P»l Gayl Stabbint. Bc»nia Duboff Dorian Olvon Martha Murphy P n-V Baran filth row Jana Wyrloff. Jaar'a Undttrom. Maya Grauba'd Shalla Watyon Dabby Mclauqhl.n Lynarta Wally. Cathy Swamcn. Priyc'la lindbarq S !y S v n Batty MarryMl.I. and Jl Mill! llllill PEP ('Ll H G.ltA. Off © : I to R: R»©»id©M Glnny RuU©th, $©cr©tary Jactl© AndttS. Vic© pcuvd©'- Junior HlqK ftp Club: Ro. on©. L lo R: Rr©tld©nt C;ndy $t©v©n, S Cr«t My Mafqa t Lorb©'. Rc-G«y © S!©bbint. Tr©»tv'©' Na ©lt© Donn N two: Lind Sto!p©itad. Carolyn R mb©cq. Rutb Kc«M©«, T»»ry D«»n. 8a'b G'lqqv Kay L«vy. Ro» thr ©: 8a'b R ©d. Ann bowan Joan MacKinnon. Sa-a Roicoo, Nancy Sl©inb« q, Ma'ty Abi©n»: Judy Moran. Tr«au.'©r. £l(«n D«H«r«n vie© p ©i.d©"t. Girlt Swimminq T© m; Ro« ono. L to R: Oin«h Y©»s«© J©an-© Heaborlin. Stophani© Torbo-t Linda $tc-lp©»tad Ro- two; Ma»t, arnum, Svn M«rqg» t Ann Granquijt. Sally Stovon. Cindy Sloven Row th ©0 Oon McCaflray. (l,n OoHavon Min Strcvar advljot. J«ni© parley, lynatt© Wolli. Sherry Ric Ab««nt; Ginny RulintK captain. Twice a week during the school year, junior and Senior girls meet to take part in recreational activities. This was the Girls Recreation Association. On Tuesdays the girls swam at Norris Gymnasium. On Fridays they used the U. High facilities, such as the trampoline, and played basketball and badminton. During fall quarter, Friday afternoons were spent at the Coffman Union Howling Lanes. This year the girl's swimming team was sponsored by G.R.A. and coached by Miss Mary Strcver. They were successful in their only meet with a smashing victory over St. Louis Park. 67 to 44. Junior High Pep Club is the little sisters of the Senior High Pep Club. Its members, though few in number, were very active this year. Their main objectives were organization of the club itself, and establishing a treasury for later use. 21Sum Marquar C Squad: Row o«•, I o R: Nancy Rand. Sand'a Raid Jana John ion. Jan Rfodia. Rm tw»: Marilyn Tu.cK.yn Andraa And anon. Dinah, Sandy JoKnton. Row Kraa: Cindy S'avan. Carolyn Rambarq Sara Rouoa Nancy St.inb.nj Nancy Kehan 22 Thu has been a busy year for our A squad cheerleaders. During Fall quarter, they led cheers for the football team, and planned all of the pep feats. Thev also assisted in the selection of three B squad cheerleaders, who shared chccrleading responsibilities with the A squad during basketball season. Winter quarter twelve junior high girls were chosen to form a C. squad of apprentice cheerleaders. Spring quarter for the first time, we were able to have Spring pep fest . Next year the cheerleaders hope to boost school spirit by putting each U. High club in charge of planning one pep fest. The high point of this year was their annual trip to the cheerleading clinic where they exchanged cheers with other cheerleaders. Advisor. Miss Ellefson. Walton • Squad: Hot, Jack.. And.fl, Man) » M«y«d«, Mo y N.l ion. Su. OUonPICES and LIBRARY LAB Pace scholarships arc awarded to twenty senior high students each year. This enables them to earn their tuition by working for the school one hour during the day. Two pages work in the office each hour answering phones, sending call slips, making out attendance reports and doing general office work. The remaining eight pages arc assigned to specific departments where they run errands, correct papers and generally assist whenever they arc needed. A page scholarship requires an application at the end of the previous year. They arc awarded according to the ability and need of the applicant. Library laboratory is both a curricular and school service course. Girls who take this class work in the U. High library helping other students find materials and learning to shelve, file, and mend books. They also learn to take inventory and do elementary clerical work. Department Rag : (to. on I to R: R t lo»b . J ' Hob fl;« bnity OW d. John Will . Row two: 0 v M l Goldberg. Sob Wition Office Paget: Row on I lo R SS'O'fy Ric . May Greuba'd Jactl And '-. Library Lab: I to R Mitt Sch.n. K r n Abrah "" Margaret Krebs. N.n R-nl Ra ■nan. Gf t h n St.H r. Ann Kingtley. Row two: Jar"’ Gavis r, D ' 1 M itch, Dean D ri r OHo". Pri» Undb rg. Anil Laub . Sv Abby Stoddard. Nordo«i»». Ann Gr nquitt. Lij Nowlin. Sa«dy fid . 2324 Band: Row ore. L to R: Gaorqla Nepjh-a, Potar Visjehar, Reger Firatfone. Mary lywvt. Row two: Donolda Nation, Alan Petrnon, Bonria Flaming. Yato Groenfield. Sue Rand. Marl Naltalin Row tfcraa: Ed Cavin. Jan McFaddan. Jana Brodia. Jo in London, David McGee. Dinah Youne. Tarry Sa-rolf. Tom Harriton. Jim Tronten. Standing: Mr Daniel. John Hoyt.H'mH t L »o R W -li Jud D«bh, Wd«jqM- Ann t. nq Iay , Cna, L »o R: J« y Mj'i". B ’y W ♦. K« •- Katly Jcyc tw. JuCa JoHnton Rou »o M u B von D b , Q0rn 9 ■•«"•» K «hy Wi'ian. Martin M.’cWH. M »y M «’.»gv fcmwia Flaming. J n ’ Co'aman, JJ.« tKr.n C;f; H li«. Mi »y Ha . ■•• G-acdnar. M«rgo M.War, Mary y. K«y l y. Tarry Dan«. Mary Nowell. Nancy . wh ,W.Harman Xo four Evb Read. Carol Van Cta. Dtana Harmon. Ut Johnton. Wan Lowatano. Ruth 'J svntti Laura! Nal»o . Sara Reneoa. Cxdy S’avan Maroarat Donnaltv. Kathy Wincllar Mary Lvtra, M«r jara« Lor bar. Junior High Oarut. tear ora bla S»r».»b. Candy taka« o Oar4. Row tKraa: Sit’ H(f KoaV.'ar Kar nioRts The Junior High Chorus was ihc major chorus at U. High this year. There arc fifty-five seventh, eighth, and ninth grade girls in the group. The mint hours spent in noon rehearsals were an effort well rewarded by the reception that the chorus received for their performances at the Spring Concert and the Mother Daughter Banquet. The Freshmen Girls hnscmblc was organized during winter quarter and is twelve voices strong. The members gained the experience of singing a varied repertoire of music for their own enjoyment and also delighted the audiences at the Spring Concert and the Mother Daughter Banquet. The Senior High Girls Ensemble is composed of six sophomore and junior girls. Their S'oeal efforts were concentration on arrangements of a show and tunes and standards. They provided entertainment for P T.A.'s and Baccalaureate as well as the Mother Daughter Banquet and the Spring Concert. Frathman Gidi IruamWa: I »o R Cindy Slava . Ry’h KoaMar. N§n«y S’ nb g Mary « ■«- Wa ti. Diana H«rmo« Ul 25Q»IU Scroll: Row on , I to R Solly Slave" Ginny S lim n Rooni S«er r. N ncy Shepherd, Row two; G'i U Johovon, Janny Ruijij Shut! Bnq r, Ralph N u-b «V. b nt: Sherry Rlc . In recognition of their outstanding per-fornunce on the Bisbila and Breeze stiffs, nine U High Senior were awarded membership in Quill ind Scroll, a national honor society for high school journalists Member may be cho cn by their ability in writing, editing, or art work Nominee who meet the qualification set up by the national organization and arc recommended by their advisor and principal, are elected into the society. This year, five members were selected from the Breeze staff and four from the Bisbila staff. 26 TIIBSPMNS and QUILL and SCROLL Thespians is the national theater honor society. It's purpose is to promote achievement in the dramatic arts. In order to become a member of U. High's Thespian Troop 76). students interested in theater must earn ten points by directing, acting in. or working on crews for the Thespian-sponsored plays This year troop 76) sponsored the Senior speech class play "Playboy of the Western World" and the Senior class play "Liliom". After the final performance of each play, a candlelight initiation ceremony was held to admit new members. Advisor: Miss Karin Osborne. Tfeatplaai: Row on . L to ft: Jaff GiUnmo- Traatwean Bo-ma Be ' S Cf« «'v. Jack lotowtH Jani Darlay Pnaiidant. Nancy Shephard Ro-qt- May '. Sally Steven. Row two: Ge'en Wriqhf. Su OIioo, Ruth Borman SKo'fy ft'ca Anita lav be. Carman Barba John A mjtronq, Ra!ph Ntubecl Me' Gotdba'q Row three: S'e o Kaufman Don McCaffrey. Don- Nordqulif. Dovq Whit . Rick Trauqctt Na-ty oh n. M.»« Ovbom Mary Lembta Pam Shaw. Row four: Barty Hanian. GH lata'. John W»ltln j Chrlj Sode und. Ginny Sa'rma-Sharl 8lnq ». fata Ysitne. Jarry Elttart Mart Naltalin, Tom Hafnium Row (hr Tim Smith Ch !« S'moodt. Mika Hay.Quin ««d St'Oll: Ro« O' . I 0 R S Ry $t v '. Ginny S lrm n, Sonni 6 ch '. N n y St pb 'd Row wo G;»«l« JoS-nso . Jan y Rv J9. Sh f' S«9 f, R« pS Sou-b« l. bv «t: $b rry Ric . In recognition of (heir outstanding performance on the Bisbila and Breeze staffs, nine U. High Seniors were awarded memberships in Quill and Scroll, a national honor society for high school |Ournalists. Members may be chosen by their ability in writing, editing, or art work. Nominees who meet the qualifications set up by the national organization and arc recommended by their advisors and principal, arc elected into the society. This year, five members were selected from the Breeze staff and four from the Bisbila staff. 26 THESPIANS 2 Thespians is the national theat ment iri the dramatic arts. In order 763, students interested in theater i ing on crews for the Thespian-spon This year troop 763 sponsored World" and the Senior class play ” candlelight initiation ceremony wa: Osborne. Thatpiani; Row on . L to R: Jeff Gil'torton President. Nancy Shepherd. Roger Meyer. J Sparry Rice. Anita Laub«. Carmen Barba. Stave Kaufrran. Oana McCoffroy. Dean Not Mary lembio Pam Shaw. Row four: Barry Svari 8inqer, Pote Yeitne, Jerry Eiliart Me Mite Hey.Bill LITTLE SINTER PARTY Before the opening day of school, junior high girls who arc entering U. High attend a pre-football game party where they arc the guests of a Junior or Senior big sister. This year, the party began with a pep fest in the gym. This was followed by a potluck supper where the little sisters met their future classmates and were ‘clued in' on future 0. High happenings. The day was climaxed by a victorious game with Prior lake at Northrup Field.Sandra Eide, "the sweet candy-date." was chosen to reign over the 1958 homecoming festivities. Her coronation ceremony was held on Northrop Field before the homecoming game. M a r t y Stoesser, captain of the football team, placed the royal robe and crown on Sandy, and our new queen received congratulatory kisses from Marty and her escort, Ronny Nelson. Carolyn Olson, 1 9 5 7 homecoming queen, presented Sandy with a bouquet of two doien red roses, and the football team presented her with a decisive victory. 27Attendant Jody Lund Attendant Sharry Rica Attendant Jaiwiy Rugg Hoinecoinin Coronation The election of our 1958 homecoming queen began with three days of bustling campaign activity. At the queens assembly, each candidate presented a skit in her behalf. We made our final decisions and went to the polls to elect the queen of our choice. Finally the moment arrived. Northrop Field, thronging with students and alumni, was hushed. The Football captain paused, hesitated behind each candidate, and at last crowned Sandra Fide our 1958 homecoming queen. The attending royalty were: Judy Lund escorted by Jim Kum-pula. Sherry Rice escorted by Maher Weinstein, and Janny Rugg escorted by Dick Axilrod. After the ceremony, queen and attendants ascended to their thrones to watch U High "Tarnish Golden Valley" -15.19. At the Homecoming dance in Coffman Junior Ballroom. wc celebrated a double victory; dancing through the evening in high spirits, greeting old friends and congratulating the team and queen. The junior class presented each attendant with a corsage and silver football bracelet. Queen Sandy received a silver and gold heart locket Homecoming chairman; Dave Barnum Advisors: Miss Sheila Johns-gard. Mr. Raymond Zicbarth, jnd Mr. Robert Jackson. 28 Surprise. eongratutalioni and Ull . .. Sandy ltd r igm ovar h« 1 0 high cahoot homacommg.w. couia «n 29 Dav Horiakofta and Hit band. Quaan Sandy f»cai.«i congratulation! Horn friandi.Opanhoviat ftar gamat ara a familiar it U. High. 30 Sophomorat play "Ring around tho Roiio". Showing Arthur Murray whc 0PEM10ISES A very familiar scene in the past year at U. High was the sight of students dancing at open-houses. They were held in the gym. usually after such sport events as football and basketball games, and many different sponsors put them on. The Freshman. Sophomore, and Junior classes each gave at least one throughout the year German Club sponsored two open-houses in order to raise money for the club. Each one was given a German name; "I.incolnsgeburt-stag fest" and "Wahlpurgionachts-fest". The talents of Mr. Ben Clark's German Band were brought forth as everyone did the polka around the gym. Senate, Pep Club, and U Club each sponsored one openhouse for the same motive of raising money. Records were the main source of music at all of the open-houses as they were very casual and informal. All records were supplied by Barry Hansen. The openhouses were open to the senior high students until 11:30 and to the junior high students until 9:30. Concessions were sold at every openhouse outside the gym where dancers could eat. it it'i all about.SADIE IIAIVkIVS DAY DA.YCE Dogpatch high society was out in full force on the evening of Sadie Hawkins Day. Dressed in the latest garb, all of the lady-folk of the Yokum clan arrived at the U. High gym toting the gents they captured during the previous week. Marryin1 Sam Karlins was on hand to hitch the happy couples for a small fee. Peg Blumers and Dick Axilrod carried home prizes for the most original costumes. The dance was put on by the Senior class and chaired by Eugenia Holtzcrmann and Marvin Karlins. Disk Ai'.lfod and P tj tinman -on priiai ai t "bait drattad" tallar and qal. Despatch (atMon parada. Ginny atcorti a raluctant ta tha altar. 31Fine year language students spent the first two weeks in March preparing for Friday the thirteenth, initiation day. With their carefully memorized commands, replys. and pledges in mind, they arrived at school dressed in costumes representing their country. This year there was no initiating during noon hour or between classes However, after school they were fair game for language club members to put them through their paces. The two new language teachers Herr Clark and Monsieur Lange, were also initiated. After the new members were admitted, all four language clubs attended a festive openhouse in the ZYm o« eonard!" TNo hath !••« to m»«h long ' 32 A Initial bravat Ilia poinl of a pin. Han Clark and Hi onwada« raita thair armt hi a mo«k laWi. A Rutiian Club Kopalul aililtl tKa maintanaaea (ran.Swing yoor pertneri! THE HOLIDAY HOP Federation overdid its efforts to assure the appearance of Saint Nicholas at the Holiday Hop this year. Two Santa Clauses showed up to grace our festivities, doubling our fun and shattering all our illusions. Santas Chris Simonds and Jeff Martin battled authenticity and territory rights to a draw, and left us with punch cups filled with Christmas candy and a "Merry Christmas to all, and to all a good night!" A holiday atmosphere was created by Christmas decorations of wreaths and holly and festive music provided by Rod Aaberg and his orchestra. Mr. Dell entertained us with his reading of "The Night Before Christmas" and later accompanied us as we sang Christmas carols. The hop was a high point of the season for all of the students and alumni who attended. It was chaired by Sheila Watson, president of Federation. 33 Students end alumni gather around punch boot. Traditional enroll were lung during intermiicion.A !•««» momi'it in a rahaartal of "Liliom", Bakind Ika ic.o.t. Mia Karin Osborne dirccictl two plays it U High this year The first one, ' Playboy of the Western World" was an Irish comedy written by Synge and put on by the second year senior speech class as their fall quarter project. The class learned about all phases of play production from first hand experience. All costuming, scenery and technical work was done by speech II students and rehearsals were held during the class hours. Liliom" by Molnar was our Senior class play. It has been done as a musical and a comedy, but U. High's production emphasizes the more serious themes in the play. Almost the entire class was involved in the production either as a cast member or on one of the crews. Scenery construction was an unforgettable experience since "Liliom'' required six different scene changes. Mr. Jack Litowski who student taught second year speech during fall and winter quarter, assisted in the production of both plays After the final performance of "Playboy", he was admitted as an honorary member of Thespian troop 763. P.q..ft Wido- b.ttl. for Ik. k.„t of Christy M.ko« Ik. "Pf.yboy of Ik. Wottorn World". 34Marit SchoUn: L to R: Goonjo Ko M«r, Jar D»rlo Ba'b ReiirriBn Marvan Avl'di a o b na pmie'itod by Dr. K tlor. Four University High School seniors and a former U. High student who gained advanced admission to college, were finalists in the National Merit Scholarship qualifying tests. This highly selective test is designed to help the high ability high school Student to further his education Although the finalists do not win Merit Scholarships, they do have their names published in a booklet which is sent to colleges and scholarship agencies, which gives them a better chance to win other scholarships. I This spring, "Under the Milk wood” by Dylan Thomas was presented to the students in the senior high school. Mike Swiflea, who was the student director, presented the play as a special project for his speech class. He was assisted by John Quaid who was the technical director. Miss Karin Osborne was the advisor. The members of the cast were of the speech class and other interested individuals. The presentation itself was a poetic description of a day, from dawn to sundown, of a Welsh seaside town. 35 $p « h: Ro- ore. L o R Slava Kaufman. Mil S-«'fla. Abby Slfavi S. '.gnJs. J'JI N«vK. Ro» t»o: JoS« Qvaid Dave Ray. Roge- May•».Oowg WKil . C«rm«n »rb« »nd Clwit Sod rlu d •■(kogi A.F.S. •■p ri«nc«i. This year we were fortunate enough to have two foreign exchange students attending U. High. Carmen Barba is the only A.F.S. student in the United States from Ecuador. She is living with Peg Blumcrs and her family. Chris Soderlund from Sweden is staying with Janie Parley’s family. Doug White returned from his six months in Spain as an American foreign student in January and resumed classes at U. High. Doug lived in Asturias, Spain for one and a half months and spent the remainder of his stay with a second family in Madrid. He returned well stocked with slides, souvenirs and memories. For next year prospective A.F.S. students were: Sheila Watson, Brooks Caven. Dave Barnum, Merry Moen and Bonnie Duboff. Sheila has been accepted for the summer program, but hasn’t yet heard what country she will be going to. Bonnie has applied for the school program. 36 A.F.S. hofxfuh; Shell Watjon. B-ooli Cavl". Bonnie Dvbofi, Oav Barn m and Marry Moa«.R tr«ihm«nts '•'••a at » »ry •«. T « Co«fdii»»to i L o R- E i«b«th No -", E-qaiia HoUtermpnn. G’ "v S«’jm«r. Carina tarba damoa«Ha»a modarn "natKodj of praparinq for a data. New heels, pctticoated skirts or dresses appear in the halls of U. High on the day of another Mothers’ Tca. This year the Sophomore. Juniors, and Seniors gave separate teas for the mothers of the class. Each tea was aided by a general chairman and her committee chairmen. These teas enable the mothers to get acquainted with other mothers, teachers, and students. Each tea has a general theme. This is displayed in tags, invitations, decorations and the entertainment. Some of the themes this year were; "Now and Then” used by the Seniors, Juniors ’Tea Time Around the World”, and "Ice Tea” for the Sophomores. A new plan for giving teas was introduced this year, and tried by the Freshmen girls. They put on a tea lor the seventh grade mothers and girls. As the Freshmen worked, they taught the younger girls the technique of putting on a tea. Another new system will go into effect next year. The Freshmen will give the tea for the seventh grade, the eighth grade will give a fashion show, the Juniors will sponsor a coffee hour. Eugenia Holtzermann, Liz Nowlin, and Ginny Salzman were tea coordinators advising all teas with the competent help of our Home Economics teacher. Miss Jean Webster. 37"Go G.O.P.r TV» Democratic rally. Makar Weintlein. Republican party chairman. pretenti hie argument. HOCK ELECTION During ihe week that preceded the national elections, U. High spoke for the state in a scale model mock election. Seniors acted as election officials and spent a busy week registering voters and organizing campaigns. Maher Weinstein headed the Republican party and Roger Meyer was in charge of tlic Democrats. Their job was to educate the student body on election issues and on the merits or demerits of those running for office. The heated discussions that followed, thcatened friendships and disrupted classrooms, but made us all scry government conscious. The assembly was held on election day. November third. It consisted of a spirited rally and a debate. During the debate, speakers representing each party were allowed time to present their arguments and rcbott the arguments of the opposition. Following the debate, ballots were cast and U High, usually a strong Republican school, elected officials from both parties, indicating the strong Democratic trend that swept the nation Wayna Stinson nkiilli Republican charges. 38Sold, to J»»io» bo»ll S.mor «u. » .uelion.«f oH e bichUf. (illKITV m The 1959 U. High Charily Week »it an overwhelming success. This year we coniribulcd lo six major charities: Sc. Paul and .Minneapolis Community Chest, Cancer. the March of Dimes. TAP. Educational Television, and Care. Monday, February 23. started of? a full week of noon hour activities such as cake walks, free throw contests, the movie "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo" and record requests in Shevlm Cafeteria. A serious opening assembly encouraged generosity during Charity Week, which was climaxed by a fun-filled auction The Charity Ball concluded the week as Nancy Jo Kohan reigned queen. 39 ti,. cwrfy e.iLMOONLIGHT AM) ROSEN” Through a rose-covcred arch, and into the 19)8 Junior-Senior Prom, a much-anticipated climax to a wonderful year ... Wc saw the main ballroom of Coffman Memorial Union transformed into a garden of roses for the occasion. 'Neath blue lights and silver stars we danced to the music of Wes Barlow and his orchestra. Rustling formats, dance programs, and corsages — white dinner jackets, cummerbunds and boutonnieres ... A never to be forgotten weekend of little sleep and much excitement. Co-chairmen: Judy Lund and Marvin Karlins — Advisors: Miss Genevieve Zito, Mr. Charles Bell and Mr. Joseph Michel. 40 Jinny ind till b «»itk out trek.o SIOEISROSES” Through a rose-covered arch, and into the 1958 Junior-Senior Prom, a much-anticipated climax to a wonderful year... We saw the main ballroom of Coffman Memorial Union transformed into a garden of roses for the occasion. ’Neath blue lights and silver stars we danced to the music of Wes Barlow and his orchestra. Rustling formals, dance programs, and corsages — white dinner jackets, cummerbunds and boutonnieres ... A never to be forgotten weekend of little sleep and much excitement. Co-chairmen: Judy Lund and Marvin Karlins — Advisors: Miss Genevieve Zito, Mr. Charles Bell and Mr. Joseph Michel. 40 Th.SIHOIS 10 IIYHIHOi-anticipated climax to ir... We saw the main ffman Memorial Union lo a garden of roses as ion. 'Neath blue er stars we danced Wes Barlow and his ling formats, dance corsages - - white .ts. cummerbunds and Tire District Wrestling Meet shows one example of the enthusiasm taken by U-High students, parents and faculty at all Sports Events.Simsom llunriown Gopher dtlt'dtn convcrq on SvrnivilU pl«y«'t. This year’s Gophers were given an even chance to place high, or even cop the championship over the ten teams in the Minnesota Valley Conference. In the first game of the season with non-conference Prior Lake, the Gophers displayed speed and deception running plays off the "split T Chuck Buirge and lim Stolpestad combined their swiftness for six touchdowns, each scoring three times. Pat Flaherty tallied for the only extra point to produce a 37-0 shut-out. The following week the Gophers played a tough Shakopcc team. The first time the Indians had the ball they scored, but the "Gopher Eleven" immediately retaliated to tic it up at 7-7 when Chuck Uuirge scored and Darryl wcldc converted for the extra point. At the beginning of the last half, the Gophers were trailing 1-1-7 after a second-period Shakopcc score. With the pressure on and only a few minutes remaining. Pat Flaherty connected on a pass to Dick Nowlin in the end zone. Darryl Welde kicked the extra point to end the game in a Id-14 tic. The Gophers proved to be too strong for Eden Prairie as they rolled to a 23-12 victory. Fullback Jim Stolpestad ran for two of the Gopher's touchdowns. Again Quarterback Pat Flaherty connected on passes to Dick Nowlin, this time for two touchdowns. Jan Broek ran for the only extra point. The Homecoming game with Golden Valley was a one-sided victory for the Gophers. In the first half the Gophers scored three touchdowns with the passing combination of Buirge to Nowlin. Three more Gopher touchdowns were tallied in the second half along with a 93 yard run by Rick Trau-gott. Seven touchdowns and two extra points gave the Gophers a 43-19 victory. The following game with Burnsville was a disastrous one for the Gophers. The scoring was even for both teams until the fourth quarter when one of the Burnsville backs broke loose for the deciding touchdown. The 19-12 defeat for the Gophers ruined their chances for the championship. In the last three games of the season, the Gophers met with defeat. The first loss came from one of the eventual Valley Champs, Waconia. The Gophers started off with a 7-0 lead, but Waconia showed its championship form and soon surpassed the Gophers to take a 20-7 victory. Norwood-Central handed the Gophers their next defeat. It was a close game until the third uarter when the Gophers defense weakened. The nal score was Norwood 23. U High 12. In the last game of the season, the Gophers lost a tough battle with the other conference champ. Chaska. The Gophers played one of their best games of the season. It was an even score until the third quarter, but Chaska scored the deciding touchdown in the final quarter to record a 19-1 i victory. 41Football loom: I to R, Rut row: H. Honomoo. L Rou . J. Kohon, G. Druia . J. Hurt C 6. rqo U. D. Holion, B. Covin U. J Stolpmtad U. Second row: G Moon U. 8 fried-lend. D. UrtOA U. J. fcaqlor. X. larton. R. Trav »ott U. P. Fiah rty U. 0. No'dqvist U. J. Will U. J Broet U. C N«l»on U. tew; Coocli O'Not11. D, Nowlin U. C. Smith U. T. KoMsatt, D Weldo U. L w«t«jn. P Zimmarman U W. Wolfs, R. Nn.bocl U. Copto-n M. Stootxr. G. Koehler U. J. Martin 1). Coech Huehlomp, u denotet Utter win-nan. Minnesota Valley Conference Standings Won 6 Loss 1 6 6 1 • 2 4 "U" Hieh 2 4 3 4 Golden Valley 2 5 6 Eden Prairie 7 Tie 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 All-Conference George Koehler, U High'} 19' pound tackle, wu the conference coache}’ choice for this year} Minnesota Valley All-Conference team. This is the second year George has received this award, and he was the only U High player selected this year. George has been on the football team for four years, and ha also won letters in basketball and track. He has established himself as one of U High's outstanding athletes. 4243 Jim StolpetUd t.Wi • b«lt for th poloU. D.rryl W.ld. «dd ♦ .. point.Couch Hualikamp in« rue !on» Dean Nordqwiit. Gaoq 1aclfi»q i an important factor i footballTh» •««an baijini with a jump. The 1958-59 edition of the U. High basketball team was composed of two senior and six juniors. Among those eight, only two senior were returning lettermcn. Due to this inexperience, the team lacked much of the poise of the two previous championship teams. This proved to be fatal win-wise, but as the season progressed, the eager showed the fans some of the finest basketball ever played by a U. High team. Their excellent defensive playing held their opponents down to an average of forty-nine points per game and won them the defensive title of the league. Rick Traugott Senior guard, led the team in scoring and George Koehler all conference center, wa the main rcbounder. Forwards Jeff Martin and John Quaid and Tom Jones, guard, composed the remaining starting five. Juniors Jan Brock, Todd Hotness and Dick Nowlin, were the most frequently used reserves. The season began with a discouraging loss to Wilson, of the St. Paul city conference. In their first conference game, the Little Gopher overcame Waconia 56-47, but the following week, a powerful Chaska team beat them in a game that was not decided until the last second of play. The Gophers regained their winning form when Watertown's one-man team succumbed to U. High's well balanced attack in our first home game. In what would be considered one of the finest games of the season, the Little Gophers overcame a second half deficit to break Shikopec's winning streak and went on to put us in a tic for the league lead by soundly beating tall Eden Prairie. However, all title aspirations faded with a 55-58 loss to Orono and a 53-60 loss to Golden Valley. The Gophers recovered with two relatively easy victories over Waconia and Burnsville. When faced with league-leading Chaska, U. High managed to maintain an eight point lead throughout the first three quarter , but Chaska overcame the deficit in the last quarter and maintained their first place position. The remainder of the season followed true to form with a win at Watertown, a loss at Shakopee, win against Eden Prairie and Orono and a heartbreaking loss to Golden Valley which settled us permanently into fourth place. 45A squad: L »o R. Manager Did Barton, Todd Hoenoss. Co'Ceptein Riel Teeugott, Tom Jones Jen Bred. Oicl Nowtin. John Q.aid, Co-ceptei" Goo'qo Koohler Jeff Martin. Coach O'Naill. 46 'let's play ball boys" instructs Coach O'Neill. Todd Homan shoots foe two points. Jan Broek eyes the basket ei George Koehler readies toe a possible rebound.Riel Trauqott d'ivot in for 0 go«l Tom Jonoi toloi advantage of Jeff't Kroon. Tbo boll it Headed lot another U. High goal. CONFERENCE SCORES U. High 56 Waconia ........ 47 51 .... Chaska ........ 54 61 . 52 52 44 54 32 55 58 52 Golden Valley .. 60 65 58 62 32 44 65 52 5} 66 71 Eden Prairie 59 43 44 50 FINAL STANDINGS Won - 13 Lost 2 2 Golden Valley 10 5 U. High 9 6 Waconia 6 9 Orono 6 9 Eden Prairie 3 12 Watertown 2 13 Burnsville 0 8 The Gopher-five headt down court. 47Due to the fact that the B squad basketball team consisted mainly of first year freshmen players, the team was seriously handicapped by a lack of experience. However, as the season progressed, they showed promising improvement. Their later games showed the effects of good coaching and demonstrated polish and effective teamwork. The B squad-ers finished with a conference record of four wins and eleven losses. Jim Tronsen, center, Al Peterson and Jim Zcthraus, forwards, and Jack Kohan and Bill Pore, guards, composed the usual starting fis-c. Kohan and Pore led the team in scoring and Tronsen was the mam reboundrr. With the benefit of this experience, next years squad should be a threat to their opponents and they will be pressing the lettermen for starting positions. U. High 21 ____ 24 .... 20 28 20 19----- 29_____ 48 B SQUAD B Squad Rcw o' . I lo R; Jack Koha B I tor . W.le Dfu-a». J m Za'hravi Oo" Mo'-a . Coach Shomka Ji " TfO"»a« Oag laudo Bill Woll. John Rntho't AJ Pa'acton. La'fy Rota. Manaqa Oaig St nto" CONFERENCE SCORES ... Id U. High 30 Chaska 35 26 Chaika 19 31 3d 29 33 Eden Prairie 25 26 27 39 37 19 38 36 (ioldcn Valley dlSwimming Taam! loHom row. I o R Jot-n Ho, . Ha-b H.n.m.r » M Wit. G%g Wr;, Ron W„ . Jo n B.mum R« d Ha.t.a 5 «0«d fcb S.U M... N. . . U.I. Klo pp l 6- .• •"» ' , Aaltr. Third row Barry H.m.n 9cb Moon., Mil Me« •,. C »-'o d, Mefa.. Cava 8a'"-"V Ritchi St«v»n. Ce.-a McGee D».» (•mum. U. High1! dl.e . third I" mmm This years mermen, under the able coaching of Mr John Simmon and assistant coach Carl Allison, had another good season. They swam to a 10 wins and 10 losses record. The defeats came at the hands of the powerful Lake Conference teams and to outstate Fargo Central of North Dakota. Many of the Gopher victories were pulled from near defeat in the last event by the Gopher relay members. This was the case in the wins over Bcnildc 49-37, Stillwater 45-41, Alexander Ramsey and Robbinsdalc 47-38. Two very satisfying victories for the mermen were their wins over the rival Marshall and Edison swimmers. The Gopher swimmers were paced by Dave Barnum who placed second in the 50 yard freestyle and third in diving at the State Meet. Other high point getter of the team were John Wilke, senior captain, a relay swimmer and 30 yard freestyler. Bob Suker and Pete McGee, juniors, Brian Reiter sophomore, and Greg Wright, eighth grade, who placed sixth in the conference. The outloox for next year is good as there will be a large group of junior high boys who showed a great deal of development this rear that will be returning. Also returning will be two to three year veterans of past years. Rate, iwimmart gat ia« •• diva. 49WraiWlng T»»m: t lo R: Dala lindman Jim Patarton. Captain Jo 1" Hu' A«dy Bc-o'-'n Brooki Cavi". Ga ry Mm«. Ron Nalion. Pat Raharty, Tom Koh.'taa . Phil Zimm man Ckni Smith Coach HuaHkamp. milting Curt Engolhard Coach Huoltlamp ya i tupport to o»» of hi wraitlarv 50 Ron Nation uorkt for a fall. The record of this year's wrestling team was one of the best achieved by any squad in U. High's history. Balance, with twelve returning wrestlers, each with two to four years of experience and self confidence, gamed from the fine training of Coach Huclskamp, were two factors which aided the squad's success. This record becomes even more impressive when you consider that U. High has only $00 students in the senior high, the smallest enrollment of any school in the conference. The wrestling squad took special relish in the victories over the Mound Grapplers whom we haven't beaten in fifteen years, and over the formidable Wayzata squad. A superior dual meet record of twelve wins to one loss and a score tally of 47} points to their opponents 156 was evidence of the team's fine season. In state wide dual meet competition, U. High ranked fifth. In tournament competition, U. High placed second in both District 18 and Region 5. and won the Minnesota Valley Conference Championship. CONFERENCE SCORES U. High 111 Waconia 91 59 29 Golden Valley 15 DUAL MEET SCORES North Chaska Mound .. 15 .. 5 _ 15 U. High 38 55 32 Edina .. . .. 15 30 Orono .. ... .. 6 36 Minnetonka „ 3 51 Golden Valley - 0 58 Crosby Ironton - 21 24 Chask a „ 20 36 Robbinsdale - 20 19 Bloomington „ 8 37 Waconia 12 28 Wavzata .. 13 32John Hunt, Senior cap-lain. 120 pounds. Valley Conference champion. District 18 champion. Region V champion. Ron Nelson, Junior, 1 33 pounds, second in the Valley Conference, District 18 champion. Tom Kohlsaat, Senior. 165 pounds. Second in the Valley Conference. Pat Flaherty. Junior. 145 pounds. Valley Conference Champion. Third in District 18. John Hunt's hand it raised in victory. Phil Zimmerman on his way to lira points. Chris Smith. Heavyweight Senior. Second in the Valley Conference. Brooks Cavin, Junior, 127 pounds. Valley Conference Champion, District 18 Champion. Gerry Mocn, Senior, 138 pounds. Second in the Valley Conference. Dale Lindman, Freshman. 93 pounds. Valley Conference Champion, Second in District 18. Second in Region V, Third in State. Dala lindman applies a crushing cross-face. SItaiaball Tm«! Row ««♦. I o R: Danny Skovran. Riel TraugoO, Tom Todd Hornatt. Al Ratanon. Row two: Bill NitKofl. Jan Bnoak. Dick No-lin. Coach O'NaM. Coach O'NfiH d'illing hit pUy.M. Strong w’uggar. Jan Brook. 52 B1SEB1LL The Gopher baseballert now in their third jre»r. ere going to be in strong contention for the Valley Conference title. Although the set backs common to previous U. High teams still hinder the Gophers. coach O'Neill feels that this year there is adequate material available to secure our first baseball championship. Returning players are: Rick Traugott at first base. Dan Skovran at shortstop. Jan Broek at centerfield, Tom Jones at second base, Dick Nowlin pitcher and last years leading hitter Todd Horness at left field. A great deal of the teams success will depend on how well the three key positions of catcher, right field, and third base are filled. At the present time. A1 Peterson is catching and Bill Nicholl is playing third base. Tom Jones, second baseman may possibly switch to fill the vacancy in right field. Because of the experience at keystone positions and in the pitching department the team should be strong defensively. With improved batting power, the Gophers have a good chance of accomplishing the pre-season prediction and taking the conference title. Dkt tap piitkarTr««t Team: Row o««. I to R- P«t« lq« R« to'bor Old Aarirod. A-dy o Sm John W Ji- Stolpoi'od. CRm Sod«'’ii"d. Row two: Ji'" Ne'ditfom Ri R l»uo-. K«itt Mi'i. Fr» l Z«. Georg Ke M ' la" WotMxv CooeR Hs Hl i» l». TRICK Coach Huetskamp Gopher thindads captured their first Minnesota Valley Track title last spring. Trackman Dick Axilrod also qualified in the District and Regional tourneys and went on to win the 100 yard dash in the State meet. Dick is the first U. High trackman to enter the State since Bob Henry went on to cop the shot-put title in 1954. This year the Gophers will be seeking their second consecutive title. With Dick Axilrod leading the list in the dashes and rclavs. George Koehler in the 440. shot-put and mile relay, and Pete Lorber looking good in the 880 and mile relay, the chances for a successful season is good. Adding to this brignt outlook, are John Wilke who is progressing well in the 440, Pete lgel in the mile, and Rich Larson, the Gophers only strong man. who has been concentrating on the shot-put and the discus. So far this year, the trackmen have participated in two track meets. In the Out-state Indoor meet, our boys copped third place competing against all of the schools in the state other than the twin city public schools. Dick Axilrod again took the honors winning the 60 yard dash with a time of 6.4 seconds that chopped a tenth of a second off the state record. He also won the 440 yard dash with a time of 52.4 seconds and was only a tenth of a second away from breaking this record as well. In their first outdoor meet, the Gopher trackmen lost a hcartbreakcr to Golden Valley 61-57. Despite this loss, the team feels that they have a good chance of being one of the top teams in the state this year. fill I orb ' running th 440. S o o chomp of tho 100 yord doth. Md Aillrod. 53 Roloyort: Old Arllrod Pot lo'bo' Goorg KoohV Pot Ige «nd John W ■«The Gopher racquetmen arc building i new team thi year. as the group consists mainly of first year players. The only returning player from last years squad is Doug White, who is playing top position, first singles. In the number two and three singles positions are Ralph Neu-beck and James Gaviser. Gil Lazan and Steve Kaufman have teamed up to compete in the first doubles position. The second doubles spot is held by Don Holicn and Bob Paymar. The nctmen have already begun the season with a )-2 win over Marshall and a loss to a powerful Mound team Due to injury. Brooks Cavin junior letterman has missed the first part of the season. His return will boost the teams chances for a successful season. In addition to the Lake conference teams, U. High will be pitted against topflight non-conference private schools this year. These games should prove a valuable measure of our present ability and an opportunity for the development of individual team members. TannJi T.«m: Sow on.. L to R: Do Pul««i» Do Ho'.«. Sob Par"’ '. G-l Uu . St.v. K.vlm." Diet Wr; j. B oo»» Cavin. Row two: John j,mw, G.vlt... R.lph Nouboek. Kl P..q. Ceadi l. S4 Sta a Kaufmen and Gil leien pUf-nq tut doublet. W. Ralph Neubeck te'rai up an ace.CLASSESThe Gopher racquctmen are building a new team this year, as the group consists mainly of first year players. The only returning player from last years squad is Doug White, who is playing top position, first singles. In the number two and three singles positions arc Ralph Ncu-beck and James Gaviscr. Gil Lazan and Steve Kaufman have teamed up to compete in the first doubles position. The second doubles spot is held by Don Holicn and Bob Paymar. The netmen have already begun the season with a 3-2 win over Marshall and a loss to a powerful Mound team. Due to injury. Brooks Cavin junior letterman has missed the first part of the season. Mis return will boost the teams chances for a successful season. In addition to the Lake conference teams. U. High will be pitted against topflight non-conference private schools this year. These games should prove a valuable measure of our present ability and an opportunity for the development of individual team members. Taam: Row one I to R; Don Putnam. Don Hotian. Bob Paymar. Gil lajan, S'ova Kaufman. Dick Brooks Cawo. Row two: John Shank. J,m„ Gavisar. Ralph N.ubaek. Bill Pal-jo. Coach Micha'. 54 WfigM. "Tfr — - — -o- «ms year, as the •ily returning player .ying top position, first positions arc Ralph Ncu- Kaufman have teamed up : second doubles spot is held ason with a 3-2 win over Mar-. Due to injury, Brooks Cavin of the season. His return will ason. earns, U. High will be pitted hools this year. These games sent ability and an oppor- Two naw addition to our icV'Ool thl yaar waro David Illingworth from Stockport, England and Hana Ettawi from Cairo. Egypt.cuss Our education begin with exceptional facilities and an unusually capable faculty, but it docs not end there. A great part of our education is gained through contacts with our classmates The students that arc U. High come from every corner of our two cities and from many walks of life. Each has a wealth of experience to offer. As we progress through our high school years, our horizons arc broadened by the sharing of these experiences. A generous spattering of individualists makes each class unique and these combine to make a many-faceted, well-rounded education. 55. n ▼ i B Dan Jan OeraMiy John Jana Aatar Arnataa Aattin larnum Iradia ? • M -iN ii A Edward Irk J.lia Jana! Jim Cavln CKata Clark Cakma" Coa parma" a v-7 ’ [t ' nL .0 Jacquafina Emily Marfara! Jim Ranald Capa Danialian Dannally Daqan DaVall n 1 $ 56 6» »all tarbara twin lru a Martin Fifa lannla Raminfl Seventh Grade T»f! Jo Ann •'own Coplow Clou Officort: L to . ProildoM Ed-»-d Covin. Fro»ldo«» Ml K ol UcHttom. Socrotorv Yo 0 font old. o ini JP " m Money Ffiodlond 0 1 Frlond Loo Gordnor Yolo Groonfl.ldQuickly adjusting to confusing class and activity schedules, the seventh graders proved a spirited addition to U High life. They began fall quarter with an all-class party in the gvm, displaying the enthusiasm that characterized their first year at U High. Senators; Janet Coleman, Teri Jo Brown and Kay Putnam — Advisors; Miss Betty Kohnen, Mr. Fred Johnson and Mr. John Simmons. n • ill r j , n Vdi Bob Bob Ramale Nail Notion Norditrom Panflor il’ n 9 A-a Cturd R.inhotdion Lind. Sdiala Alan Sdwa Urry Shad Q A — w Ipl A v 4. V RMatto fa--.— d'tYfH Joan Tryggoit.d John Harry Varmar n ii v »V ft 0 i - oJ 58 Did Wattanbarg Tod w-.n. Kathy WImUm Danny WHIarn. v- + A k 5 a Did Kay Ntn.m Nanay Rand Sand' Lei. Raimann SK.rm.n NItolai VictoroR •.tty Warnor ImcIw, M . Brunoar, Uitrvcti tha lavanth grada elnu. Lorraine WMh Joyen Sonit. wail.mtgn Wright Yu z.irti Jim StanfordEighth tirade lo f n t cs p IO MAnUt. ' 1 1 An dree Marty Tarry Roflae Jim Brian Annelleie Andarten Bernum Barrett Back Barry Block Bewdttch Connie Bala Oarron Gvy Olana Brannar Cary CKar Cre-lord Oa«a» Taiim (Han Roll Carola Roger Day DaHaran Dick man Fordelmen Ftreitone Darlana Bill Tony Jim Dick Gregg Harold Sandra Dare F olden Fradrkk Friadland Gilkimon Grebow Ivenon Jotinian JoKnron KindtcSi nNancy '■"1 Ckaryl Lawh Euga a Paul J 4 Klin Kloappal K tni w ll l««»ro« larIH Mary CaH Tarry Jokp laa An Sara Julia Star N vict Qlian O'io Pranth Patnam Kamrat Ramifad Raid 60The highlight of (heir second year at U High was the eighth grade class trip to Washington D.C. during Spring vacation. After seeing the sights in our capital city, they boarded the Old Bay Line for an eventful two day trip down the Potomac to Norfolk, Va. Senators; Laurel Nelson, Dave Naftalin. and Lester Wollschlacgcr — Advisors; Miss Rosamond Gilbertson, Mrs. Mary Saul Lynch and Mr. Charles Bastis. l.rb Stovfen n SfipXtu TwUt Deve KindteM, Te»ry Otto". Octet: (o"iyn '0« L to ft. HeroJd Jo rivo . lotlAte Neil Oevld Monehe . Gre j Wrlqb . Top 'o». t to ft Steve Ke-d. Ge!l Welde Weedr Whiti"? Seten WM leone" D. 3 2 A ' f V To Blit Riay Harriot Hon Rogort RwdatiM Rutinko Sehwarti Sbormo A r ■0 - A Oabbla Jim Hatwyo Toro S« « Smith Smith Takano Thorton TWim ft . jr 1 ? A r Marilyn Loro Soaan Kotor JrJy Ttuahiya Turpin Voilotta Viwekor Wain,tain ICotby Wilton ,5 Lorry Woita, n Lott or WollicMaaqor n « Grofl Wright a w Dinah Yottno 61n j- dL . .9 Aka Albracht Oaraaca Andanon Sla« Arkalgar JaBray lali a- J v i • 7 i.L. o o ' Did Irummond Hair Charnlay Dabby Day III D-rbocK o « « i 4 o DrvU Shirlay Erlian Kan Fad MM Gorkin f k' V 1 ifsat Barbara Ml Diana Don Griggi Harlay Harnvon Mattinga 62 Claw OFKcara: L to 8 Prai-dant Ruth Koah Vica Fraa.dant Harfe Hanama Sacratary-Troaturar Nancy Stainbarq Klhlrt Gorlin Harb Hanaman la. Helian John Hoyt Jadith JacobianThe Freshman Class had a busy year planning parries. open houses, and other activities. Fall quarter, under the direction of Miss Ellcfson, they presented an original musical comedy, "The Gulch Gulch Frame-up." Senators; Cindy Steven, Dick Wright, and Bob Gorkin — Advisors; Mr. Louis Walters. Mr. Laddie Bicak, and Mr. William Gardner. 1 t 1 1 j V ’- » Km Uno« V. 1 tl Myron McGovorn A » on from ”TV« Gulch Gulch fftmo-up." f) 0 n ▼ i » Send' Jody Merton $4991 NtH Noy Nordtfrom Ny f) o K. Oik 1 o 4 » Lb KobaH JoVn»o JoKy Pamala Kin« lUtfc KaaM.r Jack Kalian 'TJ « • n rs a r • A, » C»al Kay laudon Lary Data lindman J«u MicXimm Norma MarUi 0 © ; • 4 rj • « H6 1 L-; yfc'h Fr.d lob Mmy Wo6«»r Mm Mw Dick Mona Mark Naftalin a» A o i Carat Allan 0 ft Patarian Jim ton La ana Pfaiffar M Para 63■Vr John Caralyo S®»i Mary Ann Barbara Porajpaky Putnam Rambarg Rand R u n Raad Sar Larry titan Roaao Roi Rwbanataln Don Sandra Chria Lynn Nanay Cindy Rut man Sim SmHH St l Stainbarg Staran Linda Jim Stoipaitad Tronaon Carol Julia V n Ci» Viator Halana Vicforoff Dial Walbon K n Faath, Rill W rn r. Craig Laudon and Bill Por aompar proiacta in ah P Ovaln Karan Carol Mary Rill Dial Rruc Philip Warnar WaM. Willlamt Wihay WoH Wright Wyli Wyli 64Tpnlh trade ft Mytm Did Tow Abraham And anon Balar J,H GWmm foto Granda William GfOOO ( ft O , L ■ . S3 Barb Blomqui.t Arno Broggar My Brow. ft n ft 1 Sara Buirga Barbara Bnirnham t9 0f C pU Dot. Coffin. »w § V . W - ? ' Margara' Dugan Davo Doggan Did Elloitad Curl Engalhard ft h m w ft Corrioa 0«U Oowq Phoobo Grim Gripp Hal Hanion 65r.?2 Jaan Haabarlin Garold HarmundiRa Chrlt Hialm $ u ). rs A 9 ■ f I Carol Marquart Kailh Mart Margaral Mayada rsi O ft { Tj _ ' o:a Maiich Frank Marry Janlca Millar PB rii Pal DoMia Norring Obarnderf Uk Charlat O-r 66 Slava McClalla. Mar ha Murphy m Jaan Owimatla Chrirlia Slava Ann Butch John Janian Kaufman Kingtlay Knachlgai LaClair Dabbia Mary McLaughlin McLaod Carolyn Marilyn Nahcn Norby Dava Collin lalat a dancing lation in Phy. Ed. Bill Paga David Panlonin Bob Paymar Virginia PlacaA» upper-clawmen. the iophomore turned their effort toward money-making; project . Open-houte . noon hour bake-tale . and a good deal of ingenuity financed the succettful spring ouarter. Senator ; Lynctte Well . Frank Zicve. and Curt En lehard Advixor ; Mr. Walter Hire. Mr. Rojer OUtad and Mr. John Sanchez. w;iiu, W.lli Wkiliftfl 5 If Q fe r ' wo n r: A k l" «. K Mu lamltl Dava T Brian Ra itar Bryan Rica John Riddla r r pi 1 At . -A Jh -A j«a Ro.hdt Barb Rowan Dm Sahroodar John Shank JwWy Stain r | X I A i . « SL Cnifl S MM Diana Stokka Barb Swanion SyWia Thertan Lani Wat»o» Cj 0 1 f I Mg Jr Bob Galan Jinn Frink Phil Wilion Wrifkt Zathravt Zia a Zimmarman 67ft • i © o ft k. !i 2 I J1HHB dflfee Koron JocUo John Elaonor Penny Abvehom Andon Arm«trong A" non Ituii V ktiV «♦ « A 4r Jm CKvck M«ry Pookm l «k Bwirgo Cory fcooki Dabby Sally 0 m« CWj Covin CkarnWy Chritfionion Deklin Did man Non Bonnie Doon Pot M Don noli Duboff Ekole Hakerty Fr'.odUnd Elevenlh liradc Oa.a John (•mum BaatUy CUit Officer : I »o Sacra'a'y So "' Ouboff. Triumvirate—Brook Covin. Job Queid er d Dave 8ar».m. Bi Maya W.h„ FrHsche Graebard HaBarThe juniors had their work cut out for them this year planning both the Homecoming and the Junior-Senior Prom The class showed outstanding leadership in athletic and club activities. They also provided U Highs representatives to Boys and Girls State and A-F.S. finalists. Senators; Dave Barnum, Jill Nash, and Brooks Cavin — Advisors; Miss Sheila Johnsgard, Mr. Robert Jackson, and Mr. Raymond Ziebarth. clau H ro t J tt Marti and John Qua-d ceaplali •« hut ■ . Iwe »«' y Marry Marry Moa. j.a Nash AH M t i Do Todd M Him " Ho i» Hofi « Homan Hwbor Ton •"»«« And' Ditl Jo«o» K «low Licakin L r o lindifrom Sum J H J n Ti'i Nancy Marqmrl M« tin McF« Uno Mc » M ril C M r Mo»v Ron M JooHor NoHo Nolion Noiton NicoM Nim n » 69r n 4 a a a iiv iii i tun a Jim Did Emily D H«n« Porry Kothio Nino Nordstrom Nowlin Otmilod Olson Potorson Potorson Pink a v V L r . c c ,'1 I a Shori John Jim Porupsky Quoid Rond Bovorly Roimonn Sorioo Rico Chuck Schiele n , n lisi. {fi .7 1 • T •- Civil Goyle Jim Abby Bob Cothy Simonds Stobbins Stofpostod Sirovs Sukor Swonion TK« Junior doss gives on open hovso. -■ tfC- t I ■ A JW Miko Swifko Corl Tryggoilod a Sboilo Roy Roisold Wolson Whitohill Whyte Dobbio Wright Jonol Wyckoff Polo Yostno 70S6MIOR Privileges (Ul » w«Ut ■ fwa- HNtQk . «  -S a i 3 g • I rV 'A. i: a: Jim Dick fcmily Darlene Perry Kalhie Nordltrom Nowlin Olmited Otvon Pe'eu.n PcUflon v -V m 1 i « 5 v Vrv 4 1 i ■ • SR Shari Porupiky John Quaid Jim fUnd Beverly Reimann Seriae Rice Chuck Schiele 1 nn r . H A Jr Chrit Simondi Gayla Stebbim Jim Stolpeitad Abby Straw Bob Suker Cathy Swanton a s? t (b .1 ' Mike Carl Sheila Roy Ronald Oabbia Swilke Tryggajlad Wehon Whitehill Whyte Wright 70D.F.l. Organization Mooting: L to R: Priicil'a Smith. Woyno Stinion. Tim Smith. Oicl A. 'red. Abby Stoddard. Mol Go'dberg, Rogor Moyor, Rolph Noubock. Marvin Karlint, Mfb K itmAA.:s OF ’59 RICHARD AXII.ROD Our senior class veep ... a well earned membership in U Club, lops in three sports . . . "Ax" is stale track champion of the 100 yard dash ... a sharp dresser and man about town ... women are a man’s best friend". CARMEN BARBA Our A.F.S. contribution from Ecuador ... an honorary member of senate . . . dark hair and flashing brown eyes . . . Spanish beauty in Bermuda shorts and a pony tail... an apprentice bushwacker. Senior Clatt Offieart: I to R: Provdenl MaKor W«-nttoir Vico provdont OicV Axil-rod. Socretary Janny Ruqg Treajuror Eric Walton, 71RICHARD BARTON High Minding m German Club and A.V.O.C . . . managed our basketball team . . . "Dick's” a wnard at chess . . . spends spare time boosting his bowling average. MARGARET BLUMERS A pro on the harp and an amateur composer . . . "Peg's” always out for a good time with dates to spare . . . uncontrollable laughter . . . seen everywhere in her '5J Ford convertible . . . "Let's have a party." BONNIE BEECHER Portrayed Julie as lead in Liliom ... Thespian secretary ... theatre, jazz fan and Scholar . , No-do , plus "Beech" equal Biz copy . . . famous for her post J.S- parties ... forever losing things . . "Now don't let me cat anymore!" SHARI BINGER The organizer . . . sports editor of the Breeze, and an essential in many clubs ... Larry and her hope chest, mighty proud of her diamond ring ... crew work for plays kept her busy 2 hours a day . . . "It's paper deadline tonight. MERLIN BRUNKOW He's been around ... a versatile music man, plays any instrument you tan name „ . . has a neat car that you can hear blocks away . "Brunk's” one of the drifters, of course. 72BONNIE CLARK A prize-winning homemaker . . . her artistic touch was seen in the Bard and on many posters ... Emporium Teen board ... the Peter Pan look . . . more than half safe with judo lessons at the Y . . . "Oh. New York City!" SANDRA EIDE Adorable "Sandy" reigned as 1959 Homecoming Queen . . . always rates a second look ... filed photos for the Bisbila and guarded the G.R.A. treasury ... an avid wrestling fan . . . "Oh Crumb." JERALYN F.ITSERT "Jerry", a classic beauty ... spends her noon hours juggling meetings . . . loves to laugh, a riot at slumber parties . . . any spare time is spent at Junior Achievement . . . guards the Pep Club treasury . . . "What money?" JANET DARLEY President of Thespians and French Club . . . Senate committee head, chairman of the Mother Daughter Banquet, and organizer of everything . . . finger snapping and grape bubble gum . . . Widow Quinn . . . knows everyone at the U . . . "Janie" and her dry. dry humor ... "Good show." NANCY FOKER Brunette, good looks, and a breathtaking wardrobe . . . annual trips to exciting places . . . Pep Club, German Club, and G.R.A., active in them all . . . adept at many sports . . . "Good night. Nurse!' 73JOYCE FRIEDLAND A natural blond and animal lover . . . chemistry . . . "Your mice are loose" ... Joyce likes to skate and watch many sports ... a warm smile and so much fun. MELVIN GOLDBERG Top man in A.V.O.C. . . . T.V. Camera man and a regular of French Club . . . "Mel" will remember his quick change in Lili-om and those 200 blinking light-bulbs .. . always good for a laugh . . . "I'll never tell.” BARRET HANSEN Musicman of U. High, with scads of records . . . M.C.'s all open houses ... a valuable Thespian with experienced handling of lights and music . . . responsible for the New York trip .. . intelligence plus and a regular on the swimming team. 74 ANN GRANQUIST Wholesome good looks ... a valuable member of the swimming team and co-senior editor of the Bard ... an expert on skis . . . took the minutes for French Club and sat in on the planning of many activities . . . good-will ambassador to S.P.A. THOMAS HARRISON l.iliom's student director and trumpet man in the band ... a quiet guy with good ideas ... future success as a dentist . . . favorite out of school activity, loafing . . . ‘ How about that!"MICHAEL HAY The boy with the confused smile ... a country music fan with many years of service to Band ... uuiet-sometimes . . . "Mike" played Young Hollcndcr in our Senior Class play . . . surprising comments. GARY HOKENSON One of the St. Anthony boys . . . look for him in the shop or out riding in his blue Ford with the Olds engine ... a working man after school hours . . . physics and trig expert . . . "Bug-out". BROOKS HENDERSON An avid chess player and offbeat philosopher ... "Bob's" a real hit with the class .. . free verse poetry as "Charles Fish" ... a true beatnik, straight from the "Scholar" ... "I'm just a conformist". EUGENIA HOLTZERMAN The perfect Mrs. Musket ... a Senior tea coordinator and member of the Ten O'clock Scholar gang . . . swimming, tennis and |az . . . comments guaranteed to break up any classroom ... a year around suntan. JOHN HUNT The boy with the vacant smile . . . wrestling! — captain of the team, and championships in conference, district, and regional meets ... a mainstay of U Club and sports editor for the Bisbila . . . John's a conservative to the end. 75GISF.LA JOHNSON The artistic touch in all she does . . . a Breeze staffer, causes a riot on deadline nights . . . "Geese” is a regular of French Club . . . swimming and tennis in the summer months . . . wry humor . . , "My dog Thor". MARVIN KARLINS "Karbabc", can’t be stopped . . . three times football manager . . . Breez-y writing style ... A.T.A.C., bowling, and U.S.Y. ... his guitar and impromptu songs made a hit at open houses ... the man has an answer for everything . . . "Well, I talked to Dad about this". GEORGE KOEHLER Senate and U. Club prexy . . . the Senior class hero . .. football, basketball and track—a ten letterman . . . "Big George” went to boys state and qualified as a merit finalist .. . the gentleman prefers blondes . . . "Oh well." 76 RICHARD KNEELAND "Wick" can be found tinkering with cars in shop or around town in his maroon Ford . . . quick thinking and cooperative—on the A.V.O.C. console . . . silent eyes . . . Dick has his own brand of charm. NANCY JO KOHAN A 4'11" spark plug ... led cheers for three years and reigned as Charity Ball queen . . . Russian Club Veep . . . “Kootnan" represented us at Girls State . .. turned redhead for the lead in Playboy ... "Goot Deal."THOMAS KOHLSAAT Tops in science and nuth . . . won an honorable mention at the Science Fair with his radar demonstrator . . . German Club ... a wrestling and football hero . . . "Tom" is getting a double education with the Civil Air Patrol. ANITA LAUBF, An eye plcaser ... a fashion expert . . . and Tommie Teen Board member . . . active in G.R.A. and Pep Club .. . Anita’s a day counter. so how's the Army? . . . "Zoom." MARGARET KREBS "Mugs" sings in the Girl ' Glee Club and is a member of French Club and G.R A ... a hard worker a faculty editor of the Bia . . . swimming, skating, bowling, and many more . . . subtle humor . . . "Good grief!" GILBERT LAZAN "Gil" has represented us in Senate for six years ... wrestling and tennis .. . skiing year 'round ... on to Carlcton with ambition to be a bone surgeon . . . camera man for Photo service . . . repairs radios as a side business. MARY I.F.MBKE The outdoor girl, loves hunting and horseback riding ... so many relatives ... a gentle look, blue eyes and long blond hair ... a member of the Bard staff . . . "Those all night study sessions!” 77PRISCILLA LINDBERG An enthusiastic member of Pep Club and G.R. A. . . . quiet, but af-ways noticed . . . skilled in all phases of homcmaking . . . exotic flavoring in her wardrobe ... a "model" of neatness and efficiency. michael McLaughlin A handv man in shop with projects galore . . . railroading holds his interest ... a quick answer man in Physics . . . "Mike" knows a little about everything . . . "Nothing's impossible". 78 ROGER MEYER A true tlicspian. "Rog" portrayed the lead in Playboy and student directed Liliom ... an individualist in many way ... likes music, most any kind . . . served as DHL mock election chairman . . . "It would have been better if". dana McCaffrey Exquisite taste and an enviable wardrobe . .. many male interests . . . three years on the swimming team, golf on weekends . . . built the scenery for Liliom ... a candidate for Charity Queen and Bia feature editor.. . Bermudas in the winter? NANCY MILLER Dimples and a pepsodent smile . . . a riot at P.J, parties . . . one of the faithfuls of G.R.A. and active in all water sports ... hours spent on the Bard staff ... a sympathetic listener and true friend ... "But I'm supposed to be working".GF.RRY MOEN A U Glub member with letters in football and wrestling—all conference in wrestling ... Gerry specializes in gymnastics—won tirst in class at (he state tumbling meet . . . collections of rocks, stamps, and coins . . . Gerry's a neat guy, but so hard to gel. DENNIS NEIL "Denny", an easy going guy . . . mechanics, cars, and snazzy sports shirts . . . that wicked smile . . . always up to something . . . "Ya like that stuff, huh?" WILLIAM MORSE Jazz, and the highest of Fi ... a joe college man and a member of the Jacks . . . "insignificant" . . . way out parties at Willies pad .. . "I get my shirts in Hong Kong." RALPH NEUBECK Editor-in-chief of the Breeze ... a staunch and member of Senate . . . jazz and folk music, of course ... a football man. and racquctecr . . . frequents the back room of the Scholar . . . timely wisecracks in 165. DEAN NORDQUIST One of dc boys . . . U club, with two letters in football ... a real neat guy . . . "Nord" has his own Special cheerleader . . . U. High's delegate to the Gopherland . . . "Hello Dcrc". 79ELIZABETH NOWLIN Willingness and precision ... a Senior senator and tea coordinator . . . French Club. Russian Club, and G.R.A. . . . Bard class editor ... so understanding, a true friend . . . tell your troubles to ''Liz." KAREN OKERSTROM Oh so blond and independent as can be . . . can hold her own at swimming, skating, basketball, and badminton . . . designing clothes takes up her spare time . . . Karen has a yen for lavender Chevies ... "fabulous!" PAUL PANKONIN ' Tall Paul”, a right guy in the right way ... a whiz on skates and an avid sports fan . . . quiet, shy and sincere .. . engineering ambitions ... a smile for everyone. 80 SUSAN OLSON Always on the go, and a real worker .. . our cheerleader for two years and guardian of the Junior lantern . . . Thespians' chief curtain puller and stage sweeper . . . "Sue" seems to attract redheads . . . "If you can't say nothin' nice, then don't say nothin'‘t all." MARY RAND Horcsback riding and baseball with the fellas ... bookkeeping in the afternoons ... deceptive quietness ... oh those ivy league jokes! . . . perfection in old English lettering . . . Saturday night parties at Mary's.BARBARA RE1SMAN A professional committee member —with so much responsibility . . . folk singing and modern dance . . . one of three in advanced Russian . . . "Barby", coedited the Bard and headed Senate's publicity committee. SHARON RICE A busy beautv . . . Vice president of Senate and homecoming queen candidate ... an expert campaigner . . . "Sherry" is active in four clubs and somehow finds time to edit the Breeze, third page ... "I also collect tennis ball fuzz”. VIRGINIA RUSSETH An all around girl with a bad case of hero worship . . . candidate for Charity Ball queen . . . proxy of G.R.A. and captain of the girls’ swimming team . .. fabulous year-end parties . . . “Ginny's" a whiz at everything from sewing to chess ... “Nonsense!" JANNY RUGG Senior Class, secretary and third nc editor of the Breeze . .. can-ite for homecoming queen . . . a big wheel and so popular . . . "Rugg-be" is keeper of the pail ... a on the ivories . .. "So where’s the food?” VIRGINIA SALZMAN "Ginny” . . . Senior tea coordinator and Biz-y art editor .. . always in style with her fashion wardrobe . . . lemons and "Salz" the ever-complaining Mother Hollander in Liliom . . . dimples . . . honors in Thespians and Quill and Scroll... "Are you Kidding?" 81PAMELA SHAW Crazy hairdos and boundless energy ... "Pam" master-minded the lighting for Liliom and Playboy . . . wounded in action with two sprained ankles . . . seen around town in her "Adam Bomb’’ . . . Thespians and Breeze ... "I just adore bagpipes.” DANIEL SKOVRAN Two years of service to Russian Club and one of the best on the baseball team . .. ' Dan" built the bleachers for the wrestling fans . . . the twelfth of thirteen children ... a hard working, modest, terrific guy. 82 NANCY SHEPHERD Contagious laughter and super-crazy moods ... "love me, love my horse" . . . kept the minutes for Pep Club, and was (lass editor for the Bix ... "Shcp" played Liliom's first born and headed make-up crew for Playboy . . . "Come and get your beards, fellas.” CHRISTOPHER SMITH A dangerous nun to disagree with . . . tops on the gridiron and a heavyweight wrestler ... an impressive collection of guns and Icnivcs . . . camera man in photo service ... driving with "Chris" is quite an experience ... a future lawyer... -,Hey dad!"' PRISCILLA SMITH Bowling and tennis take up most of her time . . . "Pris" is active in chuch affairs . . . quiet and reserved . . . "Did you spell my last name right ?”SUSAN STILI.FR Activities editor for the Biz and responsible for our Senior Assembly ... a Pep and French Club backer . . . interests at S.P.A . . her job at Bridgemans makes "Sue” a handy gal to know ... "1 guess not Jack." TIMOTHY SMITH The cowboy ... a well earned membership in Thespians as Old Mahon and Wolf Bicfeld . . . pep talks on the U. S. Marines . . . curly hair, and what a build . . . sincerity plus . . . "Ches. what a grouch!" WAYNE STINSON JO.OOO miles around the world with a (wo year stop in India . . . a senior senator and co-editor of the Bard ... spoke for the DFL in the mock election ... time out for the social studies conference . . . "Oh those puns." CHRISTER SODERLUND Souvenir from Sweden ... a talented cartoonist and topnotch shutterbug . . . "Chris" sat in on senate and portrayed the doctor in Liliom . . . one of the guy . . . most adept at American humor! SARA STEVEN "Big Sal", Biz editor-in-chief . . . a constant whirl of activities: Day-tons Teen board, a senate veteran and world traveler.,. everybody's friend ... so many lines to learn . . . "Suits me fine." 83ABIGAIL STODDARD "Abby" . . . Service in Spanish Club and library lab . . . camp counseling and summer sports ... lunch at Grays . . . after school hours spent on the phone ... one of the 5.P.A. girls . . . "well, naturally.” RUTH TURPIN The black-haired beauty with a dwindling waistline . . . always a boyfriend . . . her singing and piano playing entertained us at parties, teas and dances . . , afternoons at S. and L. ... an artist in many ways. 84 FREDRICK TRAUGOTI A prominent member of U club . . . co-captain of the basketball team, and a sport every season . .. Shawn Keogh ... the eyes have it .., "Tricky Ricky" is always good for an argument . . . quick on the draw with a slide rule ... "Kowa-bunga". MARTIN STOESSER Loaded with letters—captain of the football team and an all-conference man in track . . . sweatshirts and khakis ... a regular guy who always comes through in a pinch . . . "Please don't print my middle name." ERIC WATSON A specialist in speech and theater . . . acted the lead role in Liliom . . . poet, composer, and nature lover . . . treasurer of our Senior class ... a mystery man—trench coat and penetrating eyes . . . those Kiefer Klub clothes ... beware your lunch bag when "Wat" is around.MAHER WEINSTEIN Senior Class president and senator . . . '58 representative to Boys State ... jazz, poker, and pool.. . a big wheel and a very top ranking scholar . . . G.O.P . . . specializes in baiting student teachers. RONALD WEST A first rate guy with a friendly grin ... "Ron" is big man on the swimming team . . . projects in shop ... a working man and regular member of the " gopher hole” gang . .. "What do "ya mean?" DARRYL WELDE A football hero and longtime member of U. Club . .. water skiing in the summer and hockey in the winter . . . any spare time is spent polishing his "Olds." DOUGLAS WHITE U. High’s prodigal son . . . memories of his A.F.S. trip to Spiin . . . "Doug” lettered in tennis and took our grievances to Senate . . . the all around boy, turned villian for his part in Liliom ... Ski Club president . . . 'Where’s all that Minnesota Snow"? JOHN WILKE ’’Jarrin' John" ... a letterman on the swimming, football and track teams, captain of the first ... a skier and man behind the T.V. camera . . . German and U Club member. 85SEVENTH GRADE. The Big-Little Sister party . . . orientation and the campus tour . . . finding our way from class to class, and ducking the big kids' . . . going to all the games . our first elections. hat k Dffg U class president ... dancing in the gym during noon hours ... the first of many teas and banquets ... an introduction to Shevlin and of course, student teachers. EIGHTH GRADE. Our first term paper ... the winter sleigh ride and spring picnic ... the first of the boy-girl oarties ... a date to the big dance, and learning to walk in high heels . . George Koehler's first term as class Rresident . .. pre-game parties down by the Mississippi. IINTH GRADE. The addition of 2 new faces . .. our class represented on all teams ... double dates chauffeuresl by Dad .. .Janie Darlcy presiding over class meetings ... the new title ■'Freshmen'' and the class Sleigh Ride . . . 'that' bus ride with Mr. Shelton . . . Ginny's first date with George . . . language club initiations and more student teachers. TENTH GRADE. Putting on the Senior So-Long. the pot-luck supper and numerous bake sales . . . congregating in the Bridge before games . . stiff joints and B Squad cheering try-outs ... our Basketball and tennis championships and John Hunt's wrestling casualty .. . George presiding again .. Mr. Walter's tales of the Coast Guard and the conservation theme . . the raid on the library . . . post-game open houses, private parties and Russeths at the years end . . . the class sleigh-ride ... all night study sessions and an introduction to No-Doz . .. drivers' license tests. ELEVENTH GRADE. Sal Stevens serving as Senate Secretary . Mr. — Dr. Keglcr, the great grey-brown bird ... weekly themes . .. "As she turned toward the speaker, her face turned ashy white" . .. Bob Frost and his Birch Trees ... one acts in speech . . . painting Sue Olsen's lantern . . . hall patrol and working after school... the Jacks .. . Dick Axilrod winning the 100 yd dash in the state meet .. . Snow weekend and the 5 foot snowball balloon . .. George making all-conference in football ... Shari's ring . . . Junior conferences . .. thinking about buying a car . . . winning the basketball and track championships and Gerry Moen and John Hunt mailing all conference wrestl- 86 I Hill HI! cr»... the Asian flu .. Karbabe presiding over orderly Junior class meetings ... the J. S. we almost didn't have ... paper roses on the knoll, the burning of the arch and Miss Zito's date bureau out to Beecher's after the Prom ... the last of the Iowa tests and once more Russeth's cabin to end the year. TWELFTH GRADE. Senior privileges and sack lunches in the Gopherland and the Ten O'Clock Scholar . posing at Bengtsons . George Koehler and Sherry Rice running Senate ... an end to homerooms . .. the easy chairs in room 169 and Mr Johnson's mechanical failure .. . the 9.000 word theme ... the mock election . .. Doug's return from Spain . our last homecoming — the game we won, the dance we attended and our queen Sandra Eide . . . football lectures in physics class . . . A.T.A.C. . . . the closing of the church lot... first floor lockers . . . Playboy of the Western World and Jack "Cool-shot" Litowski .. Liliom ... Scenery shifts behind a gauze curtain and those 200 blinking light bulbs . .. the measles . . George winning all conference in two sports . .. Karbabc and his guitar trying to get into the library .. the New York trip — West Side Story. Fifth Avenue and Central Park Janny's twice filled pail . . . editing the Biz. Breeze and Hard . . . deadline night . . . copping tnc wrestling tile with Hunt again as all conference . . . the math contest .. car pools and the long walk to school . . . gcltin' hitched at the Sadie Hawkins dance ... parties in Willy's beat' black pad . .. On the Road ... Maher Weinstein as senior class prexy . . . Carmen Barba and Chris Sddcrlund our A F.S students the social studies conference . losing driver's licenses and senior privileges . . . the almighty Simmons and his honor requirements . . . worrying about the clais gift . . . Charity Week the selling of senior slaves and Nancy Jo Kohan as queen . . . dates with Mr. Kirffrr and Mr. Winfrey ... spring fever and all the home work . . . college interviews and waiting for the acceptance letter . . . Axilrod breaking the state 100 yard dash record ... the Senior au Revotr and the Prom . Beecher's Resort on Memorial Day . . the Senior Assembly and the picnn at Miller's . . Baccalaureate and Graduation night . eliminating student teachersmss C.WD1DS Wa war up ad oigKt! Wa could'va clownad all day. Collaga athletic malarial. The "pail" "Did you cay Boyi?" II could be -one. “Coma on In. the water' lifta'". 87Administration . ......—— Ammon Field Service______ Audio Vmo Operators Club Bard Baseball................. Basketball .............. Bijt-Little SiMer Party Bitbila -7 76 I 24 .1? .72 Campos Breeee............ Chants Drive............. Cheerleaders............. Chorus and Vocal Groups Class foreign students . rod uct _____________________4 - feature division p f 2?a _________________—______16 ______________________ 17 ...................... 79 _______________________22 ..25 introduction picture Grade 7 Grade II Grade 9 Grade 10 Grade II Dedication ..................... Education a. En(tilth. Mathematics. Science. The Am. Classes class division pane 77a ..-........... 44 _________... 76-SR __________79-61 ...............62-64 67-67 ______________60-70 ____________________4 -________________1 Faculty Lounge. U. Hijth Library. Shrvlm Hall Modern l-anjcuafte. Social Studies Classes d Parrnt-Teachet Association Executive Committee Faculty-------------- Football Photo Service Girls' Recreation Association Holiday Hop Hocnecominjt Junior Hi|th Pep Club lunitH-Semor Prom ... Library Aides Merit Scholarship htsalists Mock Election Modem Language Cluh Initiation Modem Language Club Officers Office Staff 86 INDEX Plays Ouill and Stroll J4 Jodie Hawkins Senior Barton. Beecher. Binder. Clark. Darlcy. Eide. FricdUnd. Goldberg. Granqsuu. Hay, Henderson. Hokenson, John ton. Karlin . Knee land, Koehler, Kohan Kohliaat. Krebs. laube. Laaan, l.emhke Lindherjt. McCaffrey. McLaughlin, Mocn. Morse. Neil. Nowlin, Okerstrom. Olson, Pankooin. Rand Reiutun. Rite. Rugg. Shaw. Shepherd. Skovran. T. Smith, Sodcrlund. Steven, Si odd i id. Sloes ver, Traugotl. 84 Weinstein, Welde. Wot. Televmon Crew 1). 18 Tenm 54 tl-Club U Highlite Wrestling - JMI UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. 5545S

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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