University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 112

 

University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1967 volume:

1967 Bisbila University High School University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota... Laurie Johnson Teaching Staff Activities ... Athletics..... Feature ...... Students...... Editor-in-Chief... ..............Ellen Rank — ..............Linda Wolff... ..............Bunny Hudak ..............Pat Warfield.. ..............Barbara Cavin Trudy Bix Judy DuPay Nan Thompson Lynne Ekola Jill Marking Tim McCardle Leslie Myers Cindy Christian Jayne Rank Cindy Albrecht Steve Baird Seniors Susan Gray Mindy Isaacs Faith Rogers Photography Artwork .... Chris Godin ..............Buck Fleming........................Holly Hedlund Art Tsuchiya Jim Stein Bill Rubenstein Copy Editor ... Heidi Stiller Advisor..........Waleta Hamerston 2fable of Contents Section Page Administration, Student Service.......4 Teaching Staff........................8 Activities...........................24 Athletics............................40 Feature..............................54 Students.............................70 Seniors..............................88ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF. Standing Mr. Dwight Lindbloom. oMistant principal; Mr. Wichit Srisa-an, curriculum intern. Seated:Dr. Richard Hill, principal; Dr. Gerald R. Firth, director. Administrative Duties Expand with School Dr. Gerald R. Firth, director of University high school, was concerned largely with the overall development of the institution and its program of curriculum research. In addition to formulating policy with the executive committee, he related the high school to the Department of Secondary Education of which he is chairman. Dr. Firth is a professor of secondary curriculum and supervision in the College of Education. Dr. Richard Hill, in his first year as principal of U High, was involved in many activities. Around school, he was generally responsible for instructional demonstration and concerned with student and teacher personnel procedures. He was also chairman of the advisory council of area heads which serves as a legislative branch of the school. Dr. Hill taught various courses in the College of Education at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Mr. Dwight Lindbloom, assistant principal of U High since February 1966, again resumed the responsibilities of dealing directly with students and student affairs this year. Mr. Lindbloom, who has previously taught in France and Turkey, is an administrative intern having a broad range of responsibilities from tardiness to social events. Mr. Wichit Srisa-an, continued as curriculum intern under Dr. Firth. On leave from Thailand where he was an instructor and administrator at Chulalongkorn University in Bangkok, Mr. Srisa-an's duties at U High were twofold. He assisted Dr. Firth in planning curriculum courses at the graduate level and also helped coordinate the research activities at U High.Dr. Emma Birkmaier. prolVswor of modern language education. Dr. Edith West, professor of social studies education. Senior Professors Take Active Role Some of the familiar faces around U High expanded their school-related activities to include membership on an executive committee working on matters involving curriculum research and the formulation of departmental policy. The committee, made up of Emma Birkmaier, professor of modern language education; Clarence Boeck, professor of science education; Donovan Johnson, professor of mathematics education; and Edith West, professor of social studies education, worked with Gerald Firth, director of University High and chairman of the group. Members of the senior professional staff along with Dr. Firth have found that the problems of secondary education have been easier to focus on now that a full department, including University professors outside of school, has been organized. The program has been in progress for two years and is concerned with a broad overall policy which considers such questions as what requirements or standards must a teacher meet to be certified and what constitutes a mtyor. To keep the executive committee more in touch with U High’s basic problems and needs, an advisory council composed of the heads of various subject areas assists the group. They are concerned mainly with "instructional demonstration and school operation.” An example of this is a laboratory that was set up this year by Dr. Boeck and Dr. Eugene Gennaro, science area head, for the purpose of teaching instructors and pre-service teachers how to use lab equipment. Dr. Clarence Boeck. professor of science education. Dr. Donovan Johnson, professor of mathematics education. 5Counseling Staff Stresses Communication In attendance at one of the Counseling area’s weekly meetings were Mr Donald Houge. Mrs F.lnorn Huyck, Dr I-orraine Hansen, guidance director, and Mr. Otto Wirgau. Work with students and the inter-related concerns of their parents and teachers was again the primary objective of the Counseling area this year. This was done not only with conferences and consultations, but through new and varied programs which were planned during part of a weekly area meeting. One of the new programs, which was actually a "renewal” of an old service to students, was the newsletter "Personnel-ly Yours.” This publication was revived in hopes that it would strengthen communication between the counselors, students and their parents by making them aware of the activities going on in the Counseling area. An example of activities publicized by "Personnel-ly Yours” was National Vocational Guidance Week which offered contests and events of interest to promote the importance of career opportunities. The counseling staff welcomed three new members: Mrs. Laurabeth Hicks, Mr. Donald Houge and Mr. Otto Wirgau. They worked primarily with the individual needs of students, which ranged from helping solve a personal problem to interpreting a test score. However, programs such as the senior women’s and grade level seminars were also established to help students as a group. Mr» l iurabeth Hicks, n returning U High counselor, was on leave of absence from Southern University 6Many new goals for the Audio Visual Operators Club (AVOC) were established this year by Mr. Lucius Butler, in his first year here. One of Mr. Butler’s long range goals was to improve the operation of AVOC by having a member in each class, so that pages need only deliver the machines to the classrooms. He also hoped to make the instructional material center greater by working in cooperation with the library. Mrs. Phyllis Thomley, librarian, aided by Mrs. Bette Ripke and Mrs. Dell Smith, spent another busy year in charge of U High’s library materials. Besides the job of selecting new materials such as the many new modem language publications for an ever-expanding library, Mrs. Thomley was supervisor for 10 pages and chief disciplinarian of one of the most populated areas of the school. The complete change in health personnel brought, for the first time in recent years, a full time nurse to U High. Mrs. Audrey Lysne’s duties included not only running a treatment center, but helping students with all their problems during any hour of the school day. Upon Mrs. Lysne’s departure in January, the Health area was supervised by Dr. Jeanne Diefenbach. Processing books in the back room was just one of the jobs Mrs. Phyllis Thomley taught her pages during the year Changes Made in AVOC, Library, Health Dr. Jeanne Diefenbach gave U High studenta their periodical examinations at the Health center during fall quarter. 7 Mr. Lucius Butler introduced several changes in the AVOC area in his first year as coordinator.Area Heads Meet, Coordinate, Unify... At weekly meetings, presided over by Dr. Richard Hill, area heads discussed such issues as student teacher orientation, class scheduling and various budgets. This year also marked the initiation of a student-faculty committee which gave staff and student representatives a formal means of communication. The University high staff was comprised of instructors working on advanced degrees. The full teaching load was four hours daily, with some instructors on half and quarter time. The seven-year limit for U High teachers and the attainment of these degrees, ensures a constant staff turnover. Of this year’s 48 instructors, 22 were new. Student teachers, another dimension of U High’s teaching force, were plentiful. The student teaching program not only enabled aspiring instructors to practice teach, but also exposed students at U High to a variety of teachers and teaching styles. AREA HEADS Dr. Eugene Gennaro, Science; Mr. Ralph Brown, Unified Arts; Dr. Richard Hill, principal; Mrs. Phyllis Thornley, Library; Mr. Robert Beery, Social Studies; Dr. Dale Lange, Modern Languages; Mr. Rodger Kemp, English; Mr. Kenneth Metz. Physical Education; Mr. Dwight Lindbloom, assistant principal; Dr. David Johnson, Mathematics. Missing: Dr. Lorraine Hansen, Guidance.Students Learn Methods of Science Mr. Carleton Meyer instructed three sections of chemistry, one section of Science I and one quarter of Advanced Science. Mr. Ken Jeddeloh taught two biology sections and one section of Science II. Mr. Meyer makes truce with Eighth Grader Tim Bums.Carrels Aid in Study of Science Freahmen Kurt Sizer and Laurits Muller discim the breeding of guinea pigs Dr. Clarence Boeck taught one section of Science I and Advanced Physics. Under the direction of Dr. Clarence Boeck and Dr. Eugene Gennaro, a self instruction demonstration center was initiated into this year’s Science area. The purpose of the center was to provide teachers, student-teachers and advanced science students with a way to familiarize themselves with various techniques and skills used in physical and biological sciences. The center in room 365 was divided into 19 booths or carrels which consisted of materials from the areas of biology, astronomy, geology, meteorology, chemistry and physics. Each carrel was equipped with at least one instrument and instructions on its usage. Teachers and student teachers, while performing experiments, were also learning how to operate the instruments. This year’s science curriculum again included a course in Advanced Science. The course was offered to those students who had completed courses in biology, chemistry and physics. The class was divided into three parts with Mr. Carleton Meyer teaching chemistry fall quarter, Dr. Boeck teaching physics winter quarter and Dr. Gennaro teaching biology spring quarter. New to the area this year were Mr. Walter Er-skine and Mr. Larry Yore, both working for their M. A.’s in science education. Mr. Erskine taught seventh grade science and Mr. Yore instructed the eighth grade science and two physics courses. II Mr. Walter Erskine instructed two sections of Science I.Math Computer Project in Second Year The Computer Study Program, in its second year of operation, highlighted the Mathematics area. Students in nearly all classes were taught how to use the teletype communication system which was located in Mr. Dale LaFrenz taught three math courses. Math 3A1, 3A2 and 3 A3. the Math office. This device was connected to a computer in the Pillsbury building in downtown Minneapolis. In introducing the various computer courses, the principal aim was the identification of areas in which computers could be utilized in high school mathematics courses. The information collected was compiled into a supplementary textbook for similar courses to be conducted in other high schools. Another highlight of this year’s curriculum was the accelerated math course which included about nine students. The subject matter, which changes from year to year, was centered around calculus. The mathematics staff welcomed two new members this year. Mr. Harry Patterson, originally from Columbus, Ohio, worked toward a Masters degree. Also doing graduate work was Mr. Gary Asp who came from Hopkins junior high school. He was a former student teacher at U High. Mr. Thomas Kieren returned this year and continued working on his Ph.D. Mr. Dale LaFrenz, Miss Pamela Woyke and Mr. John Walther, returning teachers, continued working on their Masters degrees. Dr. David Johnson, math area head, pointed out that though most of the staff members were not working on Ph.D. degrees this year, the majority planned on staying on until they achieved this goal. 12Miss Pamela Woyke taught three sections of geometry. Mr. John Walther taught an accelerated math course aa well as Math I. Math 1,11 and 3B were taught by Mr. Gary Asp. Mr. Harry Patterson taught Math II and Math VI. 13Diversified Curriculum Offered by Miss Judith Gibbons taught one class each of French 1,2 and 3. Mr. John Hundley taught three Spanish sections. Mr. John Sanchez instructed one Spanish class.Language Area The Modem Language area’s seventh and eighth grade German programs were adopted through studies coordinated by Dr. Emma Birkmaier, professor of modem language education. Encyclopedia Britannica programs were emphasized in Spanish courses. Both procedures were expected to expand. A diversified area of study was available in Chinese, French, German, Russian and Spanish for all grades. Along with the language, students were able to study cultural background and history of their particular countries. Various tapes, magazines and films helped to inspire classes. The Modem Language area, under the direction of Dr. Dale Lange, welcomed several new instructors this year. Mr. James DeYoung taught German and Russian, while Mr. James Hundley and Mr. John Sanchez taught Spanish. A characterizing feature of U High’s language program is that students may take six years of one language which enables them to be more articulate than in the usual four-year programs. Mr. James DeYoung taught three sections of German and one Russian course. Mr. Donald Ryberg taught three Russian classes. Miss Shirley Krogmeier taught one German section.English Area Begins Faculty Seminars, Mr. Thomas Bacig, left, taught one seventh grade English class and a reading class. Mr. John Caddy, right, taught two eighth grade English sections. Mrs. Carol Horswill was the Speech I and II instructor. A continuation of Project English coupled with an emphasis on literature were characteristic of this year’s English area. Mr. Robert Mertz taught all sections of senior English as well as one eighth grade class. Project English expanded and materials were made available to three demonstration centers: Burnsville, Detroit Lakes and Hopkins high schools. These centers were open for observation where members of the Project’s writing staff were available for consultation. A new dimension in the English area was the introduction of a year-long series of weekly faculty seminars for the purpose of discussing literature and possible changes in the curriculum. English area courses were shaped by new as well as returning teachers who attempted to prepare students for the future. Mr. Rodger Kemp, returning area head, continued working with Project English while studying for his Ph.D. degree. Mr. John Caddy finished his M.A. and began work on his Ph.D. Mrs. Elizabeth Foster, a former student teacher at U High, returned after teaching two years at a junior high school in Excelsior. She continued work toward her Masters degree. Miss Merle Peterson, new to the school, formerly taught in San Bernadino, Calif. She began work on her M.A. this year. Another new teacher, Mr. Robert Mertz, taught previously in Whittier, Calif, where he also did graduate work. He continued this work at the University of Minnesota. Miss Sally Grinde, a returning teacher, worked on her Masters degree. Mrs. Carol Horswill again directed the senior high and Speech II plays while continuing her graduate work. Mrs. Waleta Hamerston returned »s advisor to U High publications.Project English Progresses Mis Merle Peterson taught all sections of sophomore English and one seventh grade section. Mum Sally Grinde taught three sections of junior English. Journalism was taught by Mrs Walcta Humerston during fall quarter Mrs Eileen Kuehn assumed this responsibility during winter and spring quurters Mrs. Elizabeth Foster taught one seventh and three ninth grade English classes.Social Studies Goal: Experimentation Mr. David Wold inn true tod three sections of Social Studies VI and one Social Studies IV course Three sections of Social Studies III were taught by Mr Stuart Stockhaus. Mr Michael Rockier taught three Social Studies II classes 18Joy NedolT and Bonnie Ashmore, seniors, make use of the last of the blue, bouncing Soc. chairs. Miss Linda Markulin taught two sections each of Social Studies I and IV. Experimentation was one of the key goals of this year’s Social Studies area. A new ninth grade course in economics, taught by Mr. Stuart Stockhaus, was added to the social studies curriculum. This course was based on the theory that if a student acquires the ability to reason "clearly and objectively," he will be better equipped for solving economic problems. This philosophy was displayed in a Project Social Studies pamphlet 'The Affluent Society” when Lewis Carroll’s Alice comments to the Hatter: "Really, now you ask me,” said Alice, very much confused. "1 don’t think--” "Then you shouldn’t talk,” said the Hatter. The senior social studies class differed from the world problems taught in the past to a course summarizing the basic concepts learned in grades 7 through 11. During the year, Mr. Robert Beery and Mr. Stockhaus worked on their Ph.D.’s while Mr. Gerald Pitzl and Miss Linda Markulin were working on Master’s degrees. Mr. David Wold and Mr. Michael Rockier were also working on doctorates. Mr. Pitzl, the only new instructor in the area, left during spring quarter on a snowmobile expedition to the North Pole. Three sections of Social Studies V were instructed by Mr. Gerald PiUl. KiPMr. Donald Bulfer supervised all music courses. Business Education Mr. Thomas Duff, business education’s lone instructor, came to U High from teaching in southern Minnesota. Mr. Duff taught all typing classes and a Consumer Economics course which was formerly affiliated with the Mathematics area. According to Mr. Duff, this course was taught with a "new emphasis on economics." Unified Arts Area Mr. Lance Boyd assisted Mr. Bulfer with this year's music curriculum. As head of the Unified Arts area. Mr. Ralph Brown indicated that the primary emphasis in the four areas, art, home economics, industrial arts, and music, was on promoting the development of individuality among students. Mr. Brown, along with Miss Barbara Wojciak, taught the art classes. According to Miss Wojciak, this year involved correlating studio work with art history. New to U High this year was Mrs. Mary Carley, home economics instructor. Mrs. Carley attended Cornell University as an undergraduate and now is working on a masters degree at U of M. Mr. John Holland was new to the industrial arts area. While working on his M.A. degree, he initiated changes in his area. Wood laminating and fiberglass skills were emphasized in the curriculum and paved the way for further changes in the subject. Mr. Donald Bulfer, in his second year at U High, supervised all music classes. Working with Mr. Bulfer in an attempt to stimulate musical interest was Mr. Robert Peterson and Mr. Lance Boyd. Mr. Peterson served as vocal assistant to Mr. Bulfer as well as advised the junior high choir, senior high quartet and instructed the sixth and seventh grade general music classes. Mr. Boyd served as an instrumental teacher and specialized in woodwinds and brass instruments. 20Stresses Student Individuality Mr. John Holland taught four classes of industrial arts. In his first year at U High. Mr. Robert Peterson assisted with music courses. Miss Barbara Wojciak taught advanced art. photography and one ninth grade art class. Home Economics was taught by Mrs. Mary Carlcy in her first year at U High. 21Health Course Added to Phy. Ed. Area Mr. Ixiuie Job taught the tenth, seventh and eighth grades while Mr. Daniel Drcxier taught ninth grade physical education for boys. Mrs. Marlene Mann instructed ninth and tenth grade and Mrs Nela Christensen taught seventh and eighth grade girls’ physical education. A health program directed by Mrs. Nela Christensen, Mr. Daniel Drexler, Mr. Louis Job Jr. and Mrs. Marlene Mann was one of the new aspects of the Physical Education area this year. Due to a state requirement, the course was given to seventh and tenth graders twice a week. In the future, health courses will probably be incorporated into all physical education classes. Two of the sports participated in by girls’ athletics classes were field hockey and golf. These classes were taught by Mrs. Mann in her second year at U High and by Mrs. Christensen who joined the staff spring quarter, 1966. The boys' classes were led by Mr. Drexler, Mr. Job and Mr. Kenneth Metz, who served as athletic director. Boys’ sports stressed both competitive team and individual sports. Mrs. Annette Buland taught sixth grade during UES’s final year of existence. Besides UES facilities, sixth graders were also able to use some at U High such as the library. Many of these students will continue their education at U High in the coming year. UES sixth graders were instructed by Mrs Annette BulandMias Marilyn Fobs, Miss Mardell Gray. Mrs. Carla Hill. Mrs, Julie Elness and Miss Edith Nyquist, office atafT. assisted the adminiatra-tion and the entire atalTin making U High run smoothly. Office Staff and Custodians Work Behind the Scenes "It’s hard to put down in words what this kind of work is,” reported Miss Edith Nyquist, office staff supervisor. This is because it deals with requests from the faculty, scheduling, locker problems, supplies, transcripts. mimeograph orders and various other tasks. All supplies for staff and areas had to be kept in stock making re-orders necessary. Copy machines had to be kept in good running order and there were also numerous interruptions such as phone calls. Also, quarter, end of year, annual and North Central reports had to be completed. During spring quarter, there were the Awards assembly and Commencement exercises for which programs and diplomas were necessary. "So actually there was no end to the work." said Miss Nyquist. Four-o-clock found the custodians hard at work in U High’s deserted halls. Equipped with brooms, buckets, soap and polishing machines, they left the school clean for the following morning. Mr. Emil Blomquist, Mr. Michael Wilier and Mr Albert Bentz,ciuto-dian . prepare for the evening’s work. MISSING: Mr Larry De Mar and Mr. Norman Skibbe.ACTIVITIESStudent Activities Include ... The junior high Senate proved to be an effective governing body for the junior high this year. They started with the election of new officers: Freshman Rip Rapson, president; Eighth Grader Kevin Lillehei, vice-president; Freshman Bill Richardson, secretary; Seventh Grader Corrie Anderson, treasurer. Mr. Stuart Stockhaus, ninth grade economics teacher and Senate advisor, along with the officers drew up a new constitution. "In our second year of operation we became more adept at governing student activities. We also discovered the holes in last year’s constitution,” reported Rip. This year the junior high Senate tried to take care of the special needs of the lower grades while working in conjunction with the faculty and the senior high Senate. Work in this area was done through such endeavors as the student-faculty committee, which included members from both Senates and was represented by some of the faculty. Junior high Senate is just one of the many facets of U High activities. This year was characterized by the changing and expanding of activity periods and starting of many new clubs such as Future Homemakers and Ham Radio clubs. Activity periods worked on a rotating basis with a one hour a week schedule. Students were able to form their own clubs by bringing them to Senate for study and chartering.LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS. Back row: Jim Lin, Russian of- doom, German treasurer; Cindy Sweeney, French president. Miss- ficer; Jim Stein, Russian officer; Ellen l-ewis, French vice-president; ing: BurtCagen, Ann Lumry, Al Womelsdorf. Ed Baran. German president: Phill Lindsay. Front row: Fam Bloe- Language Club Members Absorb Culture Veteran’s day was the date for the German club initiation this year. "It was a good initiation: very messy and very fun,” commented Ed Baran, German club president. Following a dinner served at Ed’s home, there was a snowball fight where Senior Edrina Laing, AFS student from South Africa, enjoyed her first "romp” in the snow. The traditional eggs and water were also part of the club’s initiation. A German club picnic was proposed for spring quarter. Bake sales, dues and initiation fees helped to raise money for this and the other club activities. Initiations for new club members was the first activity Russian club sponsored this year. Mrs. Theofan Shian, mother of one of the members, helped to prepare an appetizing three-course meal for the initiates consisting of kotlety, borscht and pirozhki. After initiations, plans were made for fund raising projects. Money earned from openhouses, dues and other club sponsored activities was used mainly in obtaining Russian films. The purpose of these films was to give the club members a better knowledge of Russian culture. Mr. Donald Ryberg and Mr. James DeYoung advised Russian club this year while Jim Stein, Jim Lin and Allen Womelsdorf constituted the triumvirate executive board. French movies were shown and games organized by the French club to help its members develop and exercise their knowledge of the language as much as possible. They also served to teach the members new and interesting things about the French culture. 26Ingredients for a Russian club delicacy age in Marie Wincklcr's kitchen as initiates wait... . . . unaware that officer Jim Stein is threatening to consume their whole meal raw. Only German club officers know what's really kept in the language office coffee- pot. Initiation Pranks Keep Officers Busy Vice-president Ellen Lewis remains calm as French club members Linda Druck and Joe Bloedoom settle a difference.i idi Stiller layout CLtMtf TS Pat Warfield Holly Hedlund Chrin Godin JBiz Staff Humor Keeps Journalism Jolly "What makes a good yearbook? None of your Biz-ness!" Friendly rivalry between the Bisbila and Breeze staffs prevailed throughout the year. Constant conversation via the journalism blackboard and notices on the bulletin boards proclaimed such slogans as "Results of a Biz beauty contest: an eight-way tie for last!” and "Help me, help me!” "I can’t, I’m too bizzy!” This year’s staff, under the direction of "Chief Laurie Johnson and advisor Waleta Hamerston, spent many hours commuting between the darkroom and the Journalism office trying to meet deadlines. An important part of the yearbook production was carried out by Journalism A, a class composed largely of juniors who served as assistants to the section editors. The course included the study of various aspects of photo-journalism. The editorial staff consisted of Barb Cavin, students; Sue Gray, seniors; Bunny Hudak, sports; Ellen Rank, faculty; Heidi Stiller, copy; Pat Warfield, feature; Linda Wolff, activities. Photography was handled by co-editors Buck Fleming and Art Tsuchiya together with photographers Chris Godin, Holly Hedlund and Jim Stein. "What do you call the Biz staff standing around in a circle?” "A dope ring!” JOURNALISM A. Back row: Steven Baird, Faith Rogers, Bill Rubenstein. Lynne Ekola, Tim McCardle, Nan Thompson. Cindy Christian. Cindy Albrecht. Front row: Judy DuPay. Mindy Isaacs. Jill Marking, Leslie Myers. Trudy Bix. Missing: Jayne Runk.Sports Clubs Offer TEMPORARY GAA OFFICERS: Gayle Green, treasurer; Lynne Ekola, president. Kim Lynne, secretary. Missing: Sue Howell, vice-president. Bunny Hudak hops for the volleyball. Steve Church demonstrates h»s strength and sense of balance while weight-lifting during Boys' Sports Fresh ideas were prevalent in the Girls Athletic Association (GAA) program throughout the year. Mrs. Marlene Mann and Mrs. Nela Christensen, GAA’s advisors, felt that more intramural competition introduced into the program would create an incentive for the girls to develop their skills more fully. Competition began in the fall with field hockey and archery. The field hockey team boasted a 4-1-1 record, while the archery team brought home the first-place trophy from the Minnesota Valley conference archery meet. Winter brought volleyball, bowling, basketball and badminton with tournaments scheduled for these four sports. Tennis, soflball, and golf were offered in the spring. Many girls entered district and regional competition from GAA’s year-round gymnastics team. Girls’ Sports, an activity, provided year-round recreational sports in the areas of apparatus, volleyball, basketball and badminton. Boys’ Sports was also offered as an activity.Fitness Programs "U Club members were very enthusiastic about all their activities throughout the year,” stated Ixmie Berg, junior. Refreshments in the form of coke and candy bars were sold at games to raise money for the annual banquet. This year, members of U Club did not have to pay admission to the banquet. Congratulations were extended to JefT Walsh, senior, who was presented with a special award. Without his leg injury, he would have made all-conference in three sports. "U Club initiation was new and novel this year,” remarked Dave Wilson, president. "The will to be in U Club knows no reason,” groaned Junior Juergen Buller after having a raw egg plopped into his mouth. The initiates were also forced to perform calisthenics, climb ropes and run while blindfolded. Snow, skis and a lot of fun added to a successful year for the Ski club. An overly-crowded bus with 40 students went to Lutsen on a ski trip Dec. 20-22. "Extra seats had to be put into the bus und more beds were moved into the ClifT House,” stated Barb Cavin, president. The Ski club also proposed a trip to Sugar Hills and day trips to skiing lodges. The executive committee planned all activities thisyear. Ski club members Jon Seltzer. Sara McGee. A1 Womelsdorf, Steve Friedell and Barb Cavin looked forward to the skiing days ahead. U CLUB MEMBERS Back row: Mike O'Brien. Juereen Buller, Steve Church. Fifth row: Craig Howell. Tim McCardle. Jon Woeste-hofT. Fourth row: Bruce Hastie. Louie Berg, John Bertelaen Third row: Tom Hodne, Chris Clauaen. Steve Friedell. Second row: Scott Bamum. Dave Wilaon, Kevin Hodne. Front row: Dave Colacci. Jeff Walsh, Craig Li I lehei. Missing: Gene Berg. Jim Dayboch. Buck Fleming. Loren Gilbertson, Roger Kufus. Lee Peterson. Rip Rapeon, Tom Utne, John Wright. 31SENIOR HIGH SENATORS. David Feigal, senior; Anne Unger, senior; Craig Lillehei. sophomore; Ed Baran. junior; Roger Kufus, senior; Louis Berg, junior; Ann Lumry, senior; Marie Winckler. senior; Pam Bloedoom, sophomore; Art Ney. sophomore; Art Tsuchiya, senior, Nancy Bix, sophomore. Missing: Seniors Caroline Christian, Laurie Johnson and Tom Smerling, Juniors Tom Hodne and Gail Naftalin; and Sophomore Jon Woestehoff. SENATORS AT-LARGE. Art Tsuchiya. senior; Pam Bloedoom, sophomore; Mr. Rockier advisor; Marie Winckler, senior, Craig Lillehei, sophomore. SENATE OFFICERS. David Feigal. president; Roger Kufus, vice-president; Louie Berg, treasurer; Ann Lumry, secretary. Senate Power. . . Students Transact Effective Program The senior high Senate successfully aimed for several major goals during the school year. It’s most important purpose was to serve and represent the student body. Dave Feigal, president, stated, "We tried to achieve uniformity, and to get things done where there was a need.” In achieving this goal, new activities and programs were selected. Senate proposed a locker code which was designed to protect students’ rights. On December 6, a "Tidy Tuesday” was held. The faculty supervised the students in cleaning up their lockers and classrooms. "Walk together, talk together, all ye peoples of the earth. Then and only then shall ye know peace.” This is the AFS motto, which was discussed at a city wide "Friendship Day” held at Johnson High. Students from throughout the Twin Cities were chosen to participate. Representatives from U High were: Sophomore Pam Bloedoom, Seniors: Kathe Schnoes, Dave Feigal, and Art Tsuchiya. The day ended with dinner at the homes of various Johnson students, followed by a dance. "All and all it was a very worthwhile experience,” commented Kathe. Four senators-at-large were chosen to make the Senate larger and provide better representation. They were: Seniors Art Tsuchiya and Marie Winckler, and Sophomores Pam Bloedoom and Craig Lillehei. They served the same purpose as senators, though they were not responsible for any section.Social Studies Area Holds Mock Election Members of the senior social studies class under the direction of Mr. David Wold, advisor, were in charge of this year’s mock election held in conjunction with the statewide election. Dr. William Gardner, political science professor at the University of Minnesota, gave the opening assembly speech on 'The Importance of Voting.” A special highlight of the assembly was the addition of entertainment in the form of U High go-go girls dancing to the music of a school band. Students then proceeded to register for voting on election day. "Politics is the art of solving people’s problems,” reported Hap LeVander, speaking on behalf of his father, Republican gubernatorial candidate Harold LeVander, at the second assembly. Andy Brewer, representing Governor Karl Rolvaag, spoke on the past performance of the DFL party and election issues. On Nov. 7, students voted for the candidates of their choice. Voting was done by districts, and ballots used were like those used in the statewide election. Committee chairmen were Joe Bloedoom and Tom Smerling, over-all; Sara McGee, registration; Sue Gray, voting. Caroline Christian and Buck Fleming were chairmen of the Republican and DFL parties, respectively. Art Tsuchiya and Linda Hart put out two issues of the special Voter’s Newsletter. Joe Bloedoom. Mr. David Wold. Hap LeVander, and Andy Brewer discuss major campaign issues before the assembly. RESULTS Democrats Republicans Walter Mondale 161 Robert Forsythe 69 Karl Rolvaag 120 Harold LeVander 109 Don Fraser 102 William Hathaway 22 Elva Walker 10 Clark McGregor 11 Joe Karth 40 Stephen Maxwell 48 GO-GO GIRLS. Barb French, junior; Lila Stefanski. sophomore; Linda Druck. senior Sara Peet. junior; and Peggie Power, senior, wen-lively entertainment at the first Mock Election assembly.Drama club which met in the Little Theatre, served aa a supplementary activity for students in speech and taught new skills to the others. DECLAMATION MEMBERS Back row: Gail Bernstein, Gail Naftalin, Ellen I ewis, Nan Thompson, Ann Wattenberg, Margie Kline, Julie Curtin, Margie Smith. Front row: Ed Baran, Phill Lindsay, Edrina Laing, Anna Cohn. Misting: Jean Berman. Dave Feigal, Syd Fonaroff, Sue Gray, Kris Holmgren. Declamation, Debate, Drama Are Active DEBATERS. Back row: Edrina Laing, Ed Baran, Sue Freier. Front row: Andrew Erlich, Carolyn Borow. "Considering the experience of the debate team, we had an excellent year,” remarked Junior Ed Baran. Topics such as "Resolved: that the foreign aid program of the United States should be limited to nontotal itarian countries" were debated throughout the year. The team defeated Alexander Ramsey after taking third place in the St. Paul Central debate and also downing Kellogg high school. Speaking, gestures and movements on stage were only a few of the background skills taught in Drama club. Later, under the direction of Mrs. Carol Hors-will, the members became actively involved in stage directing, props and lighting. Individuals with an outstanding ability in speech were given a chance to compete at a district, region and statewide level as members of declamation. The declamers, advised by Mrs. Horswill, could choose from eight different categories in which to enter. 34Observation: Key Word in Science, Bridge This year’s Bridge club consisted almost exclusively of boys and ranged from beginning to experienced players. Weekly lessons including point count bidding, common observation and different strategies on the rules of the game were given by members of the club. A tournament was set up during spring quarter to test skills learned throughout the year. "Science club is completely individualized," stated Mr. Carleton Meyer, advisor. In proof of this, each member was able to choose his own personal project. Members were also allowed to use the new Self-Instructional Demonstration Science Center to learn the operation of various instruments. Special instruction was provided. One of the individual projects conducted was an experiment involving rats. A light was reflected before a rat followed by an electrical shock. After repeating this several times, the rat began to jump before the electrical shock. The brain was then removed and transplanted into another rat and the reactions were then observed. Although Bndgc club was meant to be coeducational, its large membership was comprised almost solely of senior high boys Sophomore Dace Trence is pleased with the performance of her rat at a Science club meeting.BREEZE STAFF. Back row: Dave Wilson. Carla Freeman, Jim Cohen. Second row: Caroline Christian. Cindy Sweeney. Front row: Linda Hart, Larry Schermer, Kris Holmgren. Missing: l-oren Gilbertson. University high school’s newspaper, The Campus Breeze, was advised by Mrs. Waleta Hamerston during the fall quarter. Winter and spring issues were advised by Mrs. Eileen Kuehn. Jim Cohen replaced Bob Anderson as editor-in-chief since Bob went to Sweden as an AFS representative. Working with the senior editors was the Journalism I class who helped them with interviewing and reporting news. The J-I class displayed their journalistic abilities in the "cub” issue which they produced in May. For the 29th consecutive year, The Campus Breeze was awarded an All-American rating from the National Scholastic Press Association. The staff, under the direction of Jim, was composed of Caroline Christian, news: Linda Hart, editorials; Kris Holmgren, feature; Loren Gilbertson and Dave Wilson, sports; Carla Freeman, exchange and assistant sports; Cindy Sweeney, art; Larry Schermer, photography. For the second year, the University elementary school sixth grade students were included in the circulation of the Breeze. When important events occurred for the sixth graders, their news was included within the publication. Breeze Wins All-American Rating Again JOURNALISM I CLASS. Back row: Erik Brogger. Phill Lindsay. Mike O’Connor. Jon Seltzer, Claude Riedel. Second row: Mary l e Wright. Carolyn Borow. Norris Lewis, Dave Colacci. Mike Gelfand. Sue Freier. Front row: Pam Downs, Sue Kallman. Zachary Baker. Peggy Davis. Kathy Chiang. Missing: E. Milton Baran. Mrs. Eileen Kuehn served as journalism instructor and publications adviser.SLAers Zach Baker, Tom Segal and Jon Gray attend one of the club’s weekly seminars. Students Run SLA, Auto and Art Clubs "Students for Liberal Action (SLA) permits student participation from a liberal point of view on problems pertinent to society on both a local and national level.” commented Mr. Thomas Kieren, advisor of SLA. President Zach Baker and Syd Fonaroff led the club in protest marches picketing the war in Viet Nam and weekly seminars were also held throughout the year on various topics. Auto club, new to the activity period this year, named "safety” as their main theme and objective. Advised by Mr. John Holland, the group discussed highway courtesy and sensible driving, and also repaired cars belonging to club members. Art club was divided into two groups this year, one working on jewelry such as ring casting, and the other putting an emphasis on drawing and painting. "The activity periods provided a good opportunity for students to express their creative talents,” said advisor Mr. Ralph Brown. Art club was one of the most popular clubs for the 1966-67 activity period 37BARD STAFF. Back row: Kris Holmgren. Julie Curtin. Front row: Carolyn Bo row. Syd FonarofT, Trudy Bix. Missing: Anna Cohn. Norris Lewis. Gayle Green, David Thomley, Michele McNulty. Chief Editor Jim Lin quickly checks Bard contributions left on the journalism door. Tit’ Club, Bard Project Self-Expression Contemporary artist Bob Dylan’s record album "Bringin’ It All Back Home” opened the first meeting of Literature club which Mrs. Elizabeth Foster advised. With this year’s emphasis on poetry, the members each chose a poet and described their feelings about the poet and his works. Generally, none of the traditional poetic terminology was used because students expressed what they felt in their own words. Some of the poets chosen were T. S. Eliot, Allan Ginsberg, Boris Pasternak and Yevgeny Yevtushenko. Local poet Roland Flint talked to the group concerning the meaning of his poetry and its relation to that of other poets. Under the direction of Editor-in-Chief Jim Lin, this year’s Bard was distributed spring quarter. The Bard serves as U High’s literary journal consisting of poetry, short stories, essays and artwork, all created by students. Photography was used again this year due to the enthusiastic response it was given in the last year’s edition. Contributions were gathered by junior and senior high representatives. The entire staff worked with Mrs. Eileen Kuehn who commented, "It was very exciting working with creative young writers. Who knows? Possibly some of them will be recognized authors in a few years.” Literature club members Lucy Harris and Olga Shian listened as Mrs. Foster reviewed the activity’s agenda. 38AVOC MEMBERS. Grant Wilacy, Paul Giese, Jon Bjomson, Jon Seltzer, Bruce Smith. Missing: Dave Aurelius, John Fine, Harroll Harris, Bob Stein. Student pages again served the school by relaying messages, call slips and other special notices to the students and faculty. For one hour each day, the student page ran errands for the faculty, administration and office staff which were impossible for these people to do themselves. "I feel that the pages rendered a very important service to the school,” commented Miss Edith Nyquist, pages advisor. Under the supervision of Mrs. Phyllis Thornley, librarian, library pages were in charge of the circulation desk, assisted in the operation of processing books and helped to keep over 10,000 books in order. Often times, the pages were left in full responsibility of the library when Mrs. Thornley and her assistants had other business to tend to. Many times a day, the members of the Audio-Visual Operators club (AVOC), directed by Mr. Lucius Butler, were called on to deliver and operate such machinery as the opaque projector or the film projector to classrooms. This responsibility taught the members of AVOC new techniques and talents in operating and repairing the machines. Pages, AVOC Boys Perform Services PAGES. Back row: Jeri Cagen, Leslie Myers, Betay Peter, Robin Iase. Second row: Erik Brogger. John Bertelsen, Barb Downs, Valerie Herring, Ellen Rank. Front row: Kris Holmgren, Sue Swifko, Bonnie Grapp. Musing: Tim McCardle, Jeff Walah. 39 LIBRARY PAGES. Back row: Sue Copley, Margaret Wilson. Linda Wolff, Bonnie Grapp. Front row: Cindy Sweeney, Laurie Johnson, Eloiae Thompson. Missing: Syd Fonaroff, Philip Hage, Linda Hart.ATHLETICS■k- We Find a Sense of Belonging in ... Sports is one of the best ways in which the students can express school spirit and show their loyalty to their school. Participation in sports, as both spectator and player, acts as the common denominator which unites the school in aiming for a shared goal. This takes the interest, not only of the individual, but the interest of the entire student body. It has become apparent in this generation that most students would prefer having a higher grade point average than being a good athlete. This stress, which is exceptionally strong at U High, places sports in a different perspective than in most schools. In view of this disadvantage, the material which the U High coaches have to work with is, as a rule, small. The effort and the cooperation which the players and coaches put forth is something that makes U High proud. Coach Dan Drexler often commented, "... the teams played with all their hearts, they did the best they could.. Our teams remembered the words of George Crabbe, 'The game is never lost till won.” Gridders Have Successful Season Loren Gilbertson tri-captain Joe Bloedoorn Nils Fleming A-SQUAD FOOTBALL TEAM Back row: Brian Rank. Art Tauchiya. Bob Butwin. Irving Colacri. Coach Louis Job. Second row: Tom Hodne, John Wright. Craig Lillehei. Louie Berg. Front row: Dave Colacci. Juergen Buller. Roger Kufus. Ixiren (Jilbertaon. Despite a plague of injuries which occurred during the football season, the Little Gophers compiled enough victories to attain a respectable slot in the Valley Conference standings. Seniors Nils Fleming and Jeff Walsh were both crippled by leg fractures and Junior Scott Barnum suffered both a broken finger and a leg injury. The team lost these important players for the season. In the first game, all-conference quarterback Dave Wilson led the aerial attack which helped U High bomb Watertown for our first victory. Midway through the season, U High met a state ranked Chaska, The game, played on a windy rain-soaked field, looked like an easy win for the Hawks until all-conference halfback Joe Bloedoorn scored. However, the Little Gophers fell short by 6 points in the final minutes. After spoiling Homecoming for Waconia and St Anthony, the Little Gophers came home to play a highly ranked Golden Valley and lost 0-13. U HIGH Watertown .. 6... 19 Eden Prairie. . . ..19.. 0 Orono ..27 .. 6 St. Anthony .. 6... 12 Waconia ..33 ... 13 Chaska . 26... 18 Golden Valley.. ..13... 0 Shakopee . 25 ... 32 Highland Park.. ..33 ... 19 42Roger Kufus Jeff Walsh tri-captain Despite Injuries and Lack of Size Dave Wilson tri-captain Back row: Coach Dan Drexler, Jim Kallman, Kurt Sizer. Norris L wis, Craig Howell. Second row: Tim McCardle, Mike O’Brien. Kevin Hodne. Jon Seltzer. Front row: Dave Wilson. Joe Bloedoom, Scott Barnum, Steve Church. An interesting point marked this year. The ’66 U High team outscored the previous year’s Little Gophers 139 to 64 points. In fact, the scores of only two games, Waconia and Shakopee, added up to 65 points, compared to 64 points made during the last year’s entire season. Joe Bloedoom, who was named most valuable player, led the team in scoring with 36 points. Sophomore Craig Howell and Junior Tim McCardle tied for second with 24 points each. Coach Dan Drexler was quite pleased with the team. "They played their hearts out in some games,” he commented, "and in others we just didn’t have the manpower to defeat the opponent” He found it difficult to choose any one outstanding player because he felt the boys played as a team each doing his very best. With almost the complete line returning next year and the loss of only three backs, Coach Drexler and the players are optimistically looking forward to the ’67 season. They are eagerly waiting for summer practice to begin. Art TsuchiyaSenior tackle Buck Fleming (71) take out two linemen, while Senior Roger Kufua gets a short gain. Coach Drexler takes time out to give words of advice during Highland game. 44Senior halfback Joe Bloedoorn tries for another of his long runs at Eden Prairie. 45High Spirits Reigned Throughout Season ■SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM. Back row: Kev Hodne. Juergen Front row: Dave Colacci. Mike O'Brien. Claude Riedel. Dave Mc- iller. Dave Wilaon, Tim McCardle, Tom Hodne. Norris Lewis. Cardie, Chris Clausen. Tom Utne, Jon Bjornson"Come on guys, work on thoac offensive plays... Leto GO'" Fritz outjumpa hu opponents to sink one for the Gophers Gopher Cagers Gained Valley Experience 47 B-SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM Back row: Eric Hedrcn. Fritz Reeker. Bill Ney. Irving Colaoci, Craig Schiller. Art Ney, Walter Clark, .Ion Woestehoff Front row: Mike Gelfand. Ken Gary. Bill Ivanov. Rip Rapeon. Dave Roubik, Jim Kali man. Scott ThompsonOPPONENT Chaska 73 U-HIGH 62 Orono 47 43 Spring Lake Park Snakopee 62 37 78 54 Golden Valley 60 53 Watertown 64 51 Blue Earth 69 55 St. Anthony 63 62 Waconia 62 49 Eden Prarie 65 58 Chaska 53 58 Orono 55 45 Golden Valley 74 58 Shakopee 59 53 St. Anthony 48 36 Watertown 56 54 Eden Prarie 62 45 Waconia 52 43 Kennedy 74 43 Part of the ’67 basketball season’s story is told by the record of 1 win and 18 losses. This record left the Little Gophers in the conference cellar. Apathy struck the team and motivation was at an all-time low. However, improvement over last year’s team in shooting percentage and rebounding was apparent. All-Conference Junior Tim McCardle, for the second year, led the team in scoring. Senior captain Dave Wilson placed second and Senior Chris Clausen followed in third. McCardle hauled in 175 rebounds; second highest scorer Dave Wilson came closest to this mark with 75. The Little Gophers gave their arch rival St. Anthony a run, only to drop the game by one point. U High continued to suffer close defeats throughout the season to Watertown, Shakopee and Orono. Injuries, as well as this year’s lack of returning lettermen, hampered the team’s efforts. Senior Jeff Walsh missed the entire season due to a football injury and Kev Hodne, sophomore, was a vital loss to the team when he broke his ankle. Tim McCardle suffered a broken nose and missed the Watertown game. The one-two punch of Wilson and McCardle came to a close after five years of playing together, always in the thick of the action. 48POM PON GIRLS. Back row: Kris Holmgren, Linda Hart, Suzy Swifka, Diane Gilchrist, Chris Godin. Front row: Caroline Christian. Sue Gray, Trudy Bix,Joy NedofT. Center front: Linda Druck. Pom Pon Girls Provide Half-Time Color '’Washington Square” was one of many popular tunes used in this year’s Pom Pon girls performances. Under the supervision of Miss Linda Markulin, social studies instructor and former University of Iowa cheerleader, the girls worked out new routines and concentrated on increasing the number of participants and performances as well as the enthusiasm of the spectators. Maroon mini-jumpers, white fish net stockings and turtle necks were seen during A-Squad half-time at U High’s home games. The uniforms were made by the girls on the squad and added extra sparkle to their performances. Captain Caroline Christian took care of administrative duties while Kris Holmgren and Sue Gray composed the choreography. Two juniors and eight seniors increased the total squad participation number of last year by one. Tryouts were held in spring to choose the girls for the squad according to their ability, pep and ideas. Despite the number of graduating seniors, the outlook for next year’s squad is bright because the young squad will have several years together ahead to improve and create new routines. pom Pon girla encouraged crowd enthusiasm at Chaaka game. 49New Look and New Pep for Cheerleaders A-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS Senior Jen Cagen, Liz Wolf, Junior Barb Downs, Senior Sara McGee. Junior Leslie Myers. Barb Downs "Bones" Leslie Myers 50 L W0if Bizzy”Both A and B-Squad cheerleaders could be heard practicing in the gym on Tuesday and Thursday during noon hour under the supervision of Mrs. Marlene Mann, physical education instructor. Among their regular duties, A-Squad cheerleaders took on the responsibility of organizing Big-Little-Brother-Sister night. B-Squad helped collect money for away buses. Both squads obtained new basketball uniforms. Football uniforms remained the same. Special features of this year’s squad were a Chicago trip taken by the girls on A-Squad during Christmas vacation and the presentation of a large papier machd gopher to the squad by the junior class. Pep and enthusiasm were only two of the many qualities portrayed by this year’s cheerleaders. The girls once again maintained school spirit and attendance at both home and away games. V-Victory for Varsity! See that basket, see that rim. come on CJophers shoot it in. As the B-squad charges on... B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS. Back row: Margaret Wilson, sophomore. Barb French, junior. Dianne Hart, sophomore. Front row: Lynne Ekola, junior. Claire Hall, sophomore.Wrestlers Boast Fine Individual Records A-SQUAD WRESTLERS. Steve Church. Brian Riink, Doug Grnpp, Jon Wright. Clark Lillehei. Bruce Hastie, Coach Louie Job. Missing: Reed Sandler, Scott Barnum, Kurt Sirer, I juie Berg. Craig Lillehei, Lee Peterson. Hastie works from the bottom up ... to Victory! With only 12 A-Squad wrestlers this season, the long string of defeats which mounted up were not surprising. However, looking at some of the individual performances of the U High grapplers, the season does not look as unsuccessful as the win-loss record of no wins, 7 losses and 1 tie may indicate. In non-conference meets, U High won over Cambridge and lost to both Burnsville and Highland. A-Squad captain Bruce Hastie, held a 7-1 record, Sophomore Craig Lillehei followed him with 6-1, while Junior Steve Church had 6 wins and 2 losses, and Junior Scott Barnum won 5, lost 2 and tied 1 match. Coach Louie Job reminded us that one weight class had to be forfeited costing the team five points at each meet. In the Conference tournament at Watertown, Hastie lost a tough match to his St. Anthony foe and took second place in the conference. Craig Lillehei also took second and Lee Peterson placed fourth by his forfeit. Heavyweight "Maddog” Steve Church won a third place medal in the tournament. The B-Squad this year was probably the smallest U High has ever had. This year’s squad was made up of mostly seventh graders and a few back-up men for A-Squad. 52Whitey pins another foe at the Waconia meet. 53 B-SQUAD WRESTLERS. Top to bottom: Whitey Christianson, Brian Wattcnberg, Jeff Rank, Marc Lee, Ethan Seltzer. Curt GoodsonFEATUREAFS Features Foreign Exchange... American Field Service (AFS) was developed when Americans were in Europe during the second World War. They thought European students should see America, and so started the tradition that is carried on through present day. AFS finalists are chosen by heads of parent and faculty groups and chairmen of the AFS committee on the basis of personality, character and academic record with a two-year language requirement. Last year, Juniors Bob Anderson and Kathe Schnoes were chosen AFS finalists and as seniors this year were placed in homes in Djursholm, Sweden and Sao Paulo, Brazil respectively. AFS finalists for this year were Juniors Ed Baran and Carolyn Borow. On the other side of the exchange, we had two AFSer’s staying with U High students this year. Eduardo Fayos from Valencia, Spain lived with Senior Buck Fleming and his family, while Edrina Laing from South Africa spent her year with the Schnoes family. Both students added to the cultural atmosphere of U High. The AFS committee, headed this year by senior co-chairmen Barb Cavin and Roger Kufus had the responsibility of raising funds to both send and bring students here. This year the AFS committee sold Holiday cards and had AFS students show slides of their travels or home countries to raise money. AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE COMMITTEE. Roger Kufus. AFS co-chairman; Carolyn Borow. AFS finalist; Edrina I-aing and Eduardo Fayos, AFS representatives; Barb Cavin, AFS co-chairman.Left: Queen Cindy Sweeney Top to bottom: Attendants Sara McGee Peggie Power Anne Unger With the announcement of the Homecoming Queen at the dance, the four girls were presented with memoirs by the junior class, sponsors of the event. Each of the attendants received silver pins, and the Queen received an engraved silver heart. The candidates campaigns lasted five days and spread anticipation through the entire school.Cindy Sweeney, with her escort John Fine, is crowned by Loren Gilbertson and Dave Wilson, captains of the football team. QUEEN’S COURT Back row: Art Tsuchiya. Cindy Sweeney. Second row: Dave Wilson, Sara McGee. Anne Unger, Tom Utne. Front row: Bob Close, Peggie Power. Queen Cindy Reigns at Homecoming Events Homecoming week began Oct. 11 with the announcement of four Homecoming Queen candidates. Tags, sandwich boards, signs and slogans were displayed for Sara McGee, Peggie Power, Cindy Sweeney and Anne Unger. Campaigns ended Oct. 17 with the Homecoming assembly where skits and speeches for the four candidates were presented. The entire student body voted after the assembly. The candidates had a two-day rest before the final Homecoming events. At 3:15 Oct. 19, students, faculty and alumni flocked to Delta field to see Cindy Sweeney crowned U High's 1966 Homecoming Queen. The Queen, her attendants and their escorts watched a hard-fought game by the Little Gophers against Golden Valley. I The final event of the week was the Homecoming dance held Oct. 19 at the campus YMCA from 7:30 to 11:30. The Emport played for dancing entertainment and cookies and punch were served for refreshment. Homecoming, as in the past, was sponsored by the junior class. Anna Cohn and Olga Shian worked as general co-chairmen for the week’s events. Other juniors who assisted in preparations were Carolyn Borow. Kathy Chiang, Chris Dahl, Laura Nagle, Sue Swifka and Nan Thompson. 57Senior High Presents Moliere One-Acts THE SEDUCTIVE COUNTESS" CAST. James Young. The Vicomte; Syd FonarofT. Julie-, Eric Lee. M. Bobinet; Burt Cagen, The Comte; Mike Gelfand, W. Tibaudier; Anna Cohn, The Countess; David Kwiat, M. Harpin; Margie Smith. Jean not; Edrina Laing, A ndree; Lee Sentyrz, Criquet. Mrs. Carol Hors will, director, and Ellen Rank, crew member, discussed lighting. The Seductive Countess by Moliere was presented by senior high students during the fall quarter. The one-act comedy concerns a scheme devised by the Vicomte, played by Jim Young, sophomore, to see Julie. Unfortunately, a feud between the two families forces the Vicomte to court Julie, played by Junior Syd FonarofT, through the Countess, played by Junior Anna Cohn. By pretending to court the Countess, Vicomte uses her name when expressing his love for Julie through the poems and letters he writes. The conceited Countess, convinced of her appeal to men, is totally unaware of the deception taking place. The Vicomte, receiving news that the families involved have dissolved their differences, immediately announces his love for Julie and their plans to be married. The Countess, bewildered, cannot face being without a suitor and settles for meek M. Tibaudier, played by Junior Mike Gelfand. Burt Cagen, Edrina Laing, Eric Lee, Lee Sentyrz and Margie Smith were also seen in the play. The crews for both plays were composed of members of the Speech II class. 58 "No need to tell you the names; when I say 'all the gallants,' you’ll know the ones I mean, all of them." ♦ ♦"Poor Sganarelle, your dignity's been dirtied too badly for it to be reasserted " ’Seductive Countess’, Sganarelle’ Sganarelle, or The Imaginary Cuckold was one of two Moliere plays given by the senior high under the direction of Mrs. Carol Horewill. The performances, Nov. 17 20, were presented in the Little Theater. Sganarelle, a humorous combination of misinterpretations is set into action by Celie played by Junior Nan Thompson. At the request of her father, Sophomore David Kwiat, to approve her marriage to someone other than her fiance iMie, Ctlie faints, dropping her locket. The neighbor, Sganarelle, played by Junior Ed Baran, running to assist her, is seen from the window by his wife, Sophomore Jean Berman. Rushing outside to catch them together, she is too late and instead finds only the locket. Sganarelle returns just as his wife admires the picture of Ldlie contained in the locket. The play is concluded in Sganarelle's last lines, 'Tor this example proves it’s vain, to trust appearances however plain. As all the evidence as you receive it, adds up to one conclusion, don’t believe it.” Other characters seen were Dorante, Steve Baird; LSlie, Erik Brogger; Lisette, Kris Holmgren; Gros• Rend, Lance Olsen and Tom Segal as the fiance’s father. "SGANARELLE" CAST Steve Baird, Dorante; Lance Olson, GrosRrne; Jean Berman, Marti ne; Ed Baran. Sganarelle. Kris Holmgren, Lisette. Erik Brogger. L Ue. David Kwiat. Gorgibus; Nan Thompson, C he;Tom Segal, Villebrequin."Spoon River. Spoon River, is calling you home." The seemingly bare set served as an "obstacle course" for the actors during the blackouts. Speech II Play SPOON RIVER ANTHOLOGY CAST Back row: Roger Kufus, Jon Fine. Front row: Betsy Peter. Jeri Cagen. Mike Gelfand, Joy Nedoff. Bjomson. Marie Winckler. Curt Hoppe. Ann Lumry. Grant Wilsey. Peggy Davis, Ednna Laing, Ellen Lewis, Ellen Rank. Linda Druck. Joe Bloedoom. Holly Hedlund, Anne Unger, Norris Lewis, John 60"Behind every soldier is a woman." Labeled "Unique” An absence of costumes and scenery characterized this year’s Speech II play. Edgar Lee Master’s Spoon River Anthology, directed by Mrs. Carol Horswill, Speech instructor, was presented March 2-5. The play, labeled "unique” by several cast members, possessed many factors which led to this conclusion. Folksongs were performed by Senior Marie Winckler and Junior Curt Hoppe, as an introduction to various sequences within the play. Through Master’s poetry, the actors related stories of the lives and deaths of some of the villagers in Spoon River. To prevent the play from being applied to any historical period, the actors and actresses wore white shirts and dark pants and skirts. Platforms, stools and benches were the only scenery; emphasis was placed on lighting. Each actor and actress had at least two characters to portray, many of which were backed by guitar or harmonica music. Lighting, ushering, programs and sets were handled by Mrs. Horswill and members of the cast. "The main problem in executing this play,” commented one cast member, "was getting on and off the set quietly during blackouts." "Somehow from that hour, I had a new vision - " "He oxygen, she hydrogen, their son a devastating fire." 61Record Goal Reached During Chanty Week Sophomores |«r Sentyrz and Peggy Womolsdorf perform the sticky art of candy flossing before classmates Charity Queen Liz Wolf and attendants received flowers.Scattered peanut shells, candy wrappers and an occasional roll of floating cotton candy seemed the only visible evidence of Charity week left on Friday, February 17. However, the Charity ball, sponsored by the sophomores, climaxed the week on the next night. Liz Wolf was crowned queen of the festivities, and was attended by Anna Cohn, Margaret Wilson, Ann Finley, Amy Downs and Anne Wallace. Throughout the week a variety of Senate-sponsored events took place. Before school, donuts were sold and a cakewalk was held during the noon hour. There was also a trivia bowl where the Math area, starring Mr. John Walther, proved to be 115 points more trivia-minded than the Social Studies area. "That only goes to show that the information we know is all significant,” commented Mr. Robert Beery, head of the Social Studies area. The traditional student-faculty basketball game was played with much enthusiasm this year. The faculty not only lost the game (with some question as to the real score) but came out with a few "casualties” including more than one pair of broken glasses. A raffle also was held with a $10 gift certificate offered as a prize. Senior John Bertelson was announced the winner. Auctioneer Carleton Meyer had much to offer the highest bidders at the auction. A snowmobile ride with Mr. Gerald Pitzl brought $13 from an excited junior girl and chaperone service from an anonymous senior boy was purchased, amazingly enough, by a group of senior girls. Other popular items up for bid were an authentic pass to sleep for one hour in Mr. Rockler’s social studies class and 20 free points on a math test. Record-breaking profits from Charity week totaling almost $1000 were given to the American Field Service and the United Fund. "Learn how to spell the next time you decide to bring something to the Charity week auction." shouted Mr. Meyer breathlessly. Well dressed Seniors get their first look at the faculty team during the student-faculty basketball game.Seventh Grader Anne Wallace wonders if she made a wise choice and her catch. Seventh Grader Peter Gray, wonders the same. Tve Got My Man!’ Cry Dogpatch Damsels Helpless males were hauled on Nov. 10 to the Sadie Hawkins dance, sponsored by the seniors. It was held in the gym. The "Chasers” provided the music for the Dogpatch dancers, while Marie and Janet Winckler sang folksongs during intermission. The old standbys, Man-yin’ Sam Kieren and Divorcin’ Dan Meyer mingled with the crowd to find prospective couples. Two new attractions were Sadie-grams and a jail cell. Sadie-grams were sent to friends and the jail was used to keep culprits behind bars. Committee chairmen were Tom Smerling, general chariman; Sue Gray and Sue Hudak, entertainment; and Peggie Power, decorations. Right: Sadie style prove short skirts are not a new idea. Below: "Chasers" entertain Dogpatchers at the Sadie. 64Music Students Present Concert in Gym Faculty and student body found Christmas concert a refreshing break from classroom studies. The hard work and effort by Mr. Donald Bulfer and his students was appreciated. Mr. Lance Boyd directed the boys brass ensemble. Performing were Freshman Dean Anderson on baritone and Sophomore Tony Munson on trombone. Assisting on second trumpet were Freshmen John Nomura and Ed Fonda, and Fred Puzak. On first trumpet were Freshmen Scott Thompson and Rip Rapson. Performers from the University high school Music area were featured at the December music recital. Sophomore Craig Lillehei, master of ceremonies, introduced the senior high girls’ quartet, brass ensemble, woodwind trio, clarinet quartet, and individual performers to a spirited audience. The brass ensemble, directed by Mr. Lance Boyd, set the atmosphere by opening with familiar carols. The senior high girls’ quartet including Cindy Sweeney, first soprano, Carolyn Borow and Pam Downs, second sopranos, and Suzy Swifka, alto, entertained with three Christmas carols. The lively pace was kept by the clarinet quartet consisting of Eighth Graders Denise Mallory, Dan Striebel, Brian Wattenberg, and Sandy Zink. The string family was then introduced with Sophomore Lance Olson, second violin, and Junior Claude Riedel carrying cello. As individual performers. Freshman Irving Colacci and Ethan Seltzer, eighth grader, played saxophone solos. The concert was then concluded by an eighth grade flute trio consisting of Nancy Borow, Sharon Kennedy and Pam Reeker. 65Traditional Teas Acquaint Girls' Mothers Red checked tablecloths and colored candles gave the illusion of a Coffee House, the theme used for the ninth grade tea. Under the direction of General Chairman Wendy Warfield were Gayle Green and Kim Lysne, refreshments; Pam Meyer, decorations; Mary O’Brien, arrangements; Ylva Rosenberg, reception; Kathy Rosel; entertainment and Marge Winters, invitations. Again the Mothers’ teas fulfilled their responsibility of providing a situation for the girls to become familiar with the basic principles of entertaining. While giving mothers, students and teachers an opportunity to visit, valuable planning procedures were taught through these events. Eighth graders presented an "Enchanted Forest" for their mothers and faculty members. General Chairman Charlotte Cohn was assisted by Linda Archer, invitations; Jean Grapp, reception; Jill Leven-son, refreshments; Kim Meyer, entertainment; Charisse Morris, arrangements; and Joan Staub, decorations. Eighth grade mothers converse over coflec prior to entertainment at "Enchanted Forest" 1966-67 Tea coordinators were Robin Lee, senior, Linda Wolff, senior and Bonnie Grapp, senior. At Left: Pat Warfield, senior, served as tea coordinator for eighth and ninth grade teas. Winter quarter, Pat left U High for Washington, D. C. and was replaced by Linda Wolff, senior.The "Fisherman's Whiirf' theme of the Junior Mother's Tea was enhanced by selected readings of sea poems by Juniors Peggie Davis. Gail Naftalin, Sydney FonarofT and Chezron Jones-Davis.Harrison Klein, senior, talks to members of the Hnm Radio club on various aspects of running a Ham radio set. Junior High Gains Its Own Activities Junior high Senate initiated its own activity period this year as a counterpart to the senior high program. Students went to meetings once a week during alternating periods. Mr. Dwight Lindbloom, head of the activity program, felt the junior high participated in a variety of original activities. Club membership also provided an opportunity for constructive socializing. Art-Photo club, advised by Miss Barbara Wojciak, was set up to allow students to get an extra opportunity in developing their artistic and photographic skills. Chess club found a large number of people exchanging chess tactics under the supervision of Mr. Gary Asp, advisor. Mr. John Caddy encouraged student performers with different acting techniques during Drama club sessions. Girls interested in homemaking joined the Future Homemakers club. Mrs. Mary Carley gave the girls help with cooking and sewing. Students in the Ham Radio and Electronics club anticipated the eventual construction and operation of a Ham radio set. Basic electronical knowledge necessary in obtaining this goal was taught by Mr. Lucius Butler, advisor. Mr. Harry Patterson advised Math club and presented students interested in this field with various problems to solve. Individual originality was demonstrated in the formation of Model Building club. Under the supervision of Mr. James Hundley, students worked on various projects. Miss Linda Markulin advised the junior high Pep club. The purpose of the club was to promote school spirit. Discovery through experimentation was the aim of Science club, advised by Mr. Kenneth Jeddeloh. The main objective of Ski club was to plan as many ski trips as possible. It was under the supervision of Miss Merle Peterson. Students in Music Club were exposed to different periods and styles of music. Mr. Donald Bulfer was the advisor. 68Girl in Future Homemakers club receive help with their sewing projects. Eighth graders Philip Towner and Bruce Gjerde indulge in a chess game. Freshman Brian Rank starts the process of developing film in Art-Photo club. Junior high Science club members worked with rats as a project. Mary O'Brien and Wendy Stiller hold a discussion with Pep club members. 69Students Change As They Progress ... Seventh graders met with wonder the complexities of junior high. Suddenly, they had seven teachers instead of one. They had new responsibilities: a locker, homework, student government, section meetings and new kinds of fun: school social events, soc hops and athletic events. By the time eighth grade rolled around, U High was "old hat,” but these students were caught in the middle, without the authority of freshmen or the timidity of seventh graders. The freshmen generally "ran” the junior high. They assumed the positions of leadership in the junior high Senate and gained the prestige that comes with their eligibility for varsity athletics. It was also a year spent preparing for senior high. Sophomores found that the first year of senior high was full of many responsibilities. They became active in Senate and sponsored the Senior Farewell. When they weren’t involved in extra-curricular activities, they found time to study. Openhouses, bake sales and car washes were only a few of the activities the juniors participated in. The money raised by these projects was used to finance Homecoming and the Junior-Senior Prom. College and future plans were discussed more seriously as the juniors looked forward to their senior year. •U E S Closes As Sixth Graders Graduate Allan Ackerberg Jennifer Berg Jack Bergstein Peter Bloedoorn Robert Chiang Margaret Donohue Eric Hatling Janni Hertzoerg Jeffrey Hunsbcrger Noel James Ted Johnson Anne Lee Clark Lillehei George Matsumota April Oja Jo Lee Olson Margaret Ramnaraine Eugene Reich After 19 years of instruction and experimentation, University Elementary School (U E S ) graduated its last young "guinea pigs” this year. More space, one of the ever-present needs of a large university, along with the questions of U E S’s effectiveness as a laboratory school, were listed as the primary reasons for its discontinuation. The sixth grade shared an unusual relationship with the high school. Not only did they benefit by U High’s foreign language program by learning Spanish from Miss Judith Gibbons, but they received the Bard, Biz and Breeze and shared the gym and library facilities. U E S graduates will always remember ... games on the merry-go-round . . . losing battles over " our” field with the invading gym classes . . . playing "fire” on the front steps and sliding down the slides during winter . . . the big knotty tree we were not supposed to climb . . . the multitude of visitors and student teachers . . . the secret screens and mirrors that we could always see through . . . looking forward to 50 new faces and friends at U High. Sixth graders converse during their library hour. 72Corrie Anderson Kem Anderson Stuart Arnold Catherine Babcock Jean Behrend Patricia Brown William Burpee Jack Butwin Sean Carmichael Ellery Carr James Christianson Jayne Cleveland Fclicita Coleman Jane Curtin Manuela Diefenthal Heidi Feigal Paul Finley Carole Fick Seventh Graders Form New Friendships Wilson Fish David Freier Sue Furlong Daniel Goldstein Peter Gray Todd Green Orientation into junior high and our first football game . . . having new big brothers and sisters . .. discovering that both girls and boys have to take home economics . . . sock-hops in the gym . . . hiding chalk from Mr. Walther in the piano . . . Senate elections, "don’t be sorry, vote for Corrie” . . . "Underdogs” Peter and Richard . . . making and collecting homecoming campaign tags ... winter quarter brought basketball and illegal snowball fights in front of the school . . . raising money for charity in class competition . . . "Jonesy” and his famous voice . . . good times with Mr. Rockier . .. Staring longingly out of the windows spring quarter ... last chance to raise our grades with finals... only five more years of high school. Seventh graders develop basic skills for team sports. 73Grade 7 Lisa Hakanson Ira Hendon Catherine Hertzberg Megan Hintz Laurel Hoppe Robyn Johnson Margaret Kalisch Arne Langsetmo James Lamer Mark Ixwnard James Lind Maijorie Lyle Leif Madson Elizabeth Marsden Judy Mattson David McCardlc Mary McNulty Richard Melamed John Michaels Christopher Morris Elise Muller David Nomura Holly Norstrom Margaret O'Brien Brent Olson Ronna PaskofT Stephen Peterson Daniel Pratt Perry Rank Joanne Raymond Seventh graders seek the advice of an all-knowing upperclassman, JefT Walsh. 74Grade 7 Seventh graders were interested in the music concert! Stephanie Reed Patricia Rein James Robinson Paul Rosel Roger Rudolph Anita Schermer Mary-Eliot Schweitzer Susan Segal Ethan Seltzer Lynn Shaw Debra Stack Mari Stack Carole Sterling Clinton Strowder Stephen Tanner Elizabeth Thurlin Philip Thwaits John Truax Eugene Tsui Anne Wallace Linda Yamane Katherine YoungI Eighth Grade Means Another year at U High... tests, tests and more te8ts...the start of a new round of sock-hops.. .the class was credited for a large amount of school spirit at games, dances and assemblies... enthusiastic part of the Homecoming campaigns...junior high Senate elections... "Up the Down Staircase"... "Ride Borow All the Way”... "McCannel Can Hannel It” and "We’re Nuts About Rob”...Barb Davis’ hats never cease to amaze us... Jeddeloh "jugheads”... era of the rubber bands... the Mother’s tea... songs of Rockier... walkie talkies in the hall...famous "Chicken Man” and "Mr. Clean”... yearly finals, and finally summer vacation. EIGHTH GRADE SENATORS. Curtis Goodaon. Amy Down . Rich-ard Savage and Dave O’Brien. Missing: Marjorie Clawson and Judy Lin Linda Archer Frances Berteisen Mary Billings Nancy Borow Elizabeth Brehm Patricia Bridge John Brophy Barbara Bruckenstein Timothy Bums Mai orie Clawson Charlotte Cohn Barbara Davis Marianne Diefentha! Amy Downs Keith Ervin Robert Feder Roger Friedcll Lisa Fuaaro Bruce Gjerde Patti Goar Curtis Goodson Cathy Gorlin Debra Gottesman Jean Grapp Brock Graves Steven Gray 76Greater Responsibilities and More Fun Jill Leveiuon Kevin Lillehei Judy Lin Teschon Linsley Denise Mallory JoAnne Hodne Steven Humphreys Sharon Kennedy Knut Langsetmo Andrew I.arner Marc I-ee Laurie McCannel Karyn Meyer Susan Mooney Charisse Morris David Nelson David O'Brien Shirley Patterson Bradley Pilon Jeffrey Rank Pamela Reeker Michael Rees Christine Rieck Jeffrey Root Rick Kosoff Maria Royster Paul Rubenstein Richard Savage Roger Schnoes Stephen Schwabacher Suzanne Sentyrz Curt (kndson descends the St. Paul bus to face another school day.Grade 8 Marina Wright Sandra Zink Paul Chacon Wynne De Cos ter Nathan Shaw Craig Sizer Kevin Spivey Eric Stance Joan Staub Peggy Stevenson Wendy Stiller Daniel Striebel John Struchen Vemell Surratt John Ter nos David Thornley Philip Towner Steven Truax Thomas Unger Brian Wattenberg William West Lorraine Windhorst Eighth graders adopt various positions of concentration while working during class. 78Freshmen Active in Senate, Clubs, Sports Abbey Ackerberg Dean Anderson Constance Beck Eugene Berg Valdimar Bjomson Robert Butwin Barbara Chergosky Walter Clark Mark Cleveland Irving Colacci Gordon Cramolini Ellen Curtin Nancy Dunnette Edward Erlich Roger Fick Ann Finley Karen Fish Edward Fonda President Rip Rapson led the junior high Senate... freshman senators were Irving Colacci, Barbara Chergosky, Solomon Hughes, Mary O’Brien, Katie Thornes and Mary Wallace.. .Tidy Tuesday... ninth graders fell prey to various club initiation ceremonies ...girls eagerly participated in girls’ athletics while the boys joined team sports... first chance to win a letter... Senate planned the activity program as well as sponsored sock hops before games... "Contribute to the Bard!” urged Gayle Green, freshman editor...the class was involved in an experimental economics class ..."Coffee House” tea... heartburn and indigestion over a 25-minute lunch period. Kenneth Gary Gayle Green Elizabeth Hage Nina liakanson Anne Hammel Mark Hodnc With the busy freshman schedule, lunch decisions had to be made quickly in Shevlin cafeteria 79 Grade 9 Susan Huyck John Isaacs Marvin Kauffman Christine Kegler Kurt Lein Anne Levenson Nancy Lindsay Kathy Longballa Kimberlee Lysne Patrice Meyer Vivian Meyer Laurits Muller William Ncy John Nomura Mary O’Brien Margaret O’Connor Justin Perish Kristi Putnam Brian Rank Richard Rapson Karen Ray William Richardson Stephen Rose Katherine Rosel Two U High graduates spoke to a ninth grade boys’ Home Economics class. 80 Ninth graders gather in library during lunch.Grade 9 Ylva Rosenberg Beth Rubinger Margaret Russell David Saltzman Craig Schiller Gregory Schmidt Sara Schwabacher .Janice Shilkrout Donalyn Shingledecker Kurt Sizer Judy Sobel Scott Stack Doris Staub Richard Stein Kevin Surratt Katherine Thornes Scott Thompson Mary Utne Janny Walker Mary Wallace Wendy Warfield Richard Warner Marjorie Winters Sarah Young V . ■ Scott Thompson. Solomon Hughes. Kurt Sizer, Lauritz Muller and Justin Perish question two guest clothing experts in a ninth grade boys’ home economics class. 81Active Sophomores Participate in Plays, First year in the senior high. . .last year of gym. . . "health” class. . .John Kufus, class president. . .Jon Woestehoff, vice-president. . .Kevin Hodne, secretary-treasurer. . .Hendy left and pants just weren’t the same anymore. . .the class senators were Nancy Bix, Art Ney and Jon Woestehoff. . .exceptional acting talent was displayed by David Kwiat and Jean Berman in the senior high plays. Sganarelle and the Seductive Countess. . .shoes came off for the Holiday Hop featuring the "Livin’ End”.. we just made the ski trip.. .Craig Howell left for Hawaii. . fund raising for the Senior Farewell. . .new B-Squad cheerleaders, Claire Hall, Dianne Hart and Margaret Wilson.. .anticipation of our junior year and the start of college planning. The school bus is unusually quiet as Sophomores Dianne Hart and Sten Hakanson read copies of the Brerze. Shelley Ackerberg Sandra Anderson Jean Berman Gail Bernstein Stephanie Bertelsen Nancy Bix Janice Bliwas Pam Bloedoorn Burton Cagen Julia Curtin Henderson Davis Robert Ellis David Fant Jill Feigal Deborah Freeze Paul Giese Roxanne Givens Deborah Gjerde DeEtte Goar Douglas Grapp Jonathon Gray Mark Grom Sten Hakanson Claire Hall 82Sponsor Dances l.ucy Harris Dianne Hart Linda Herbst Valerie Herring Kevin Hodne Crnig Howell Suzanne Howell Bill Ivanov l-aura Johnson John Kalisch James Kallman David Karwoski Marjorie Kline John Kufus David Kwiat John Lee Craig Lillehei Stephen Lumry Dennis Miley Anthony Munson David Nelson Arthur Ney Teresa Nomura Michael O’Brien They ought to do something about the crowds," thought Julie Curtin as she waited for her tardy pass to be approved. Others filled out their passes on an unusually busy winter morning.Grade 10 Lance Olson Fern Peterson William Reed Fritz Reeker Brian Richardson Beth Robinson Kathleen Robinson David Roubik Reid Sandler Eugene Schermer Thomas Segal Leatrice Sentyrz Marjorie Smith Lila Stefanski Sally Taylor Joanna Thwaits Dace Tre nee David Truax Ann Wattenberg Margaret Wilson Janet Winckler Jon WocstehofT Kim Wolfson Margaret Womelsdorf If you continue to look at that girl, I shall not help you.' 84Juniors Study Hard, Prepare for College Cynthia Albrecht David Aureliua Steven Baird Zachary Baker Paul Ballin Edward Baran Scott Barnum Sally Berbos Louih Berg Trudy Bix Carolvn Borow Erik Brogger Juergen Buller Kathy Chiang Cindy Christian Susan Christy Steve Church Anna Cohn Finally an hour for lunch... Anna Cohn, Chris Dahl and Olga Shian worked together to plan Homecoming. .. first class in six years to make a profit of $155 on Homecoming activities... disrupted the ski trip... Dinkytown privileges?...going to see Dr. Zhivago with Mr. Pitzl...junior boys dominated the athletic squads...first class to choose '‘school” rings ...class officers picked were Dave Aurelius, Anna Cohn, Scott Barnum, Lynne Ekola and Tom Hodne... chairmen Barbara French and Steve Baird feverishly worked on raising money and preparing for the Prom ...Anna Cohn and Ed Baran had leading roles in Sganarelle and The Seductive Countess... Mr. Pitzl’s trip to the North Pole... senior year ahead with college representatives... the PSAT, MSAT, NMSQT and college boards for some of us. w 85 In the library, a student teacher helps students.Grade Michael Cordncr Chris Dahl Peggy Davis Barbara Downs Pamela Downs Judy DuPay Lynne Ekola Sydney Fonaroff Susan Freier Barbara French Michael Gelfand Jules Hack Philip Hage Charles Hayman-ChafTcy Erick Hedren Tom Hodne Curtis Hoppe Mindy Isaacs Tracy Jamar Chezron Jones-Davis Susan Kallman Kevin Kelly Kristin Lein Norris Lewis Junior Scott Bamum tries to overthrow the senior class by abducting Roger Kufus. 86 B-Squad cheerleader Lynne Ekola led the juniors’ section in a "competition yell."Grade II "I got the lead role, what did you get?" Phillips Lindsay Jill Marking Timothy McCardle Leslie Myers Gail Naflalin Laura Nagle Mike O’Brien Michael O’Connor Sara Pect Jayne Rank Claude Riedel Faith Rogers William Rubenstein Craig Rutman Jonathan Seltzer Olga Shian Melinda Smith Marc Sobel Robert Stein Suzanna Swifka Eloise Thompson Nan Thompson John Wrignt Mary WrightSeniors Leave with Memories of ... The class of ’67 was characterized by its spirit, humor and unity. U High and this year’s graduating seniors cannot forget... Seventh grade ... lipstick fights... squirt-guns ... soc hops . . . Prisoner’s base on the knoll . . . winning Charity week . . . boys carrying purses . . . "Yipes Stripes” . . . Brad Peterson’s cookies . . . disappearing ink . . . sandbox battles . . . purses out the window ... Miss Eisenberg. Eighth grade . . . Spit . . . "4M” . . . Loren as Miss America . . . Barrel dancing and "Moon River” . .. Charity week won ... foilballs and gum chains... Miss Morasco and the ripped bathing suits ... Ninth grade . . . Ralph, the owl... burning incense in Biology . .. the music assembly we thought was a pep fest... "Zippy” Zuelke . .. Missy Miley and her recording contract.. . again winning Charity week ... Jr. or Sr. high? Tenth grade . .. switch blades from Mexico . .. the first Holiday Hop . . . Maureen and Buck on the knoll ... Mr. "Mudslinger” and Linda ... openhouses ... winning Charity week ... Mr. Robb. Eleventh grade . . . the "V” . . . "In the Still of the Night” . .. Miss Markulin ... Mr. Kieren ... Kathe and Bob left... pierced ears... driver’s licenses... the Music Education building. Twelfth grade ... the bouncy chairs . . . lunch at the "Y” ... Mock election a’go-go . .. "Fred” Mertz and "Floyd” Patterson ... senior slump!... Holly’s party... Eddie and Eduardo . .. "dumb math” ... "my Cin” ... Prom ... Commencement.Robert Donald Anderson Robert... Very articulate and an extremely competent journalist, Bob was chosen as editor-in-chief of the Breeze and as an alternate to Boys' State. Bob also played varsity football and basketball and was a member of U Club. Senate treasurer as a junior and a scholarship page, Bob spent his senior year in Sweden for AFS. Bonnie . A creative thinker with literary interests, Bonnie was a faithful contributor to the Bard and an active member of Literature club. For two years, Bonnie served as a page in the English area. A Russian club member, "Bones" is an accomplished ballroom dancer. John . . An infielder on the baseball team for two years. John was a member of both U Club and German club. Interests in math and science, John is a purveyor of timely comments. A former UES'er, John had summer employment at a nursery (trees). Jon . .. Nonchalunt with a subtle, but persistent wit, Jon played varsity basketball and was a member of U Club. A member of AVOC and an active participant in the Minneapolis Rowing club, Jon was a veteran of University Nursery school. Seen at the majority of class gatherings. "Stubby." Joseph . Entering U. High as a freshman, Joe has since distinguished himself in many areas. A member of the football team, "Seph” was all-conference and most valuable player us a senior. An aggressive and independent thinker, he was Boys' State governor, a Merit Scholarship semifinalist and was awurded the Minnesota Heart fellowship Bonnie Linda Ashmore Jon Gunnar Bjornson Joseph Marius Bloedoorn Jr. 90 John Christian Bertelsen Sidelined with a broken leg, Jeff still manages to get involved.Jeri Jane Cagen Barbara Covin James Douglas Cohen A demonstration by Ann Lumry of a senior’s pop und energy during seventh hour. Caroline Boalt Christian Christopher Evans Clausen Jeri... Ready to voice an opinion on anything. Jeri interacted a lively note into her every class. A petite and poised A-squad cheerleader. Pep club secretary and treasurer of Sigma Theta Pi sorority. A member of French club and an actress in Spoon River Anthology. Senate alternate as a junior. "O J." Barbara.... Barb entered U High as a sophomore and has been a member of French and Ski clubs ever since then. Ski club treasurer and club president in her senior year. Barb devoted much of her time to the Tatra racing team and is a perfectionist where skiing is concerned Caroline,Gassy” was given many responsibilities and she handled all of them efficiently. Breeze news editor, Pom Pon girls co-captain, head of the Mock election Republican party and a Senior senator. A German club member and former UES’er. Caroline was a lovely Charity prin-ceas and Donaldsons' teenboard member. Christopher... A wiry and accomplished athlete, Chris lettered in both basketball and track. He took first place in the half-mile at the 1966 Valley conference meet and set a new school record for the mile. A devoted member of both Russian and Bridge clubs, Chris gained fame as the only boy member of Pep club. James... Jim enjoys writing and proved it by serving as copy editor, assistant feature editor and acting editor-in-chief of the Campus Breeze. Entering U High in his junior year. Jim was a member of AZA, DeMolay and Ski club. Jim's future plans include a career in either architecture or journalism. 91James Bruce Dayboch James ..A Bridge fanatic and member of Bridge club, Jamie has worked at several national Bridge tournaments. A member of AVOC and U Club, Jamie lettered in baseball. Likes to play the guitar and was an AZA regional executive. One of the McDonald’s boys Linda. . .A tiny, but energetic member of the class. "Druck" participated in French club and Pep club. Spontaneous and peppy. Lindu was a Pom Pon girl and captain of the squad in her junior year. Loves skiing and a good time, famed for her lake cabin parties. "L.S.D.” Jose'... As our AFS ambassador from Spain, Eduardo quickly adapted to the ways of U High. An artistic and skilled photographer, Eduardo has an eye for the beautiful and unusual. Intense and a mind for math, also a talented guitarist. J?o ert..."Nick" entered U High in his junior year and was a welcome addition to the class. Interested in cars. Nick was vice-president of Auto club and also a member of Science club and Bridge club. The senior boys will remember parties at Nick's! David. . .An excellent speaker and debater. Dave was active in declamation and Senate. Serving as head of the Evaluations committee and junior class senator, as a senior Dave accepted the responsibilities of Senate president. A talented and enthusiastic actor and in several school plays, Dave was an usher at the Guthrie. Jose' Eduardo Fayos Sola Robert Nicholas Exton David William Feigal The original decor of Heidi Stiller's locker is unconventional even by seniors' standards. 92 Linda Susan DruckJohn Michael Fine Nila Herman Fleming Nancy Louise Fogelherg Carla Louise Freeman John . . . Humorous and easy going, John made his way to U High in his junior year. Acted in the Speech II play. Spoon River Anthology, and proclaims that class as his favorite. Drum player and one time "disc jockey." John was a noon time regular at the "Y." Nancy .. . "Tiny's" interests ranged from skiing to horseback riding. Always well dressed and well groomed. Nancy was a member of Power's teen-board. French club. GAA. and a member of Ski club, Nancy spent her winters in Florida and always returned with a gorgeous tan. Nils ... Buck was a natural athlete with an avid interest in all sports. He lettered in swimming, track, wrestling and three times in football. Cophotography editor of the Bu and AFS brother to Eduardo. Buck was powerful, yet sensitive. Summer at Outward Bound. "Booby." Carla... Soft spoken, yet full of wit, Carla was an avid skier and a member of Ski club for three years. Serving on the Breeze staff as both assistant sports and exchange editors provided an outlet for her journalistic talents. Mornings spent at the "Y" and afternoons at the "V." Stephen . . . With skiing as his prime interest, Steve was a "charter" member of Ski club and became treasurer of the club in his. senior year A member of U Club, lettered in tennis Steve wus un earnest and quick-witted Bridge enthusiast as well as a staunch AVOC member. Stephen August Friedell Loren Bruce Gilbertson Diane Jean Gilchrist Ann Christine Godin Bonnie Kay Grapp Ijorrn . . . Strongwilled and athletic, Loren played four years of football, was tri-captain of the •quad and a long-term member of U Club. With this kind of background, he was a natural choice for Breeze Sports co-editor. Spanish club and our dapper representative to Donaldson's Young Men's council. Accepted much good natured kidding-"sod boy.” Diane . . . Outspoken and hilarious, "Dee Dee" was a sought-after participant for many skits and assemblies. Always active, Diane loved to ski and was a member of both Ski and French clubs. Daughter June in The Man Who Came to Dinner, Daytons'Jr. teenboard and a high-kicking Pom Pon girl. "Wunger Mother ” Ann . . . "Chris" was a jolly and expert photographer for the Btsbila A Pom Pon girl for two years and a Russian club member for three, Chris ei joys skiing and was co-programming chairman for Ski club. Always laughing, Chris is the owner of an unusual rabbit named Oscar Toody Bomb Godin. Bonnie ... Bonnie's warm smile was invariably present. She was an interested member of Russian club. Ski club and Art club. A Pom Pon girl as well as a Boys' club volunteer for two years. A serenely beautiful and well organized tea coordinator in her senior year. "Good times" at Bridge-man’s. Sutan , . . Exuberant and incorrigible, "Sag" was a constant kidder. A three year veteran of Declamation and harried, but competent Senior section editor of the Bitbila. Russian club. Ski club and BBG council treasurer, Sue was usually smiling and likes most anyone and anything.Harroll... Entering U High in tenth grade. Harroll showed promise as a gymnast and was on the team as a sophomore. His friendly smile and sense of humor made him well-liked throughout the class and a valuable addition to any party. Interest in cars and a talented craftsman. "HiO." Linda... Linda has an ambitious nature and widespread interests. She was editorial page editor of the Breeze and co-edited the Voter's Newsletter for the Mock election. Combining the spirit of a Pom Pon girl with the poise of a Dayton's teenboard member. Linda was also an active member of French club and a conscientious worker. Bruce... Captain of the wrestling team. Bruce was an outstanding member of the squad with a strong resistance to being pinned. Obvious artistic talent and a member of U Club and German club, Bruce invented the not-so-widely-known language of "Pig-German" ..."ge-hir Hollis... Holly was an individual in her own right; whimsical and nonsensical, the owner of a fur-lined coat, horses and many other animals. A member of GAA, German club and an actress in the Spoon River Anthology. Holly was also a photographer for the Bisbila. Known for her famous class party. "Holly Bolly" Frederick ...Fred’s shy exterior gave way to an excellent math and science scholar with a genuine curiosity for any problem unsolved. On the wrestling squad since he entered U High in eighth grade, Fred never gave in. A member of U Club and played Marshall Herrick in The Crucible. Harroll O'Wendell Harris Linda Jo Hart "Classic democracy," by Laurie Johnson. Tom Smerling and Art Tsuchiya; class officers. Bruce Hastie Hollis Claire Hedlund 95 Frederick S. HerringKristine Maree Holmgren Susan Lynn Hudak Kristine ... Interest and talent in writing and speaking gave Kris the positions of Feature editor of the Breeze, senior editor of the Bard and roles in several school plays. Outgoing and animated, Kris was co-captain of the Pom Pon girls and a member of Emporium's teenboard. "Let me call you sweetheart....” Susan ... Natural and vivacious. Bunny loves sports, fun and people. Sports editor of the Biz and an excellent photographer. Sue also served as Pep club president in her junior year and was a long-term member of Russian club. Kinney Shoes’ fashion coordinator 1966-67; a love of hockey. Laurie.. ."Babe" was the hard working and frustrated Editor-in-chief of the Bisbila. Active in class affairs, Laurie was U High’s Girl's State representative, secretary-treasurer and senator for the senior class. Interests in girls’ sports, active in GAA for four years, Laurie has a personality and sense of fun that can’t be beat. Harrison... Intense interest in electronics, math and science characterized Harrison’s outside activities. He was a ham radio operator, secretary of the St. Paul Radio club and worked at WMIN radio and KTCA TV. National Merit scholarship semi-finalist, a talented musician and member of the brass ensemble. Subtle wit and ingenuity, a member of German club and a UES’er. Roger... A perennial senator and well liked Senate vice-president, "Skinny" was a popular member of the class. Varsity football, track team captain and all-conference in track. Roger was an all around athlete and leader. President of Auto club, considerate, well dressed and a good listener. "Oh, you got a good deal." Yahoo! All decked out for their last fling at a U High Sadie arc Seniors Ann Lumry, Cindy Sweeney. Linda Hart and Ellen Rank. _ Laurie Stuart Johnson Harrison John Klein Roger Alden KufusEric...Eric was a quiet and unassuming person. Interest and proficiency in math and science, he was a member of both Math club and Science club. Eric began U High in eighth grade when he came to Minnesota from Formosa. "Eric is here." Robin.. Frank and comical, "Bouse" was the chairman of numerous committees: 1965 Homecoming general chairman, Programs chairman for Prom and many responsibilities as a tea coordinator. Robin was a member of the Junior class triumvirate. a three year scholarship page and a former UES’er. Sarcasm, a karate chop, summers at "Widji" and "Hiya chickey!" Ednna...Our perky AFS student from South Africa. "Eddie" was willing to try almost anything. A talented actress, she starred in both The Seductive Countess and Spoon River Anthology. With her previous speaking experience, Edrina proved to be a valuable member of the debate team and declamation Bquad. "Oh. is that soopah!" Ellen... Amiable and athletic, "Lewie” always knew what was going on in the class. She was a member of Art club, Ski club, and a GRA letter winner. French club vice-president and stage manager for the senior high play. I ewie also starred in Spoon River Anthology and was an officer in the "AKIA.” James...Jim is a sharp witted and intense thinker. Highest score in the Minnesota math contest both in tenth and eleventh grade. A National Merit scholarship semi-finalist and NCTE nominee. Jim excells in any area of study. A member of Russian club, as a senior Jim was editor-in-chief of the Bard. Seventh hour English is dismissed, but Greg Wilsey sleeps on. Eric Shoo Lee Robin Kristin Lee Ellen Marguerite Lewis 97 Edrina Grace Laing James Tse-ming Lin Sarah Ann Loomis Sarah... A lover of the outdoors and outdoor sports, Sarah skis, sails, and rides horses. A member of Ski club, GAA and French club. "Sa Sa” gets a Florida tan during her winter vacations. A member of Westminster Fellowship and a Candy Striper, Sarah is natural and spontaneous. “Sarah Loom-a-ham ” Ann... An elusive and many sided personality, Ann held numerous executive positions: Senate secretary, a member of the Junior class triumvirate, German club president, GAA vice-president and Science club secretary. A graceful and accomplished dancer with the Dance Guild company, Ann was an usher at the 1966 Commencement exercises. Sara... Blonde, beautiful and athletic, Sara was picked as an attendant for both the Charity ball and Homecoming. An A-Squad cheerleader and expert skier, "Goo" was Ski club secretary for two years. Pep club, German club and senior Senate alternate. Sara has a sunny disposition and was an excellent scholar. Joy..."Nedley" was a bouncy Pom Pon girl with a talent for acting. An able participant in Declamation and Literature club as well as a merit winner in Spanish. Joy was a Dayton's teenboard representative and divided the remaining time between work in 4-H, a riding club and performing in a clown act with her father. Kluabeth... Betsy was an enthusiastic skier. Artistically inclined with a talent for creating jewelry and an energetic participant in GAA activities. A member of Power’s teenboard for two years. Bets has a naive and unaffected personality. Tidy Tuesday tests the cleanliness of Art Tsuchiya's locker. It passes. 98Lee Douglas Peterson Margaret Power Ellen Frances Rank Mark Alan Saliterman Lee... Considerate and easy-going, Lee has been a member of the wrestling team for six years A member of Ski club and U Club, with an interest in theater urta, Lee acted in Hazed Kirke and The Man Who Came to Dinner. Lee has gone to school at the U since he was four years old. Margaret... A sincere smile and spontaneous giggle added to an already warm penonalityt made Peggie a sought-after candidate for Charity ball, Sno-queen and Homecoming queen honors Peggie served in Library lab, AVOC and was a page for two years. French club. Pep club, led cheers for three years; a spirited member of the class. Ellen... Kind hearted and soft-spoken. Ellen was Faculty editor of the Buhila.u former wrestling cheerleader, a member of Donaldson's teenboard and copy editor for the teenboard paper. Ellen handled tickets and programs for the 1966 Senior high play and also acted in Spoon River An tholoty. Active in her church youth group. "Melon" forms sincere and lasting friendships. Mar ...Energetic and determined. Mark was president of I.S. Joseph AZA A five-year member of Chess club and a devoted member of both Math club and Science club. Always ready to stick up for what he believes. "Salty" loves a challenge. Lawrence...Able to break pencils, pens and people with a single snap. Larry was a five-year veteran of the wrestling team. A member of Bridge club, Larry also served as Photography editor for the Breeze and outside of school, he worked at MacDonald's. A familiar scene: Joe Bioedoorn leads a discussion that has the listeners entrappedThomas Robert Smerling Nolan Mark Segal Bruce Alan Smith Kathe . . . Tanned and excited. Kathe returned to U High winter quarter after spending a year in Brazil for AFS. Possessed of natural intelligence in almost any subject. Kathe was German club secretary and a member of Literature club. An honor student and talented photographer, her interests range from music to skiing. Notan . . . Nolan always has a winter tan as a result of his numerous ski trips "out west " A member of Ski club and Bridge club. Nolan played varsity tennis for four years. An expert sailor, he placed first in the "Y" boat competition at the Upper Minnetonka Yacht club. Thomas ... Service as our class president all through senior high and three years of Senate experience proved Tom a mainstay of class politics He also held the offices of German club treasurer and Ski club treasurer and vice-president. A National Merit Scholarship semi-finalist with a coolly perceptive wit and an "expert" on existentialism Bruce ... Bruce has a quiet disposition and was a faithful team supporter Our ninth grade class president. Bruce was also a member of AVOC. One of the "Prospect Park boys." Bruce likes to joke on the sly. Nicknamed "Minne." Marcia . . . Marcia is always busy doing things, seeing people, going places. A member of French club. "Mush" also worked on the Faculty section of the Bisbita. Candid and honest. Marcia likes people Time spent before school at the “Y”. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS Back row: Joe Bloedoom. Second row: Harrison Klein, Linda Hart. Dave Feigal. Dave Wilson. Front row: Jim Lin. Caroline Christian. Kathe Schnoes. Missing: Tom Smerling Marcia Eleanor SoderholmJames ... A skilled and reliable photographer. Jim took numerous pictures for the Biz and also look first pluce in AZA photography in 1965. An Eagle Boy scout with Bronze Palm, Jim was also voted best member of his USY group. Hard-working and good-natured. Jim served as a Senate alternate and as Russian club president Heidi . . . The jolly possessor of a cackling laugh, Heidi worked as both Feature co-editor and Copy editor of the Bisbila. A member of Pep club and German club. Heidi is a former UES'er. Heidi loves cars, skiing and sailing. "Zart!" Cynthia . . . Cindy's perpetual smile and gemune interest in people made her our lovely 1966 Homecoming queen. Entering U High as a sophomore, Cindy was chosen as a Charity ball attendant She served as French club treasurer, invitations chairman for Prom and Breeze Art editor "Cm" was also chosen to usher at the 1966 graduation exercises. Arthur ... During his four years as a senator, Art gained valuable insight and was instrumental in forming the junior high Senate. An expert photographer, Art was Biz Photo editor for two years A four-year member of the football team and a Russian club member, Art was our seventh grade class president. Anne ... A deceptively quiet appearance, readily gives way to Anne's natural friendliness and her own shy brund of humor. Demure and delicate, Anne was picked ns a Homecoming attendant and also served as a Senior Senate alternate. A member of Pep club and French club, Anne acted in The Crucible and Spoon River Anthology. James Alan Stein Heidi Ann Stiller NMQST SEMI-FINALISTS AND LETTER WINNERS: Jim Lin. Harrison Klein, Marie Winckler, Joe Bloedoom. Dave Wilson Missing: Tom Smerling Cynthia Sue Sweeney Arthur Tsuchiya Anne Elizabeth UngerThomas Carl Utne Patricia Ann Warfield A new winter quarter arrival was Kathy Fulton, transfer student from Kansas City. Thomas ... A lanky and proficient athlete, Tom played varsity football, basketball and tennis and was captain of the tennis team for two years. A talented artist with a wry sense of humor, he was often pressed into service for campaign posters and skits. Known by a multitude of nicknames: "Ut," " McUtne," "Uuuutne," but rarely 'Tom." Jeffrey ... An incurable optimist and all-around "good guy," JefTs natural athletic ability gave him permanent positions on the track, basketball and football teams since he entered U High in eighth grade. A member of Russian club, U Club and football tri-captain, JefTs broken leg early in the 1966-67 football season constituted a great loss to our teams. Patricia . . . Pat’s quiet smile and good nature were ever-present. Competent in anything she undertakes, Pat served as Feature editor of the Bisbila and refreshments chairman for the Homecoming dance and Prom. These positions, along with many other chairmanships, earned her the position of tea coordinator. German club, GAA and a former UES’er. Grant... An ardent and expert skier. Grant was a member of Ski club for three years. Sensitive and a theater enthusiast, Grant played Thomas Putnam in The Crucible, acted in Spoon Riier Anthology and also managed the props for the 1966 senior high play. "Great goodness'” Gregory . .. Outspoken and well organized, Greg has been a member of Junior Achievement for three years and has been on officer for all three. He has won all of the progressive awards in JA, including "executive." Greg also received a full scholarship for the Dale Carnegie Course in leadership. Jeffrey Kenneth Walsh Grant Roland Wilsey Gregory Roland Wilsey 102David Oakley Wilson Marie Louise Winekler Linda Shay Wolff David ... A four-year member of the football team, Dave was tri-captain and nil-conference quarterback Basketball captain and U Club president. Dave reported back the details as Breeze Sports co-editor. Bridge club president und winner of a National Merit Scholarship letter of commendation. Dave's distinctive laugh and constant joking caused many an uproar Marie ... Intellectually creative und musically inclined. Marie was a talented and graceful dancer with the Dance Guild Company and an accomplished guitarist. Marie served os sophomore class vice-president and spent her junior year in France. Winner of a National Merit Scholarship letter of commendation, and senator-at-large, Marie also acted in S xton River A nlhology Lizbelh ... Liz has a constant grin and an abounding sense of humor. She promoted school spirit as a cheerleader and also as Pep club president. "Dizzy Lizzy" added her artistic touch in decorations for many class-sponsored social events. An expert skier und member of the Junior class triumvirate. Liz was general chairman for Prom. Linda ... An avid Democrat. Linda was a sympathetic listener with poise and congeniality. Lin has a wide variety of activities ranging from Biz Activities editor and Bard editor to teenboard alternate and tea coordinator. A loyal member of Russian club and Photo club. Linda served two years as a Home Ec. page Allan ... A proficient skier, A1 was a ski instructor for Otto Hollis and a three-year member of Ski club. Active in YMCA programs, Al spent the summer of his junior year in Sweden on a Y.MCA camp exchange. A member of Russian club with interest in electronics, Al is quiet and kind 103 A friendly meeting of two class "heavies": Gilbertson and Hastie.Acknowledgments The Bisbila staff would like to dedicate this boot to Mr. Thomas Kieren, mathematics instructor, who indirectly inspired the theme of "Fibonacci.” His creative personality and sincere interest in his students made him a perfect example of a dedicated teacher. The staff would also like to acknowledge the Inter-Collegiate Press of Mission, Kansas for publishing the book and express their appreciation for the photographic assistance given by Kallman studio of Minneapolis. 104


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

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Bisbila Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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