University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 94

 

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1949 volume:

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' V' 'f -2 X T S ri :EJ Aw ' 'if 'I' , viii 11 - ' Z ."'f . .. .,.. 3 .f " ' "'iA'..f'.' ' " J M9 ' U1 .'5 Y-. A5-L' . 1' 5 T ,R . vwi -J.. , : .. -1: L., dw- zg, . . W in 1 . .. 151 5, WI .TL 1 1' ' """'E ' I 0. . 4 in if-2:51 ...Vp X , 'L ag f- , " ' - MZ? ' 1 r :. E H .+ N73 -v 4 we H K . . .5-., ,mg 2. - -'Q W 'V . I . . .',,'x 41- PIONEER DA E ill'-A 5- THE STAFF OF 1 949 PRESENTS THE ff T CLARICN U. H3 Z il?-i 3- ,E .rg THE CLARION, VOLUME XXI UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL NORMAL, ILLINOIS Table of Contents . . . Facing page Spare the Rod and Spoil the Child .....,. ..... 4 Looking Ahead ...,..ww.,,.,...........,,...,,,, 10 Readin', 'Ritin', and 'Rithmetic ...,... I8 The Good Old Days .....o............... 28 The Old Opera ............,.,.... .....,, - 18 Our Happy Hunting Grounds ,Y.... 5-I Miscellaneous I, l. , .o,A.,..l..,, 68 Edited and Managed by Margery Foster, editor-in-chief .... Leland Miller, assistant editor ..... Donna Rae Swan, business manager ..... janet Kinder, make-up editor ..... joan Tate, literary editor ...,. literary staff: Els.1 Roehm, Pat Orr, Merle Emmons, Steth Goldmann, Mar- cia Minch, Lorna McMullan, Lois Reed, jessica Means, Mernie Hougham, jo Ann Allan, Connie Cornick, Alma Lou Powell, Helen jefferson, Donna Sizemore, joan Smith, Eleanor Hickstein, janet Reusser. Betsy Gottschalk, Ann Phillips, co-art editors ..... art staff: Helen A. Dick, joyce White, Lorna McMullan, jeanne Rice, jean Phillips, jean Smith, jo Ann Allan. Louis Nordine, Gordon Schroeder, photography editors ,.... photography staff: Mary Hans, Mary Elston, Elsa Roehm, Bob Snearly, jeanne Rice, Lois Reed, Mernie Hougham, Marilyn McVicar, Mary Ellen Lee, Kay Teter, Eleanor Hickstein, Steth Goldmann, Rose- mary Roeder. Alice Mills, typing editor ..... typing staff: Elsa Roehm, Lois Reed, jessica Means, Marilyn Hoyt, Mernie Hougham, Eleanor Hickstein, Connie Cornick, Kay Teter. Dedication . . . Because of Miss Alexander's untiring etlorls, her genuine interest in us, and her expert guidante in charting our course throughout our four years, we have achieved a sense .of responsibility and a spirit of cooperation. With this feeling in our hearts, we face the world with a willingness to serve and a brighter outlook for the future. Thus we dedicate this yearbook to Miss Frances Alexander, advisor of the class of '49. In Recognition of The journalism students could never meet their deadlines and learn the "in's and out's" of good reporting and writing if it weren't for Mrs. J. Loreena Webb, the Clarion and Clarionette sponsor. She helped us through our many trials and tribulations with a smile. She was really swell and was truly an inspiration to us young journalists. Here's wishing Mrs. Webb the best of luck throughout the years. Thicr: Four In Memory of Miss Bernalillo Williams . . . We pause once more in honor of the memory of Miss Bernalillo Williams, sponsor of the junior class and junior English instructor, who died February, 1949. We remember Miss Williams-her kindness, her untiring efforts in our behalf-with gratitude and affec- tion. Her death has been, indeed, a great loss and a great sorrow to U. High. Spare We rod and Spoil HWQ Chifcil Administration . . . J Wi ,. We, the Pioneers of University High School of the Class of 1949, will not forget these three important factors which have guided us through our high school days-OUR CAMPUS, a place of learning and a symbol of high idealsfOUR PRlNCIPALf-Dr. Victor M. Houston, fleftj an untiring leader and guide-OUR PRESIDENT--Dr. R, W. Fairchild, frightj respected and ,beloved President of l.S.N.U. ix Office Staff. . . Al'ccliu ll.lii, 'Ium lllimlils, Alciiiiii- Olillig-lil Always ri.-.uly to help ll1klliS our high suliool olhac stnlll NVQ will always l'L'lllL'llllTCl .mil appreciate thc kiml assistance ol' Mrs. Rhodus, Miss Olilliclil, mul Miss Hari, NVQ will rcmcmbcr, too, thc helping h.1ml of Mr. H. D. l.ovcl.1ss, our Assislmt Principal. Facult for 3. Mr. Pc-ithman, Mr. Kuntz, .Mr. Spector. Back Row-Mr. Heldt, Mr. Farnsworth, Front 'Rnw4Miss Gray, Miss Levitt. Mr, Hodge, Mr, Reed, Mr. Hammerluml, Mr, Ashbronk. Seven I.,--H - rfuiii, Miss Kraft. Maw McD.ivitt, Misx BI.1c'kimi'i1 Nut Pictllrul: Maw Alux.ii1dm-1, Misx liikcixln-i'i'x', Mi Almy, Ml'.DLllillj1C', Miss Huym.in, Miw Huggim, Miw I 1 Q l.cppcrt, Miss Mc'Avuy, Mi, 1uLfiUl'lIliCk, Mr, lN1mi'-, Mrs. Scliiuswr, Miss Strmul, Mr. Vi-ttcr, Mix. WH-iwlw, Mis, Upton, IWIAN, SfHIl1l1.llI.L1il, Mi. i.UXL'i.lNN Mi' lillxxik Mi' Rhim' Mrs, IEVLIIIS, Miss Flalgg Mixs Nurskiig, linght ss Mulixxcn, Miss -Icss.l, Miss IE... ' i i iss johnson, Miss Cuiiricil, Miss Wliitti-n, Miss liliis, Miss Chi ikiS. r. Fxu'nswui'th, Mr. lfv.ins, Miss H.ii- per, Mr. Dallugcx Nine Calendar of Even SEPTEMBER IO Our football team got under way with the first game of the season, with Spring Valley. They murdered us. 15 Classes began at 8:00 A.M. 17 We lost again. Football, that is. Monticello did the job. 24 Same story. BHS beat us. OCTOBER 1 We started the month out in fine style with the Homecoming activities. We won our first game of the season too. Everyone was in fine spirits for the dance that night. 8 We're really on top of the world. We showed NCHS what a good team we have. 15 Naturally we won again. This time Dwight took the beating. 22 We played the Pontiac Indians and won, of I course. - 29 The Pioneers still have that certain something. We gave Fairbury a rough time at this game. NOVEMBER S We ended the football season in a 0-0 tie with Trinity. The down pour of rain didn't help matters any. I2 The junior class presented "The Imaginary Invalid." Ill The seniors sponsored a "Back to the Woods" party. 23 The basketball season started with flying colors. We showed Heyworth how to play. 24 Schools out for Thanksgiving vacation. 50 Anchor turned the tables on us and showed us how they could win a game. DECEMBER 3 We've hit a rut. Lamphier gave us the works this time. 7 Henry knows how it's done. Nice little .team that Henry. We entertained them at a school party after the game. I0 There were some bets lost on this game. Pontiac took the honors. lfi We turned on the steam and gave Iiainbury a hard game. I7 What a drab way to start out Christmas vacation. Trinity was full of the old spirit and won the game. jANUARY 3 We're at it again. Classes that is. ll BHS shoved the Pioneers out of the running. 18 Normal High folds up when they see us. Ten ts 25 Trinity did it again. Beat us that is. 28 Semester exams. Need we say. We had an all school party to revive us. FEBRUARY 1 We're back in the game again. We beat Fairbury. 3 Gibson City always seems to have the edge. 8 At it again, with a winning team over Clinton. NCHS provided us with a night of thrills. They finally won, but it was only three points. 11' I5 We wore ourselves out playing Normal High and just couldn't keep up with the Purple Raiders. 18 It was murder. Lamphier won over U. High. 22 Pontiac didn't have a chance when they faced the hot Pioneers. 25 U. Club scored a hit with their all school party. MARCH 1 The regional basketball tournament got under way. We stayed in for two games, but Chenoa put us out of the running. 18 Thalian sponsored their annual all school party, Debating isn't their only talent. 25 The senior class presented "Odds on To- morrow." APRII. 8 We're free again for spring vacation. 19 Back to school for the last lap for this year. 29 The sophomore class took on the job of sponsoring an all school party. MAY 11 The seniors took to the road for a day in Springfield. 28 This is what the seniors have been waiting for. The junior-Senior banquet and prom. JUNE 5 Baccalaureate Vesper Services for the seniors. 7 The seniors are all through with .their high school days. 8 They took to the open woods for the annual senior picnic, 9 Classes ended for the underclassmen until next fall. The annual class night program was presented by the seniors for the incoming freshmen. An all school party was held for the forthcoming new students to end .the evening's entertainment. 10 The seniors said their last goodbye's to high school days to the tune of "Pomp and Circumstancef' l.OOLw'mc3 Ahead Seniors . . . After what seems to be a thousand years, the iron doors of the Green and Gold prison finally are swinging shut. just fooling, of course, .but doesn't it seem just a little relieving to know that there are no more U. S. History exams to cram for? But then again, just think how funny it's going to be not seeing the same faces and surroundings anymore? We certainly have gone through a lot of pleasing experiences the past four years. Back in the days of short hemlines, namely, our freshman year, we entered as innocent, green freshies at the mercy of the great big, bad seniors. We entered as eighty-five strong and are somewhat depleted as we stand at seventy- one now. In our first year many members of our class established themselves as outstanding additions to the school. Two cute gals with exploding vitality made a hit as cheerleaders, Mernie Hougham and Lois Reed. Little did we think while watching Ted jordan pump in baskets during the preliminary Fresh-Soph gimes that he would some day become the varsity captiin h's senior year and second high point man his junior year. During this year many small but tough freshies were beginning to pick up basic experiences in Fresh-Soph football which were to aid them in making our string of three consecutive Corn Belt Football titles. Some of these future All-Americans were Dick Blair, Paul Brush, Carol fRedj Mowers, and Chuck Wilburn. lt was also in this year that a fellow named Don Turner always seemed to get to mix the chemicals in his General Science class. We picked as our president that year a very capable fellow, Dick Maxey, better known as "Speedy" Since then he has joined the armed forces. Loren Thomson was vice-president, Pat- ty Young was secretaryg and Dick Blair, the treasurer. During this year we sponsored a neat Christmas party for the schcol. Our sponsors, Miss Alexander, and Dr. Young, certainly helped us through our first year. As sophomores, we were feeling a lot more relaxed knowing there were no seniors ready to hop us at any time. This year we once again stuck out Standing!-Mr. Bowers, D, Turner, M. Hoyt, B. Buchholz, Se'ted4Miss Alexander. noses into school activities by putting on a bang-up "Backwards" all-schcol party where everyone had a swell time. Soon after that we again made our pres- ence felt by ushering at the junior play. Also this year tlie sports field had our representa- tion which helped toward an undefeated football sea- son, the first since 1918, and a wonderful basketball season with an 18-7 record. Our officers for this sec- ond year in high school were Harlan Peithman, presi- dent, Dick Holmes, vice-president, Ginny Buchholz, secretary-treasurer, and Mernie Hougham, parliamen- tlrian. According to the signatures in our yearbooks, we can see that it was the year that "them new fangled ball point pens fwhich half of the time don't writej came into popularity." All in all we had a busy but great time as sophomores. Now we thought we were really something as upperclassmen. Then came the letdown. We found out we had to sell candy, pop, gum, and all thc trimmings to raise money for the junior-Senior Prom in the spring, plan an inteiesting play for the public. choose class rings, and still have time for games, all- school parties, movies, and oh, yes, also studies Qhow did they get in here?j. Work, work, work! Those were sure good peppermint sticks, weren't they? Be- fore I forget, our capable president was that handsome blond, Wally Brandt, backed up by Marilyn Hoyt as vice-president, Frances Walker, secretary, and old moneybags, herself, Lois Reed, treasurer. Our junior class play was "The Great Big Door- step" which was presented in a professional air with Eleven a swell cast that knew their acting P's and Q's. Mrs. Grace Van den Huerk ably directed us. The stage committees shouldn't be forgotten either. Oh! Those midnight shifts putting up scenery, Then our class rings came. We strutted around flashing them so that everyone would know that we were upperclasssmen. But nothing seemed to give anymore satisfaction than to dance to the sweet strains of "Star Dust" at the Prom after gorging ourselves with turkey at the banquet. It certainly was worth the effort we spent raising funds and painting decorations. QWe would still like to know who stepped in the paint bucket the night before the Prom while we were putting the finishing touches on our beautiful decorationsj After a grand and glorious summer, we were at last seniors, but did it seem so great to at last be so close to leaving this swell old school and all the memorable happenings? We'll never forget the thrill we felt in seeing Paul Brush make the intercity foot- ball team and kind of disappointed that there weren't enough places for other worthy players such as Dick Blair and john East, two great tacklesg Chuck Wil- burn, a fleet back, and Red Mowers, to us, the best end defensively and offensively in the county fwe hope that Brick Young sees thisj. Then came our play, "Odds On Tomorrow." 'l'he lessons we learned as juniors benefitted us and the play went over without a hitch. The publishers were down from Chicago to see the play and that gave us a little extra "something" to put it over like pro- fessionals. Everyone agreed it was great, including Helen and Lee. We'll never forget that Prom the juniors gave us, will we? lt seemed it went too Twelve quickly as we all realized it would be the last high school prom we would attend. The Wesleyan Me- morial Center was an ideal spot to have this annual event. The juniors deserve a great deal of credit for this great farewell dinner-dance. lt was this year that we chose our last group ot' othcers with our junior vice-president, Marilyn Hoyt, moving up to the oliice of president. Red Mowers, a very versatile fellow, was elected vice-president, Barbara Buchholz, secretary, and Don Turner, treasurer. Our senior picnic w.as another highlight of this last, grand, glorious year. We sojourned to Starved Rock State Park and spent a wonderful day in the wonderful out-of-doors. By the way, I'll bet you'll never have any trouble finding Lincoln's Tomb after the trip the Senior Class took to Springfield on the 11th of May. We visited many spots of interest to all of us who had or were taking U. S. History. Thinking back over the year, we all know the school will miss jordan's .baskets that meant victory instead of defeat-also the play of the inseparable duo, Zinzer and Stiegelmeier. Then came the last and probably the most looked-forward-to and yet most-dreaded event of the four years. Graduation! The melodious strains of Pomp and Circumstance. Have you got your cap on straight? Try and smile! Here we go. Wipe that tear away, pal, we'll be back someday, So long, U. High, and thanks for four years of companionship, education, and memories, the kind we'll never forget! JO ANN ALLAN-A second Ingrid Bergman. She keeps them "spellbound" by her work in psychology. Clarionetle 4, lliditor 415 Quill and Scroll 45 Clarion 45 Chorus 1.2. R5 Play Committee 3,45 Studcnt Council Z. GAYLORD ANDERSON-Champion Baby Beef. Foot- ball 45 Student Council 3. RUTH BLOOMFIELD-Finally got some tennis shoes for gym class that were big enough. Dramatics Club 45 .lunior Red Cross 3. WALLACE BRANDT-Singing Secretary of Agriculture. Boysi Chorus 1,1 QV. Pres. 255 Mixed Chorus 3,4 1V. Pres, 3. Pres. 4l5 Honor Society 45 Latin Club l,l5 RICHARD BLAIR-"Yes Blair does get a little peeved at his locker at times." Baseball l,3,45 Basketball 15 Class Play 45 Football l,2,3,-45 Latin Club 1,25 Math Club 1: Science Club 15 Truck l,Z,3,45 U'Club 3,4, lScc. Trcas. 4l. BOB BLEAVINS-Taken over Dave Garroway's place on the 11:60 Club. Clarion 5.4, 1Sports Editor 3,-H5 Mixed Chorus 45 Clarionette 45 Class Play 45 Scicncc Club 55 Chess Club, 1,2,3,4, 1Scc. 41. f 'u HARLEY BRAYFIELD-S rts announcer for WJBC. Clarionette 4 1Editor 415 Clarion 3,4 lCofSports Editor 3,4l: Track 2.3.45 Football 15 Band 15 Basketball Managcr 45 Play Committcc 4. PAUL BRUSH-Star of the All Stars. l'l.lscb.tll 5,45 Rostiuni I,-05 Slutlcnt Council 5,45 'l'l.u'lx 45 Class Pics' Htiskolbzlll lg Football l.l,3,-4 lCapt. -H5 Traclt l.l,.i5 ltivnl 3. ll. Klub 2.3.4 IV. Pics. -H1 Class Play 4. BARBARA BUCHHOLZ-Buckles and beaus. Stage Man- ager of Class Play 35 Library Club 1,25 Student Council 45 Class Secretary 4. VIRGINIA BUCHHOLZ-A Dolly Sister. Class Scare' tary Z5 U.A.A. 1,2 151-c. 115 Student Council 5. 5 IDA JANE CANERDY-Changed her name from Canerdy to Cade, and likes that best of all. Girls' Chorus 15 Mixed Chorus 15 Class Play 35 Dramatics Club 35 G.A.A. 2. HARRIETT CLEVELAND-After traveling the earth, lVlars is her destination. Girls' Chorus 35 Mixed Chorus 1,25 junior Rcd Cross 3,4 IPres. 415 Library Club 45 Orclicstra 4. Thirteen KEITH CLUTS-Looking for a magic violin on his Hour HELEN A. DICK-Finally found THE man. Mind of Charm. Basclmll Nlanagcr ig Cllcss fflulv l,I,3,-lg lihurus I,Z1 lllrls' Cillulus 1.2: Clarion 3,-lg Class Play -6: lluvs' lflmxus 1,21 Nllxul Clmrus 1.2.3,-lg lflass l'l.1v 33 l7ramalu's Cfluls l.Z,3g Library Club l,-65 Tlmliam l,l. Fuutlvaull lvlauagvr -lg Lllwmry Club -lg Nlallx fflulv -lg Uctul -lg Ruqmm -lg U, Llulw 45 A4-mn.um.-s 1. ANN DIEBEL-South America has taken her away. Trans' lvl' lmm Waslungmn, lll. -l. lhrls' Chorus -lg jumur ART DAVIS-Red Hn!! 'l'r.luslrr lrum K.u1k.ekrc -l. Rul Cfruss -l. CAROLYN DI'I'CHEN-That "come-hither" look. DICK DUNNUCK-"People have a right lo their own opinion-but I dmft agree!" Tmnslur frmu Lmmln, N.-lx. 1. Sclvucc iflulw 2: Class Play 3: Class l'lay Cum' nutlvv 33 Studi-ul lluuu-:ll -lg Clwss Clulw -lg Quill and DUANE D05sE'l'T,As president of the HDDSSQN Bowl, 5:11-ll -J: Clarion 3: Clarionette 4 lSpurts lidum -ll. ing Ball Manufacturers." Assumlvlv Cmunntrrv -lg llaskrl' lmll I: Class Play 3,-lg Huuur Sunny 4g Malln Cllulw 4 JOHN EAST-The bachelor of the year. Transfer lmm l'l'rr.us. -Hg Rusuum 41 Sclvucc lflulw lg Sludrnl lfuuucll Sprlugllclrl 4. Fmnlw.lIl -lg U. lllulw 41 Class Play 4: 3,4 ll'rrs. -ll: Arluu.u1Ufs lllulw l. Clzxrinnetlc fl N NN MARY ELSTON-She's in the Army now. lhrls' Clmrus l D6N FARMER-The farmer in the Dell. junior Rnd lg Nllxrll flllurus lg Clarion 4: lfnsnnxlwlv lg l,l.A.A. 3,45 flruss -l. Urulnrslra I,Z,3. gM FAIRBANKS-The ten foot stride. Tmmlrx' lrum JOHN FARRIS-He finally learned how to dance. 1'nClm'sll.l, Kan. 4. Nlatlx Cflulv -lg Cllrss lflulw -0. liuunu-n x 5 A fill HI. MARY'KAY FESE-The girl with the smiling eyes. Cirls Chorus l. JOANNE FISSEL-A girl with many ambitions. Girls Chorus 1: Mixrtl Chorus 3,-L MARGERY FOSTER-Why editors get gray. Art Club 2,33 Mixed Chorus 1.2,-13 Girls' Chorus l,2,3: Clarion 1.2.3,-4 llitlitor -H3 Class Play, Assis, Director 4: Draf matics Club 3,-4 lljrcs. 353 Latin Club 13 Orrht-stra lg Svxtvt 43 Publicity Committee 2,3,-4 QChnirman H. BOB GOBEN-He probably calls it a hat. Transfer from San ,lose 3. liriskctball 33 Baseball 4. DICK HOLMES-The son nf .1 president. Basketball Nlanagrr l,Z,33 Foothall Manager 1.23 Honor Society 3,-I KV. llrvs. -ll: Latin Club 1,23 Student Council l: U. Club 1,'l,3,-03 Vicu l'rr'sirlt'nl of Class 2. MARILYN HOUGHAM-Chief monitor of Bill Mette. Parliamentarian of Class l3 Cheerleader l,Z,3,-43 Girls' Chorus 2,3,-O 1311, H3 Mixctl Chorus lg Clarion 43 Clalrinnlette 33 Class Play -83 Suxrcl 4, GLENNA HOWARD-Towandn has Blondes. Transfer from IVoodson 3. Mixunl Chorus 3,-lg Class Play -lg Play Coininittcu 33 lI.A.A. 3,43 Library Club 3,4 lSec. -U3 Orchestra 3. MARILYN HOYT-The first woman president of the United States. Apporrionrncnt Board 3 lSec.Ig Vice- Prcs. of class W3 Pics. of class 43 Girs' Chorus l,Z,W ll'ri's. M3 Mixvd Chorus 43 Mrikefiip Conimntcu for play 3,43 Honor Society 3,4 KSN. -U3 Latin Cluh 1,23 Svxrvt 43 Stinlrnr Council 33 Orrin.-stra I. MARY HUFFINGTON-Famous for her knowledge of geography. Girls' Chorus l,Z,53 Mixed Chorus l,Z,53 Clarion 2,33 Clarionette 33 Stage and Properties Committee for class play 3,-43 junior Rt-.I Cross 1,23 Library Club l,2,3 lPrcs. -U. DON HUNT-It's a bird, it's a plane-no it's Don Hunt. Class Play -43 Boys' Chorus 2.33 Math Club 43 Chess Club 2,33 Track 4. BILL JENNINGS-An accident? Muse! Band l,2,3,4 llrcas. -H3 Mixed Chorus 43 Class Play 43 l'lonor Sociclv -03 lvlalh Club 4 lllrcs. -U3 Uctut 43 Orchestra 2,33 Sricnrn' Club 33 Student Council -4 lTreas. -U3 Track 3,43 U. C ub 3.4, LAVONNE JETTON-Just one of the harem. Girls' Chorus l3 Class Play Commiltcu 33 Library Club Z3 Avronaulics Club l. Fifteen TED JORDAN-"lanky guard." ll.uul l,2,3,4g lV1u' Pn-N, -H, liaisrlmll l,2,3,-lg lixirtlwllnill l,l,3,-I Qiinpl, -ll, Claw. Play 4, liuullwiull lg Latin Clulw l,2g Urclwatlzl l,2, 3,43 Tn-luua 33 Traci: lg U lflulw 1,4 1l,l'l'N. -H, Ulu-sa lflulv Z,3,-l. DARLENE KNOBELOCK-"My darling, My darling." Appmliolxnivlil Hazard lg Claw l'l.n' ig l..u1u iflulw l,'l, Stutlvut iinllllfll l. JAY KNUTH--lay and his harem. H.u1tl lg 'l'x.lfk 4, llllrv filulv l.f. NANCY KRING-The other Dolly sister. Gul! Cluuus IJ, lvlixml ifliuluf 2,11 Class l'l.ly 5, li.A,A. I, SIlltll'lll Cfuuucil -l. CLIFFORD KllDOR-"Mag-nu dtul9rp." Simi- Vluu- DAVE MrCORMICK-Invents an new ? rombination. llultvw 2,4 lhud IJ,-41 lvluul Clmrux lg Bmw' fllnuua 'lg Dl.ini.vtu'a fllulu 2: linwiulwlr 25,41 l.:u1u lllulv Z3 Ulflnwtral 2.3.43 Sylvian- Cflulv Hal, CLAYTON MERRITT-Partner in Merritt-Pickle factory. ll.m-lmll 43 Snug' Cui1111utll-1' 4: ,lluuur Rui Crm: l.1,1,-L FRANCES MERRITY-Othrr owner in the Merritt Pickle fartory. liirlf Kflmruw I, fllzi-N l'I.w K1-unxnultm' l,-lg1i.A.A. l,2g ,luvuul R1-tl ffm-N l,2,l,-l. LELAND MILLER-The man of distinction oi l069. Avi-nxhly flunimutcv l,l,-l. lPn--, Hg Bnyf llhuruf l,Z Mind Kllmruw l,2,-tg Clarion W.-O. lAwsm4uu liditur H Clan Play -lg linsrnxlwlr 'lg Hunur Sncu-ty -lg Lum Club 1,25 Urclxwtrzi l,Z, Rmtrum l,2g Sriviirr fllulw lg Stud:-nt ffuunrll 25 ll-fllfll l Sirtevn MARCIA MINCH-Givvs free singing lessorm to Mini Alumnae. Clarion l,2,l,-lg Claw l'l.iv 4, llrainmzuucs lllulw l,l,l,-I, lVlcr Pin. -Hg ,lumur Rr-d limes lg l.:uux fflulw Ig l.ilu.u-,' Vlulu l,l,l,-I, lPrugr.uu fflxzurnizm 2, 'fre-.is 3. Vit'-' Pla, -H. CAROL MOWERS-"King of hearts." Appmtionnwnl Pluv 43 limxtlmll l,Z,1,43 Stmlvnl llullxiul lg Tmrlc l,-,l,-lg ll, fflulu 3,43 llumr- Ummuixg King -lg films Vin'-Prre. -l, Hlmrtl -lg l'i:ulu'tl1:ill ig Claw w MARILYN MURRAY-"Wither art thou going, my DICK OLSEN-Champion baby sitter. Football 2,33 prietty m:icl?"A Slicnlcudci' 21 Girls' Chorus 3,4g Mixed U. Cluh 2.3,-8, Ciorus -lg U. .1. 1.2. ELSIE NYBERG-Another Clare Booth Luce? Transfer EDWIN PA'RKEK.He goes places. Football 2.3. lroni Czirlock 3. Girls' Chorus 4: Mui-rl Chorus 5,-lg Class Play -lg Library Cluh 4. HARLAN PEITHMAN-Martha accompanies him. Ap' LOIS REED-She was a queen. Cliucrleuder l.2,3,-45 porrionmcnt Board Z: Assrmhly Commiltcc Z, Boys' Girls' Chorus l,2,-l iPrcs. -Hg Mixed Chorus l,21 Clarion Chorus lg Mixcil Chorus l,-lg Enseinlilc 31 Honor Socivty 43 Clarionette 4 lNews Editor -ll: Class Play -lg Dramatirs 3,-l, lllrvs. -Hg Lrmn Club 1.2, Om-i 4, iPrcs. 45, Club 5 iPres. 31. HOW' Socmy 3,4 iTreas. 41: Junior Orcliusim 1.2,-4, lPrcs. Z,-ll, Rostrum l, lVirv-Pres. ljg Red Cross lg Lntin Cluh lg Orchestral lg Thalizm 1.2.3,-I Srivuci- Clulw 2,3,4, lVin- Pr:-s. Sl. lVicu. Pres. 3, Prcs. 4l: Quill :uid Scroll -lg Sexrer 4, Homecoming Queen -4. DUANE PHARES-His little sister'a on her own now. ELSA ROEHM-Miss America of 1955. ..Clarion 2,3,-lg Clarionette Stall' ig Class Play 3.4, lAssistant Director Hg Dramarics Club 1: Junior Red Cross l.2,3,4, Quill and Scroll 3.43 Thalinn l. i EMMIJNDS ROLLEY-Orchids to you. Band 1, 4, iPrcs. JAMES SEYSTER-Bring on the aninuls-Jim's a vet. 'Hg Mixed Chorus 4g Foothzill 3,41 Latin Club l,2g Octet -lg Orchestral -lg Sciencu Club 3.43 Track l,l,R,-lg U. Club 2,3,'l. SHIRLEY SCHROEDER-Latin teacher at the University NIICHELINE STARlLTl1at French charm. Transfer of Mexico. Library club 4. from Paris, Franc? 3. Seventeen JOHN'STHVENS-Hrls in the field. Flziwbaull 1.2.3,-ll U l' u X -l . w IACK STIISGELMEIER-He paclui 'em in. llzislwflmll l.-lg Clarion lip C14-X l"l.iy 13 Hull I,-lg l..1rin Club 1,23 l'ul li uw I' lun H14 ' R uni 9 i u l'Iub ' ,x., . a. ., .. I i" v, our -, .ti ti . v. JOAN 'FATE-Wonmn of the year. Assembly Cmnnmtee 21 Girls' Chorus lg Mlxcd Chorus lg Clarion 2.3.1 1Luvrziry Ed. -ll: Clarionette 3 QFCIIHIFR Ed. 31: Class Play 3,-lg Drzunxitics Club 1: Honor Socivty -l lPrvs, -Hg Quill :wil Scroll 3.-lg Thnlizul 2,3,4 lsgt. at Arms 2,33 Vin: Pre, -H, KAY TETER-She's in a rush. Band l,'lq Girls' Chorus Z,3,-' Srvu-1 32 Trio 2: Ensemble 1: Rt-d Cross l: G.A,A. lg Urclu'str.i 1,21 lllnss Play f:UITll1llI'fk't' 2.31 Student Iiounfil iz Clariunette 3, lFu:uure lidilorl. DONNA THOMSON-Always smiling-always gay. DON TURNER-Beware of the "Bulldog," Treasurer UVA A 1433 L,l,r,,fy liluh 4g Th.ih.ui 2. of Claw 41 Blind l,2.4: Buskczlmll 1.2,-lg Mixcd Chorus -lg Clam Plan' 43 Foothill lg lmluatrizil Arts Club -lg L.itin l.ORIxN THOMSON-The house that Lorney built. Ap' Club 1.23 Oicln-sun lg Suit-new Club 33 Studcnl Council puiliuinuviil lluiutl Ig ll.unl I: Clarion l,lg Clubs l'l.w 3: 2: Tuisk 3,4g U. Club 3,-lg Chess Club 2.3,-O, 1l'rvs. H. Siu--im Llub Hg Stutlrul II.-umil 41 'l'i.n'L 5,-ig U. Club M4 FRANCES WALKER-U. High will mils her quiet vfficient way. Assembly Coinnutu-v -lg Clarionelte 31 ll-.noi Som-tv 41 Lxilin Club 1, 1Si-c.lg l.ibr4u'y Club 4. LliLAH WEST-Go West, young man. C.A.A. l,Z. BILL ZINSER-Maybe this should be in the Aegis. Trains' fcr from Ottawa Hills, Grand Rapids, Michigan 3. Bus- CHARLHS VVILBURN-The quiet type. Hand I,2,W,-81 kvtbull 3,41 Golf 43 Publicity Cnmmitrcc 33 Science Club i. H.:-1-b.iIl I, l3.iNki-ilmll 1.21 lituilmll 1.23.41 Uirli--Nrrn l.l.3g 'l'v.nlt 25,-lg U, filub 2.1.4. Nnt Pictured-John Dennis, Hazel Falconer. liiglitrru Rmdfrwf, 'RW n ! and Ri'H'H'T1Q'Y'ic, J4 QM v 4 - J A .Q v 'M 1 1 X 'a i .gf rm ,L s 51' x . ' mf!! f ,-: H . 59.1, ' 4. yn A ' A . .Lf ,-.i N 1 ,.,- 1 w.,.14. X , Freshmen . . . Peter the Pioneer knew his trip through Uni- versity High wouldn't be complete without a visit to all of the class meetings and parties. He decided to start at the bottom and work up, so he attended the first meeting of the Freshman class and helped them get organized. The freshmen didn't have their class meeting until December because they needed time to get acquainted with University High and with each other. So many things around University High were new to the freshmen flike going to different .buildings to classes, the honor roll, lockers, and gradesj that they really needed those three months to "catch on." Then too, they needed to know each other better before they elected class officers. The freshmen came from all over Bloomington-Normal and from other places too, so they needed the time to make new friendships. As the freshmen were pretty green, they did need Peter's help, even though they did have a very capable class sponsor, Mr. T. H. Almy. The first thing the freshmen did was to elect officers. There were lots of nominations but when the votes were counted, Jim Neff was president, Jim Howard, vice-presidentg Shirley McVicar, secretaryg and Sandra Anderson, treasurer. The class launched their first project by putting on a closed class party. Committees were appointed, and because the party was given in March, St. Patrick and the Irish became the theme. On the night of the Party when the freshmen arrived at the Cook Hall gym, they found it completely transformed with green and gold shamrocks and crepe paper. A fioor-show Standing-S. McVicar, J. Neff, J. Howard, S. Anderson, Seated-Mr. Almy. abounding with talent fand showing promise of great things to comeJ was the main attraction. It included the Andrews Sisters, alias Jeanne Phillips, Shirley Mc- Vicar, and Jeanne Smith who danced and sangg J. R. Fenton and Bucky Gooding who tumbled on a tram- poline, Ivldlclgllelld played on the piano by Esther Unzickerg Jim Howard and Jim Agner who played a trumpet duet, and Ronnie Ayers and Johnnie Bowman who put on a skit entitled "Presenting a Problem." Bud Barner was master of ceremonies. This was followed by dancing and the selling of refreshments -cokes, doughnuts, and candy bars. Afterwards even Peter the Pioneer h.ad to admit that this first party put on by the freshman class 'was very good. The freshmen have other plans too. Mr. Almy hinted that they might have a picnic sometime before the school year is over. With such an active beginning we are expecting great things from this class in the future. P.S. l am willing to bet anything that our little friend Peter the Pioneer will be around for the fresh- m1n picnic, too. So when the committee plans the picnic, they will have to have food enough for ninety- seven people instead of ninety-six. Nineteen SI..-ml nm K Wlun-. I, A.I.mI-, II, VII--H, fl f'I+IugIx, I NX.I.I-. Ilmu mu I3 IIIII, M 4.-wk, A Lmwxkix 'NIIIIIIII nm I N-II, 5 Inmung-. Iv I.--xx-II. A IIIHNII Imnr nm I. Sxullm, S T.avI1-I, T IIlugI1.um. :X Sl--x 'm.uuI :mx I Ivan. II XXIIIIIIIJII, H llwul-u, I' KUIIIH-. I ,u.u1r.IgU. I'mn1 nm M Mmm-, I, Sklnxnl, KI In-N-x1Iv.nII1, I. M-l.,III I. VwlII1.nnn Iwrnly u w1IIllv.II IQn1v.I Iixux-I1 ...g..r'w..,,. ' -I nppx, U Oulu-. II Ilum-1. S .XmI.-I-Un, I5 Mull: Nruml xl-xx Ix .Xxrlm Il K.mI.IlIvg. IX III.vIXmxI I .Xllxwpgy I2 Frum mv.. bl. Trunncll, j. Smith, R. Brnchunlmll, lf. Aldridge, XX'ull Svcnnd mw-Nl. Schultz, B. Clnmtr. E. Gnflcn, B. Thumpqun From rmx',,l', Tlmmns, M. Guctz. xl. R. Fcntun, l. Wx'st, ,l. Sinclair Sucuml ruwfll. Dnllun, H. Fryc, XV, Nlfwtlng, B. Trucfnlnlv. Nlcllrynullls Front ww-fD. Buford, S. McVicaur, E. Unzickur, E. Schnclwlcy Scmml mw,T. Niclmls, D. Vnnurstramd, F. Flsscl, P. Goetz lfrnnt row ll. lnlmfuu. D. Gullwrnmn, H. Rulunsmx 'ivmn.l wwf ll. Amluwn, nl. Almg, D. Cxuupbcll Twcntyfmlc Standing-J. Means, II. Smith. Seated-j. Kinderg absent, P. Orr, Mr, Moore Peter moved up a class and visited the Sopho- mores. As he joined their ranks at a class meeeting, they were deep in details for the all-school party they were to sponsor. This party, he found out, was to have a spring, "April Showers" theme to go along with the spring-feverish atmosphere of April, The floor show gave the mighty Sophs a chance to show their talents. This included dancing by Bill Truitt and several skits by dramatically UQ inclined Sophs. A guest fe.ature was a dance by Bob Hartman, an l.S.N.U. student. The entertainment was planned by Helen Holliday and her committee. The gym was decorated in umbrellas by Mary Ann Hans and her committee. The other committee, to which all Sophs belonged, was the clean-up committee. The Sophomore class told Peter of some of the swell honors its members had won. Steve McCormick and Helen Holliday placed lst and Znd respectively, in a District Latin Contest in Clinton. This enabled Fmnt row-AD. Phares, A. L. Powell. A. Simpson. D. Pczisley Second row B. Kadlcc, G. Scystcr, B. lladdy, C. Burger, C. Wilburn Twcntyltwxn Sophomores . . . them to go to the sectional contest also. Dorothy Galvin won 2nd place in the District Speech Contest with her poetry reading and went on to the sectional where she placed 4th, In addition to these honors, each six weeks there was a long list of Sophs on the Honor Roll. Besides this, many Sophomore boys maintained places in various sports teams, both Varsity and Fresh- Soph. Three sophomores were cheerleaders-Marilyn Nelson, Mary Anne Hans, and Bill Truitt. Almost all of the Sophs turned out for the games to cheer the teams on to victory. And could they yell ...... The class of '51 welcomed several new members to its ranks this year. Peter saw some of them after the meeting he attended. Those he met were Emma Lou Gardner, Lila Mae Shepherd, Richard Gaddy, Lee Hibbens, Margie Hughes, Gloria Thomas, and Phyllis Bova. Peter thought that these newcomers certainly added much to the school and to the class. Peter found that ollicers of the Class of '51 were janet Kinder, presidentg Pat Orr, vice-president, jessica Means, secretary, and joan Smith, treasurer. Mr. Moore was sponsor of the class. Peter noticed as he left the Sophomore class that most of the silliness which is at synonym for sopho- mofes was quickly wearing olf. He predicted a suc- cessful junior year. Front mwfL. Nordmc, j. Mcaans, A. L-net: Second row iF. Marsh, B. Snrarly, J. Mahan Front nm f-tl. R1cl1.enlf-wx. R. Kudcl. M. M.nrtn'Ixe. I. Klndvr M Mx'V1n'.nr Srcuml ww F l.ulw. R R-flunxmx, if Nach-JN, U. lilurx, B. Fu rlmuglx Fmnr ww j. lS.xkv1. M. Nelson Scrfmd mu '41 Um-rr, M, Hugh-N, M. lf. Lv-', B. Sandm- Frnm rmrxs'-M. Mlclxallski. NV, Xxvzurhlvr, R, fluctsch, R. Uctty SvumJ nm R Wallin-1, If NY1lln.1m-, I.. lim-lx, 1. Amlxlwn, N. 4.-mrlcll Frunt um-fH. Llvffsrsun. M. A. Hams, M. Lunch, A. Ciuhm- Svcnnd nm' If Prlwt, H. HlxRkt'X', C. Khmflcr, V. lilvalvinw Twz'nIv'Ihn-r i 'ff l"rnnt nm I H,nmln'. I. UI-vu, QI. Hui, M Smyth 5.-U-11.4 I.-u Luk N--mn, I! Munlinh, k Iium--rr, I7 lv-umm. Fmm mu M Slxnxuruvlxmlu, H Mmln-ln, I5 Ulw-nu. I' Ibm. H Tlx-:imap-mx 'Nrrnmi um I Smith. I' I lInJnu1, U Sxzrxu--Iv. V! .5.lux.am.Iu Alnk From 1--xx N Ku-uh, N Sr---I. Su' H . x zmu, vw . 1 -' . Twcnlvffuur XI' 4. Finn! nm ll, I-Jlxm. IT Ivnnlngm ,I. lww, I. Huil, l'. Un, II Hull 1.l.u SNUUJ nm Z. Iviltrlnll, I3 Nxlulukir, I. Urcfll. D. Dqvxs. XY H1lImln,fI Andvywn uniors . . . Peter the Pioneer caught himself in the whirl of activities and committee meetings and general con- fusion that come with being a member of the junior class. This is the big year. You are now an upper- classman and to prove it you have your class rings. The day that the class rings arrived, there was so much loaning and borrowing of money and confusion that Peter could hardly think. The biggest job of the year for the junior is putting on the spring prom for the seniors. While snow tlurries are still flying the juniors start thinking of the future and have their first meetings to organize the prom plans. They started building their funds for the prom at the very beginning of the year. They sold col-:es and candy at all the games and partiesg candy, donuts, and milk at noon-timeg and even made pennants to sell to everyone in the school. Of course, in the midst of all this fuss, this busy class also had to put on a play. Peter and all of us will agree they did a delightful job in presenting "The Imaginary Invalid." Those leading this class are Bruce Johnston, pres- identg Oren Schaab, vice-presidentg Barbara Bebout, secretaryg and Steth Goldmann, treasurer. Miss Hoy- man took on the duties of the sponsor after the death of Miss Willianaz, who did so much for the junior class. Every one of the juniors was on at least one committee for the prom. These committees all had hardworking chairmen. Martha Ten Eyck and Donne Rae Swan served as co-chairmen of the invitation committee. Reserva- tion and seating was taken care of by Rosemary Roed- Standing-O. Schaab, S. Goldmann, B. Johnston, B. Be-bout. Seated-Miss Hoyman. er and Walter Shultz. Betsy Gottschalk and George Iiearheiley had charge of program printing, and the program committee itself consisted of Alice Stoik and Dave Gipson. The wonderful meal could be attrib- uted to the menu committee whose able members were Bob Baldwin and Ann Phillips. The decoration com- mittee was represented by Pat johnson and Bob Scott. ln the receiving line and grand march committee, we found Eddie Tick and Bill Babbs. The Prom was held at the memorial center on Illinois Wesleyan's campus. The dinner was given there too and the seniors and faculty were guests. The theme of this year's prom was the USTORK CLUB." The decorations were carried out to comply with the theme, with an awning over the entrance way. A doorman was present to usher the people in and soph- omore girls posed as check girls. The dinner was given in the same room and the speakers table headed the room. Lemon vines and dolls dressed formallv decorated the tables. The programs were decorated with the traditional HSTORK CLUB" awning and fl doorman admitting a couple into its interior. During the dance the orchestra took the place of the speakers table and couples danced t.o the dreamy music of Fred- die Stevens and his Orchestra. XY!e join Peter in taking our hats off to this active class who have worked together and made so many wonderful contributions to U. High, like so many classes before them. Txventyfhvc lx lmnl :mx I lx-uxnmg-. ll lim-lmuxgh, S Tru--h-. M Mx'Mullm. I l'u.1.-u..r N. ..nJ 1.-xx I l'.ixx.1.l-, K. Imxrhx-nlvx, l Mlxr.-UI-xr. R R-Hui.-1. I Nmxlh. I' XXxII , ,, t .,.A. A Imm mxx IS XXhm'. li. M hx-Nk--, D 1 1I'm nu Un N xnml 1-xxx U Huxxhxxx, H fmhpm. ll Hyun- xrutv wx Yr mr r xx W 9m.'l.ul. lt, luck, K, fxmlu' Se-rx-n.i mxx I' Nullh. I' Hurgrl, R 5xx,n1xv,lT limp.-ml Srhnumrn, V Humr. S R Sxxxm, A Smlk, fn. -null, M, rvn l'.x'x'lx. K., 1.ullux'k Nr-.mml :mx I' ltnlv. H Mrlxmlwx, XX ll.nl. N lllllllxlx mn! nm' fP. klnhnmn, A. Mllls, D. Shcpplcmam, R. Clmrlcf, D. .xy Mlddlv nm U. Dmni, B. Baldxsum. D. Hamm-1. U. Sclmlwlw. lf. lmw lhck naw--H. hunt, S, Day Front rowAM. Dcxanv. J. Whitc. M. Emmons Sccnnd rnaxx--M. Adnma. B. Guthchnlk, -I. Nxx Front ruxx'A,,M. Mcchcrrlc, E. Hickstein, D. Brudlvy. ff. Ninlmwx B. Bnbbs Sccund mu-iii. Hunxur, fl. Rubinsnn. W, Shllllz, U. Wlllmlnf. I3 Cnurtrlght, A. Phnllips, K. Trtrr rms' rw 4 is 3 f The Good CIC' Clays I Student ouncil . Peter the Pioneer visited the Student Council one Wediiesday afternoon at 5:00 p.m. in T-105 at the invita- tion of the officers. Duane Dossett. president: Mary Anne Hans, secretary, and Bill Jennings, treasurer. Peter found that this is the student governing body for the school, assisted by Mr. Dalluge, their faculty spon- sor. Student representatives are chosen from the history and English classes. How- ever, this does not mean that any student is not welcome to air his views and opinions, at any time, before the Coun- cil. The Student Council super- vises all-school parties, spon- sors Homecoming, Freshman day. and Class night. New officers for the Stu- dent Council are nominated by petitions carrying the sig- natures of 25 students. Each nominee has a "campaign manager" who not only cir- culates his petition but con- ducts his campaign with bal- loons, matches, stickers, tags, and speeches. Although there is a lot of horseplay and fun during these campaigns, stu- dents have the opportunity to see how real political ar 1 sl Back Row-L. Mclwlullin, nl. Means, j. Phillips. lf. Unzicker, N. Kring, D. Thomson, D. Size- more, B. Griffith. lfront Row--ali. -lennings, D. Dossett, M. Hans. campaigns are conducted. Old Council memhers check the petitions as they come in, count the votes, and an- nounce the results ol the election in the Pantragra and at a special party. Homecoming is a really hig event at the opening of the stlrool year. The Council conducts a campaign for the election o f Homecoming King and Queen in the same manner as for their own offi- cers. Much planning is neces- sary for the decorations for the Homecoming Dance, es- pecially for the King and Queens throne. livery mem- her of the Student Council serves on one of the commit- tees for this event, so that everyone has an opportunity to participate This year the Student Council was instrumental in getting a Trophy case for ll, High. After much consulta- tion, it was decided to have the Wfoodworking class make the case. They did a very attractive ioh. The Council turther contrihuted to this project hy polishing the tro- phies for -ri minutes one Sat- urday morning. The Trophy case is really a wonderful Contrihution to the school. Back Row--G. Lowell, D. Geske, A. Stoik, B. Gott- schalk, K. Wlmite, C, Cooke, L. Brush. rnt Row-Mr. Dalluge, D. Dunnuck. vliurrrlxfrrrl It Assembly Committee . . . I Back Row-M. limmunds, D. Doud, L. Miller, M. Hans, D. Dossett. Front Rowe- Neff, Miss Lc'ppc'l't. Sneaking into N-5 one clay, Peter the Pioneer managed to get the inside information on the work that goes on behind the scenes to plan the assem- blies at U. High. The assembly committee asks the various extra-curricular activity groups of the school, such as Latin Club, to present programs. The committee also engages outside talent for spe- cial programs with money appropriated by the ap- portionment board. The work of the assembly committee really begins when all the answers from these extra-curricular groups come in. They have to sort and select the right type of assemblies and arrange them in a pleasing order. Variety is the spice of life, you know! Two especially outstanding assemblies this year were the United Nations assembly put on by the World History classes and the National Honor 'Ihnty Societys Typical C.ongression.il Session. The U. N. Assembly featured members of the World History classes .is important delegates from foreign coun- tries to the U. N. Dave Gipson presided as Evatt while Bruce ,lohnston took Secretary-General Lie's position. ln the Honor Society's assembly the stu- dent's were shown the way .i typical session of Congress is carried on plus the humorous side of our representative form of government, All in all, they were both swell assemblies. Miss Leppert is the sponsor of the groupe -- Lee Miller, presidentg Dick Doud, vice-presidentg and Mary Ann Hans, secretary. Two representa- tives from each class are selected for this com- mittee to give .1 good cross section of the student body. Apportionment board . . . Peter the Pioneer, .1 rather turious fellow, began to wonder where the money came from and how it was divided when given to tl1e various school organizations. He decided the best way to find out would be to attend one ol' the Apportion' ment Board meetings. liirst ol' all, Peter found out that the Apporf tioninent Board is made up ot' the liour class vice presidents. Red Mowers represents the senior class, while Oren Sthaab is the junior class mem- ber, and Pat Orr and .lim Howard are the sopho- more and freshman class vice presidents respec- tively. liour liaculty members assist tl1e students on this board, ln these lirst few minutes he had already le.1rned who the members were and how they were chosen. Now he was anxious to learn about their duties. The job ot' the Apportionment Board is to allot .1 definite amount ot' money to each school 0Fg.lIllZ.lllUl1 and class to help it meet its yearly expenses. This all sounds easy enough but as he continued to listen he found Olll it was not such an easy tasli. They must be sure to tal-ze each individual class and organization into consideration and tind out just what its functions are and therefore arrive at some contlusion as to how much money they need to carry on these various functions. This board meets once .1 semester to study and discuss all these problems. Though this may not seem like very often, you can realize how much time and work must be spent in the two meetings each year. Since each class and school organization receives their apportionment each semester it seems litting that the Apportionment Board would then meet once .1 semester. Peter found out that besides the usual amount of money going to the various groups there is also a tund set aside for any extra expenses such as new records and ping-pong equipment used for the noon hour program. lt also would seem net' essary lor them to have .1 small extra amount. Prank Row Di. Houston, O. 5l'll.I.llY, Mr. Reed, H. plohnston, Miss Stroud, CQ lvlowers, P. Uri, lf. Selinebly. gtullrtl Mr Rhine 'l-lixllvfolw Clarion . . lx-tc: llllllikl nut tm- ln .I llk'llYllll lltllc' llklHIlK'C'I wllum lu' xl:--uv-l up .xl .1 f.l.llIUlI lm-4-tinuu, llr' prvvxul In lmu qum- .r ll.lu' ful XXIHIIILL .1-V lu- llmslmul llln' l.lNl lllllllllk X!'Illl'-IIPS. llwplumlwut flu-fI.u1-In ls In mu' .I NllIlIIlI.Il'V srl tlu yur: s cxcntx IllKllIxlIIlL1 Ll.INN' vs, xpmtx. p.IlllL'N, 4l.1ma-N, mlulM,.lmlIl1LAl.lcLllIy. llux lx tllllli' IllL'.lllN1ll .lI'lIl ll'N .lllll PIKYIIICN. l'4-tc: xnmrx in tvll yuu xtullmxtx rlml ilu NI.lll ww-kx .ull yuan pl.mnmg flu Ilhllxl'-llp lm ilu- lmuk, KkllU17N ing tln' tlu-nu-, wlurnmg flu umm .xml Lulnl- xllwlllvx, pu lV.lIIll.L1 .xml uvllnixng tlu xxrltv-upx. .unl Lllxlllg Ilia m.my puruuw lung In-t-lu um wr flu' lmnslu-.I pr-v.lmt Illllfldy. lln- xmll xxuxlw l-mu .nhl lm:-l vu-rx lNllmll.1y IH IN-705 nltln flu- In-lp .lllxl Liu:-l.mu lwllx Inu M lllPlIL,lllIIl l. Rm pu xml, A. Nlllx, N, lXl1ml1, I, fxlnlll. tbl lxl, lwlxlrl. llluu lv., liguk Rnw DI. lllullipi, vl. Sm: Mmm, VI. Smith, -I. Rcuss H. .lL'H'l'I'SUIl' S. ML'ViC.1r. Y D. SlZl'II1llI'L', A. Pmu-ll, I Sum-.l A. Phillmps, A. Milli. little Rr-xi -I. VL'liite, -I. Kintler, M. lXlt'Vit'ai, S. Cioltliimikin. M. limmuntls. liroiit Ron ixl. llsni., ll. lilczixins, H. l'lr1iylleltl. ck llnw.--G. Scliroetler, Mrs. We-lab, H, llraylieltl l.. Miller ll. Gottstlialk, S. lblLiVlC1ll'. 'ontl Row'--I. Phillips, Al Kinder, D. Swan. t.1tetl f-li. Roc-lim. ll. Tate, of Mrs. Webb, to get the yearbooks out on time. Many times Peter has seen staff members working past time and on other days than Mon- dayg but always getting some- thing done. The staff of editors this year consisted of: Margery Foster, editor-inschiefg Lee Miller, assistant editorg joan Tate, literary editorg Donna Rae Swan, business etlitorg janet Kinder, make-up edi- torg Ann Phillips and Betsy Gottschalk, co-art editorsg Bob Bleavins and Harley Braytield, co-sports editors: Louis Nordine, photographer and Gorden Schroeder, his assistant: and Alice Mills, typing editor. The staff mem- bers were made up of stu- dents from all classes. Every spring after the yearbook comes out and their worries are all over, the staff has the election of next year's editors and an annual picnir, open to both old members and those who want to join next year. Thirlvfllirrt- Clarionette . . . ,N ,wg 9 Hack Row l', lalv. l. lfast, li. Scott, Mis. Welslw, li, lSlc-avins, li. liahhs. l'iont ll--xv f,foiultk, ll, lliaxtltld, l. lit-cal, l. !kll.l.1, ll l5uonutk, lx. leter. Peter our Pioneer tound him-aelt m .1 whirl' pool ot' clicking typewriters and murmuring voices on his visit to N-305. Here he saw the l.'!.1rjfwellt in its lirst stage ol publication. Under the supervision ol' Mrs. Welnlv, the school newspaper is puhlished hy and for the Ltudents. The statf is composed ot' the editor-in-chief, news editor, sports editor, feature editor, copy desk man, thief copy reader, photographer, re- porters, copy readers and cartoonist. They put out the paper as a part of their regular training in the journalism class. Due to the cost ol' supplies and printing, the Utrmfm-llc could he published only every three weeks. To keep the students informed ol' the news and happening around school hetvveen issues ot' the C.larionette,lthie EXTRA was cieated during the second semester. The EXTRA was .1 two-page mimeographed paper and was to have heen issued every week that the t.'l.n'iw11e!fe did not come out. lhe annual lournali-im assemhly was pre- liliiilvltvttx sented in liehruary in the form ot .1 skit and a panel. 'lhe sliil was to inform the student body how the f,l,lI'l0lTCllL' stall' worked to put out each issue ol' the paper. The skit stressed the point that a good reporter must he curious and alert to get tlze news. lt also pointed out how easy it is to m.1l:e mistakes. The tirst semester statt included Harley Bray- tield, Editor-in-fihiefg Kay Teterr, Editorial Writer: jo Ann Allan, News Editorg Lois Reed and Bob Bleavins, News Reportersg Connie Clornick, Fea- ture liditorg john East and Bill Bahbs, Feature Reporterig Dick Dunnuck, Sports Editorg Bob Scott, Sports Reporterg Pat Ealy, Business Manager. The second semester statl' was as follows: 'lo Ann Allan, lfditor-in-C.hiet'g l.ois Reed, News lidi- torg lioh Scott, Copy Editorg .lohn East, Chief Copyreaderg Dick Dunnuck, lfeature Editorg Bob lileavins, lieature Wfriterg Harley Braytield, Sports Editorg Kay Teter, Connie Cfonnick, Bill Babbs, Pat lialy, liddie Tick, Duane Dossett, Reportersg and lioh Snearly, Photographer. Rostrum . . . Our friend, Pioneer Peter, was .1 welcome sight at the Wednesday afternoon Rostrum debate. The fellows are always looking for other boys who would make good debaters. Small but mighty is Rostrum. Mr. Almy, their able sponsor, works with the members in studying debating procedures and then actually using them in debates among the members. On the evening of February 18, Peter passed by the library door on his way to catch his bus. He could hear something going on inside. On en- tering he found it to be the semi-annual Thalian- Rostrum debate. He became so interested that he completely forgot his bus. The question for that night was "Resolved: That the Community of Bloomington-Normal should censor comic books and magazines." The members of Thalian up- holding the atlirmative were Lois Reed and Pat Orr. Rostrum members of the negative side were Duane Dossett and George Fearheiley. These debaters certainly drew a big crowd, including press reporters from the Clarionette. Dorothy Galvin, then the president of Thalian, acted as chairman for the debate and introduced the speakers. After the lirey debate, the judges cast a two to one vote in favor of the affirmative. Those judging were Miss Kraft, a teacher from Bloomington High School, Dr. Holmes, a Pro- fessor at ISNUQ and Mr. Dunn. Thalian took home the Mcflormick Cup for the third straight year. Peter said he wasn't sure just whom he would have voted for, it was so good, At the Thalian all-school party, March IS, Peter just about laughed himself sick. Rostrum members Duane and George opened the party with a take otf on a typical Thalian meeting. The boys, dressed in hats, dresses, hose, pumps, and the like, looked very amusing. Duane acted as president and George as the able secretary. However, it seems that all of Thalian's members had dates and no one came to the meeting except the president and the secretary. Peter thought that Rostrum was a good organ- izition. He wished he could join. Sfillcllllg-Qi. Fc-ailicilev, li. Clluts, D. Dnssett. 5eatedAM. Almy. i l 'lilillly-hvc uill and Scroll ms.. ' l T. -1 1.- 4-1.,,,, Xl T' 1 S. X 0 Back 'Row-B. Scott, D. Dunnucli, li. lileavins, H. Braylield. Second Row-D, Swan, B. Cinttsehalk, M. Foster, l., Rec-tl, -I. Allan, Seated-li. Roehin, 'l. Tate. Peter the Pioneer had been so helpful to the statfs of the Clarimzclle and C,'l.lI'jll1l that the mem- bers of Quill and Scroll decided to make him an honorary member. A student must be at least a junior and have a standing in the upper third ot' his class to be recommended .by Dr. Houston and Mrs. Webb for membership in Quill and Scroll. This organi- zation is an International Honor Society for High School journalists. The purpose is to improve the journalistic standards of all high school publica- tions. Every prospective member must have had a certain amount of writing published and excell in some phase of writing. Every member is en- Thirty-six titled to wcyii' the gold pin .incl i'c'tc'ive the Quill and Scroll magazine. Twelve new members were initiated into the Society by the two older members, joan Tate and Elsa Roehm. Those initiated at the candle-light :ervice were Bob Bleavins, .lo Ann Allan, Lois Rec-cl, Dick Dunnuck, Harley Braytielcl, Connie Cornick, Bob Scott, Marge lioster, Donna Rae Swan, Ann Phillips, Betsy Gottschalk, and Alice Mills. Members ot' the English department and Dr, Houston were guests of the Society at the home of Mrs. Loreena Web.b for the service, held May IO. halian . . Madame President, worthy opponents, and ladies-Peter the Pioneer was a bit Fluster- ed the Monday night he found himself in the middle of a debate by the girls' club. l,very week a debate or discussion is held on a cur- rent question. Miss Margaret Parret, the sponsor, offers suggestions at each meeting to improve debating skills. New officers are elected every twelve weelts. The officers for the first twelve weeks were Lois Reed, president1 joan Tate, vice- president: Helen Holliday, treasurerg Dorothy Galvin, secretary, and Lou Ann Un- ziclce., sergeant-at-arms. For the second twelve weeks they were Dorothy Galvin, presi- dent, Helen Holliday, vice- presidentg Shirley McVicar, secretary: ,l an et Kinder, treasurerg and Ellen Mathis, sergeant-at-arms. The last officers for the year are Helen Holliday, president, Lou Ann Unzicker, vice-presi- Back Row-li. Unziclter, li. Mathis, nl. Rice, j. Smith. S. McVicar. rlvllll Mdfy lfllw l-W. Siff- taryg jeanne Phillips, treas- Front Row---I. Kinder. D, Galvin. ll. Holiday. mm.: amd Helm, Jcgersuny sergeant-at-arms. Rostrum in the annual Ros- Peter heard the girls talk- trum-Tl1ali.1ndebate.Thalian ing about their victory over was awarded the McCormick cup which is presented each year to the club winning the debate. Thalian lleld an all-school party March 18, 1948. The entertainment consisted of an all-girl football team which was supposed to represent the Thalian-Rostrum debate. There was a mock meeting and debate held which was unrehearsed. George Fear- lieiley and Duane Dossett ftwo Rostrum membersl gave a little sltit imitating the Thal'..n Girls. Shirley McVicar, je a n Smith. and Jeanne Phillips represented the Andrews sis- ters. Jeanne Phillips acted as m i s t r e s s of ceremonies. Chairman of the committees were Pat Orr. clean up: jean Rice, publicity: Marilyn Mc- Vicar, entertainment: and ,lean Phillips, decoration. Peter found the girls deep- ly engrossed in plans for their annual Thalian banquet. .. . A .er Uack Row--I, Smith, l.. Un- zicker. M. F. Lee, M. McVic- ar, S. Dannenberger, Reusser. Front Row D. Sizetnore, P. Orr. Phillips. - - - - 'l'liitty'seveli Dramatics Club . Our friend, Peter the Pioneer. was feeling very dramatit one day so he detided to visit the Dramatits C,luh meeting lvetause he heard that they were getting ready to do something new, lwy pre' senting Three Onesfht plays open to the pulwlit. Mrs. Grate Van lJenHeurk, the tlulw sponsor, di' retted the plays with the help ot' three student teachers. The tryouts were open to the whole sthool. XX'ith Peter's alwle help behind stenes. the plays were ready to he presented january 27. The tirst play was "The Nine Lives ot' lim- ily," starring Donna Rae Swan who was engaigetl to a rith hoy, Ditlx Doud. Wlhile vatationing in lflorida she fell in love with a life guard, l.eRoy Brush. l.ater the rith man. Dirk, falls in love with llmily's sister, Alma C.anerdy. The setond story was "Spetial Guest." "Spetial Guest," hy Donald lflser. is a drama in one att. Rosemary Roeder and l.eRoy Brush por' trayed poor farmers who lost their son, played lay Bob Stott. when he was shot in a holdup. l.eRoy , s x ' has almost lorgotten the intident hut Rosemary is still very hitter against the detettive. played hy George lfearheiley. ln a plan for revenge. she 'nvites the detettive. Mr. Norton Qwho was the one who killed her sony. out to the larm for dinner. He does not know she is the mother ol' the man he killed. hut helieves the atlair to he just another ease. He hrintrgs his tiantee, lilaine Madison, fhloan Smithj with him, who was very inditleient to the whole idea. XVhile Mr. Norton tries to find out what husiness Mrs. Andrews has with him, she setretly poisons his tea. lilaine. suspetting something, persuades Rolwert to leave and they do. The third play was "ll Men Played Cards as Xlfoimii Do." This is a takehotl on the card parties held hy w omen. W'hile playing poker they distuss things suth as tlothes, make-up and of tourre. gossip. The players were Brute -lohnston, 'l ed Smith, XVard Sinelair and Ditlx Doud. , , . , . llatls how M, Mruth, A, Stork, ul. lvrtt. rl. Mtaus. ly Mlruahlv. lx. lwtdti. I. XX hilt. M. l'osltr, l. -Iolmson. s Fcuviirl Riuxx l.. hltlllullrn. ll 5wau. .l. lXlllNNil. N. Kioltlmaun, 'I l'hrllips Stated A, Plullii-s, D. Cie-lit. N. lNlttl'erlc lliirtv-riglir Latin Club . . . Fourth Row-f hl, li, lee, C. Cornicli, Miss Connell, 'l. Mahan. 'l'hiid Row- li. llllllflibli, li. Mathis, Miss Childs, li, Schnablv. Secuml Row- D. fll'7lll'll, fi. l:ea1i'liciluy, ll, Holiday, P. Uri, liiist Row--li. lfiistel. student te.icl1ei', l..'llIl7lflit'l', N, Knuth. Peter the Pioneer, had found it hard to ktep adjectives and adverbs and all the other eight parts of speech in mind, or rather he thought he had, until he found himself in the middle of a Latin Club meeting. He w.asn't quite so confused after it was explained by Patty Orr, the Consul fPresi- dentjg along with Esther Unzicker, Alter Consul QVice Presidentj g Charles Koehler, Quaester ffreasurerjg Helen Holliday, Scribe fSecretaryj, and Helen jefferson, Gubernator QProgram Chair- manj. He discovered that .the purpose of Latin Club is to learn something more about the history, life, and language of the early Romans and of their contribution to modern civilization. Peter found that the meetings were almost en- tirely in the hands of the members, with a first year class presenting the program at one meeting and a Caesar Class at the next. No one was quite sure what the program would be until he saw it and they were always different. Wlien Peter asked if he might join Latin Club he was told that anyone who was now taking Latin, had studied Latin, or was merely interested, would be welcomed as a member. Peter decided he would definitely qualify, because he had become very interested in Latin since he had been visiting the club. After observing, Peter had decided that Miss Connell, Miss Childs, and the student teachers were the sponsors, and later this guess was con- firmed by a member whom he asked. Peter had grown so interested in the Latin Club that he decided to stay for the whole meeting. After tlze general business was attended to, the Consul turned the meeting over to the Guber- nator who, in turn, announced the program. lt consisted of an original play .by Connie Cornick Qwhich was very excellent, by the wayj, a quiz game on Roman life, and, last but not least, re- freshments. Peter learned that refreshments were quite typical of a Latin Club meeting and decided, then and there, to become an active member factive enough to get refreshments, anywayj. Thirtvfnme Librarv Club . . . Peter the Pioneer was liastinated by the many nomits rooms, and Miss Louise Kralit, a student packed book shelves in the U. High Library. He teather in library stiente, gave some very interest' became so interested that Ire attended a meeting ine book reviews in the form ol "Teaser Reviews, ' of the library Cilub to see just how this big room This type ol' review gave just enough interest to the was kept in perliett order. brink to make each student want to read the book. Peter learned from the members that their Alter the reviews, the group had refreshments. tlrralrlreatiorrs are to be able to shelve ltltl books At Om, mm. Juring thc YUM the dub wok A Uilrclllyv 5l'P all Pllokf wfffrfli' 'mtl P' lllllf' ll' trip to Milner Library. to go through it and :tee mul tht Slldws' Homin thc ff-Ql'li'f 'ncdlllgs how the students and librarians operate it. They every other Monday, each member works behind WUT gummy by Miss Xwclght Any Ot- my lmimhus lm? rlfalf Om' "auf-1 walk' l"L't'1lfL0"-'ff lm' buli will tell you it proved to be both edutational and let'n boards and show eases and above all betome gntmuumv . . . i A'-'. acquainted with many ol the books. . . . , , ..., lzarly rn the sprrn! the elub went to btappen- lhe olluers ol the labrary Club are: Mary , ' . . . . . . . . barks to watth the book binding protess and lflutlrnuton, presrdentg Marcia Mrnth, vrtelwresr- .,,. A ' i lound rt xery interesting, dentg hlenna Howard, setretaryg and Dorothy N ' K ' l Galvin, treasurer. 'l'lrCY are assisted by their Sl'on- 'ULF 'dw found out tim thc l'lbmry muh wr MN Xvilm-'ul gkhlmwr thu muh MIMO' his an annual pienit at the end ol' the sthool year. . , ,, t .. , e :S V ' I Iibrlmm lt rs open to members and anyone else who rs i - - - - 'ilra'-lir1'm'1'r l-gt" At Christmas time all the l'brary detoratrons, 'I M tml 1""'F"t Nl ll mv lg H rntludinhrg the tinsel-trimmed tree and the other Peter hopes that everyone understands the detorations mule the library espetially liestixe. workings ol the library and will help to mike the ln Marth the group met in the Home liro' tlrrb a sutress in the years to rome. link Row lx, cllltll, lx. fluts, D. Cortrrlulrt, yl. lll.llxk'l'. Stroud Row lx. Nybere, 5, Stlrroetler, ll lhonrson, l'. Walker, ll. flexelan.l, II. lxrntler. M Mn'Vrt'.rr. li. lirrlihth. lfront Row ll. Ualxrn, M. Mrnth, M, llulliinetoa, CQ, llowartl, Mrs. Sthlosser, ll. A. Dirk. lwrrlx Honor Society r l Back 'Row--F. Walker, D. Dussr-tt, W. Brandt, I.. Miller, B. Iennings, VI. Tate. Seated-lxl, Hoyt, D. Holmes, H. Peithinan, l.. Reed, Peter the Pioneer was feeling sharp one day so he decided to join the ranks of the honor students of U. High. Five percent of the junior class and Ii per- cent of the senior class are taken into the Walter Dill Scott Chapter of the National Honor Society every spring and fall, respectively. Those quali- fied for membership must be in the upper third of their class and be voted on by faculty and classmates. Harlan Peithman, Dick Holmes, Marilyn Hoyt, and Lois Reed, the four seniors taken in during their junior year initiated six seniors into the society last November. Those seniors were joan Tate, Frances Walker, Duane Dossett, l.ee Miller, Bill jennings, and Wally Brandt. Olhcers for the first semester were Harlan Peithman, Presidentg Dick Holmes, Vice-presi- dent, Marilyn Hoyt, Secretaryg and Lois Reed, Treasurer. Officers for the second semester chosen from among the six new members were joan Tate, Pres- ident, Bill jennings, Vice-Presidentg Frances Walker, Secretary, and Wally Brandt, Treasurer. Dave Gipson, Bruce Johnston, and Martha Ten Eyck were taken into the society this spring from the junior class. The group provided an assembly program patterned after the radio show "CBS ls Here," showing how Congress works in action. The annual joint meeting with the Normal High chapter was held at U. High this year. A pot-luck dinner was served and the two societies exchanged ideas. Fnrtvft v " Publicit - ' ' ,sm . 4, M., ,rss-, - . 5 'L "nil, Z .c s ' Standing M. Foster, A. Phillips, l'. vlohnson. Stuitr-tl ll, iiottschalle. unior Redy Cross . . . Peter the Pioneer sutltlenly became very patriotic after one hlonslay afternoon meet- ing with the ,Iunior 'Rc-tl Cross. Peter helped the presitlent Harriet Cilevulantlg vice-presi- tlent Dorothy Cialving antl -efrctary-treas., lltvann -len- ningsg Miss Alexantler, the sponsorg and members write letters overseas and till scraphooks to be st-ntlto other boys antl girls in lor- Vlgll lUlllllIIt'S, lively holitlay lintls the mt "" hers tlecoratinyu napkins .intl tray covers to lit' sent to Veterans hospitals through- out Illinois. livery Christmas a special tlrive to till boxes fill' nt-etly buys tllhl glfls overseas is sponsort-tl by this organivation. Imu ti-.1 Committee . Peter the Pioneer got his paint brush antl poster ma- terial out the day he helped out the school Publicity Committee. The group is composed of Marge Foster and Ann Phillips from the Art class, Betsy Gottschalk from Student Council and Fat johnson from the student body at large. Any organization or class who want publicity about an oncoming all-school or closed party or any activity going on can come to this commit- tee and get it done for them. They can save time and help other clubs with their work. The Publicity Committee was organize-tl three years ago and has actively functioned al- though many students dont know of its existence. Hack Row D. Galvin, Jennings, R. Roetler, VI. WliitL', S. Goltlmann. Front Row H. Cleve-lantl, Miss Alexantler. V athematics Club Back Row-VI. Schultz, B. jennings, H. Peithman, G. Schroeder, L. Miller, D. Hunt, K. Cluts, J. Fairbanks, D. Cortright, Miss Norskog. Front Row-M. Moore, D. Dossett, R. Swayne, D. Holmes, rl. jennings, B. Baldwin, S. Gold- mann, K. Fry. This year Peter found that a new club had been started here at U. High. lt is called the Mathematics Club. Miss Edna Norskog, a teacher new this year at our school, was the sponsor, Witli her able leadership and supervision their club carrie a long way. The club, Peter found .by attending one of its meetings, consisted of twenty hve char- tered members. Meetings were held every second and fourth Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 in North Hall, room 203. This year's officers were Bill jennings, presidentg Steffi Goldmann, vice-presi- dentg Duanne Dossett, treasurer, and Alice Mills, secretaryg Dick Doud was chosen program chair- man. Anyone who is interested in Mathematics regardless whether he is taking any Math course is eligible for membership in the club. Peter was, as many were, curious about what was done in the club meetings. He found that there were many things going around such as that the Math clu.b does problems in its meetings and that it is just like another classg but that is not correct. ln their meetings they learned interesting facts and tricks with numbers. Dio you know why there are 30 days in some months and Sl in others fcan you operate a slide rule-which would you rather use, an adding machine or an abisca??9 All of these interesting facts and many others were learned by the members of the Math club. The different student teachers gave talks on famous mathematicians while students who were willing explained tricks with numbers. Also they learned a very interesting card game where the mathemz tician has an advantage over the gambler. At Christmas time the members of Math club enjoyed a Xmas party held at the home of Cedric Cooke. Games were played and refreshments were served. The club also had a picnic planned for their closing event of the year. At one of their meetings Miss Norskog had ordered some films explaining the operation of a slide rule, and these were shown to the great in- terest of Peter and the other members. liultyfllncc Chess Club . . Peter the Pioneer was in an aristotratit mood the afternoon he joined the wise chess players of the sthool. He found that any student in U. High who is interested in learning or mould already play thess is weltome to this organization. The group meets every Wfednesday afternoon tor a thess ses- sion. The otliters ot' the organization are: Don Turner, presidentg Oren Sthaah, vice-presidentg and Bob Bleivins, setretary-treasurer. The INCID- bers organize into teams and hold tournament games. Peter is speaking for all the mem.bers when he says that chess tan be as extiting as a 90-yard touchdown in the toughest football game of the season. They have several tournaments eath year. Peter was very surprised to learn that the members ol' the Chess Cflub tonsists not only ot' boys but also ol' girls. This makes the tompetition even stronger. The girls of the club have a tournament among themselves and the same lor the boys. The winners ot' these two tournaments play each other. Plans are now in progress to have matehes among the eity sthools. The purpose ot the Chess Club is mainly to interest more people in chess and to make it a better game for those who like to play this "game of the mind." Peter learned that the U. High Chess Club meets on every other Wfednesday after school in T-HM. Their sponsor is Mr. Williain lfaellaei, an l.S.N.U. student. Peter was happy to learn that theres no membership fee, Any money that the club needs is given to us by the Apportion- ment Board. This year the tlub bought three new chess sets. Hack Rovi Mi l".'tllat1. D. llunuuek, D. Turnei, ll, XVhitehall, .l. lltllllkllllvi. ll. XYathtei. K, fluts. . , . Mont Row ,N 1 .intl-lv, Vl. lviti, lx, l5l.lk'1ty. I1 l ufltlser. I1.5iI'nt-lily. Imiiy-Inuit Industrial Arts Club . . . -I. Kerr, j. Metcalf, B. Nybakki, 'R. Goetsch, G. Schroeder, R. Getty, B. Kuss, O. Schaab, Mr. Hodge, W. Hilburn, The Industrial Arts club, a new club formed this year, found in Peter a very interested member. He learned that they meet every Monday night from 6:-15 to 9:00 p.m, The boys, Peter found, for all the members this year happen to be boys, are all very interested in what Mr. Hodge, their sponsor, can and does teach them about industrial arts work. The othcers elected for this year were: Oren Schaab, president, Willard Hilburn, vice- presidentg and Roger Getty, treasurer. Some of the projects that the boys are doing and have done are racing jet racers, making useful articles of plastics and wood and making things of aluminum. As the apportionment board allowed this club no money this year the members collected dues, Stk a semester and used that for the material they needed for their work. Peter enjoyed the meeting he attended very much and hopes that next year the club will have even more members. lfmlv-lixt unior Class Play Peter the Pioneer enjoyed his first thrill of opening night when he attended the junior class play in November, This active class chose to pre- sent "The lmaginary Invalid" by Moliere, The play was a comedy which takes plat e in the seven- teenth century in Paris, France. The story revolves around Argan, played by Bob Scott, who imagines he has every ailment there is to have, He thinks of his health to the extent that he plans to marry his daughter, Angelique, Marilyn Mecherle, to a dull young doctor, Bob Baldwin, so that he will always have a physician handy. Angeliques's plans are quite the contrary to those of her father. She is in love with the young and h indsome Cleante, Bruce lohnston. The delightful servant, Toinette, Donna Mae Geske, who his no sympathy for the invalid, and is the only one tricky enough to fool him and persuades him to test his family's love by playing dead. He finds that his kllLl!:l1lCf is the only one who loves him, and his sophisticated wife, Ann Phillips, is only intcre ted in h's money. The linale linds the invalid completely recovered, and Angelique hap- pily married to Cleante. Others in the cast were Wttrcl Sinclair who portrayed Monsieur lileurant, Argan's very digni- lied apothecary, Dick Doud, as Monsieur de Bon- nefoi, scheme with Argan and Beline so his chil- dren will not be left any of his estate. Ray Swayne plays the part of Monsieur Diaforius, the proud father of Thomas. Ted Smith was cast as Beralde. Argan's younger brother who was against his unthoughtful plan of the marriage of Angelique. He and Toin- ette plan together to help her. Pat johnson was Lourison, Argan's younger daughter, who could get around Argan better than Angelique. She was a very sly little girl for her age. Eddie Tick gave his performance as Monsieur Pargon who was the physician trying to cure Argan of his imaginary illnesses. Mrs. Grace Van den Heurk assisted by -loyce Wliite and Rosemary Roeder, student directors, and an l.S.N.U. student teacher directed the play. Back Row N. Meclierle. li. Tick. A, Phillips. Front Row D. M. Geslce, B. Scott, D. Doud, XX'. Sinclair. l'-ulv-N x Senior Class Pla Ntan-ling lrl. Peitlunan, D. Dnssett, ll. A, Dick l.. Miller, M. Minrh, D. llunt l, ltutlan, H. lilt-ax ins, ti, lloxx aitl. Nt-.tttal M llnuglt.nu, l. Ite..l, I. larry D. lilan, I. Nxlrcihii. D. Iurner, li. lenrunigs. Peter had so much lun at the -lunior Class Play that he made a return trip to the theater to :ee the Senior Class usher in their final activities wfth a three act comedy, "Odds on Tomorrow." The setting of the play took place in a small, middle western university town, The comedy con- cerns college life, wheze Prof. Wiltirecl Nettleton has his bachelor quarters invaded when his niece and nephew, Nettleton and Gwendolyn Ferris, rome to live with their untle a year while their foreign correspondent father is spending a year in China. Nettleton manages to cause a revolution in lr' .'.' tting the university in an uproar before he has leyn there .1 week. le-le writes an editorial for the -.thool paper criticising the teaching methods used. To add to the confusion and excitement a nation- wide hunt for the missing daughter of the "Copper King" terminated on the college campus. The east included Don Hunt as Prof. XXfiltired Nettletong Bill .lennings as Nettleton Ferrisg Elsa Roehm as Gwen lferrisg Helen A. Diek as Pamela Beekendorfg and Glenna Howard as Hester Brinkley. Others in the east were: Marcia Mineh, Don Turner, Lee Miller, Harlan Peithman, Elsie Ny' berg, joan Tate, Marilyn Hougham, Lois Reed, Ted jordan, Bob Bleavins, Diek Blair, and Duane Dossett. Mary I-lutiington, Shirley Schroeder, Wrtlly Brandt, Cliff Kuder, Clayton Merritt, Harriett Cleveland, Paul Brush, Dirk Holmes, Gaylord Anderson, Ginnie Buckholz, Marilyn lloyt, Barh Butkholz, Donna Thomson, Ruth llloomtield, and Kay Teter were the other seniors who assisted on the committees. Mrs. Grate Van den Heurk directed tlze pro- duction, assisted by Margery Foster, student di- rector. lttilv I Science Club . . . ,N f,,, ,.-, . ky W! .,..1:.,XLM,,,.4'. I CD lurk Row H. lS.1II. M. hunk, H I'l'cuc. VI, wln-11111ugw., UI. lxcrr, li. Sclmcbly, Mr, cI.llX'lll, 1xiINNl1.ll'Pk'I, -I. Rnfr. lfmnr R-uw H. Hulluhy, I., lhllakcf, I". Orr, D. Siln-1114111-, S. Amlrrwn, I., NcMulIin, 4, , A '-"I l Q Mark Rnw Mr, IN1-um-, -I. Agnu, D lNIaCguumck, XV,SiI1clz1i1', lf. Rnllvy, HI. Grc-tn, 'lf Brighnxmnl, Skinnrx. lfmm Kms I Mrln.nIt', F, !N1.1uh, I, Wdll, If Aldrnigr, M Nrlsun. lun Hgh: The Oid Opam-1 Band... Sixth Row R, Reed, H. Ii.1i'IHei', R, iiiuviliug, VI. Rite, K., l'ooki', I, tirust-.iIw.1.lr, Miss llutlak. I'iIth Row- U. C Iuts, II. lluuupsou, AI. Iluwaid, l'. Roller, .. , . C, ,tlx.. Fourth Row R. Ayers, Ii, Iiariier, HI. INI.iIiau, IXI Nihultf I Nknui -1 I I ilin , , , . . lhird Rowe D. Iuiuer, li. -Ienuiugs, QI. Aguei, Ir. XY lulehall, Il luipiu, H. Uaxis. Second Row li. Orr, Ll. 'l'lionias, Isl. Iilechcile, lx lhizickei, A, Phillips, ti. liearlieiley. First Row --I. Reusser, I.. lNlt'lNIuIIin. Ii. ScIim'bh', H. Irvluiston, Ii, Baldwin. li. Marsh. One ,bright spring day as Peter the Pioneer was walk' ing through the campus, he heard some terrible squeaks and squawks coming from the Federal Building between Old Castle and Fell Hall. Being naturally turious Peter decided to investigate. The noises turned out to be the U. High band warming up before rehearsals. Peter decided to stay and watch so he sat down in a chair with-a music rack in front of it and waited, Pretty soon Mr. Kuntz fthe ,band's capable directory stepped in front of the band and rapped his baton for attention, "This," said Mr. Kuntz, "is our last rehearsal before our assembly, Today we will have to get right down to busi- ness. First, get out the 'Thunder Marchf " Mr. Kuutz raised his baton and the band began to play. The Iirst thing Peter noticed was that not all the instruments of one kind played the same part. Upon closer investigation Ii-.A found that each instrument had a Iirst, second, third and sometimes fourth solo part. Later a student teacher came up to Peter and asked him if he were a new student and what instrument he played. Peter explained that he was just a visitor and pro- ceeded to ask questions about the band, He was told that last fall the band marched for football games and really did very well. The student teacher said that now the band had learned to march in step and that it really looked good in white skirts or trousers--fnavy blue jackets and hats with green and gold braid. The student teacher also told that Peter that a few uiembers or the band had gotten together and organized a pep band for the basketball games. Then, too, nearly ali of the U. Iligh baud members participated in the Spring Iiestival held for high sthool students from Central Illinois on the ISNU tampus. Now, the student teacher explained, the band was working on music for the assembly it was putting on in a few days. Peter was not a judge of music, but after he listened to the band awhile, he decided that the U. High band really did sound very, very good, Furtyfnine Orchestra . . . lwvuitli Row 'Miss Hllxlklli, D. lxlL'c.0l'INlCli, A, Phillips, 'R. Reed, li, l"r.irber, Mr. Spector. ow M. lflstun, T. lllfxlllll, K, Orr. H. clll'YL'l.llltl, li. l'mI.iluicx', I, llUXY.ll'xl. I. N llurd R H b 1 lvirlieiley, Al. Oreiitlurtli. Seciaml Row-lrl. l,L'lIlllll.lI1, M, 'l'c'illiyclx, -I, -It-uniugs, D. Sizcfiuore, VI, Smith. l'irsl Row-A l.. lenltyck, D. Uhurn, ul. Wfhite, S. Guldmqinn, li, l.iclxty. P. Kring. Fifty The orchestra this year was under the able direction of Mr, Spector. Among other things they took part in the music assembly which was presented in April. Every other year orchestra members take part in the annual McLean County Music festival which is held here, but this year the band went instead. Orchestra is open to any- one who can or wishes to learn to play rin instru- ment, .md tain be Ll great deal of fun. Back Row-B, Griffith, A. Phillips, I.. Miller. Mr. Peithmiin, W. lltuimlt, K. Cluts, G. Howard, I. Fissel. lfronht Row -O, Untis, M. Hoyt, N, llennett. D, Swain. -I. Rite, M. Mecherle, P. johnson, 5. Antlerson, M. Shinm-m.in. oon Hour Chorus . . Peter fultletl his x'eis.itile tenor. h.iritone, or lmiss to the mixetl chorus meeting tluring the noun hour. Mr. Kuntz was the ciipahle tli- rector und Vsther lliiziclxei servetl sis .iCcomp.mist. Al- though noon hour chorus is .1 new itle.i, this ye.ir's chorus has p.irtieip.itetl in m.iny .ie- tivities. li.irly in the f.ill they gtive .i progiuiin over XVAIBC. At CQhristm.is time the group s.ing for .1 speci.il progr.un whieli wis present- etl :it P.'l'.A. .intl .isseinl'sly, During the Holitliiys they had .1 lot of fu" nxiioling, .vfter which they returnetl to the hume of Mr, Kuntz for refreshinents. O" April S, noon hour chorus presentetl ii very line Cofieert, They also sting in the unnuiil Mt'- l.eiln County music festival. Peter tlecieletl to join next year. Mixed Chorus . . . - Peter lo.iuetl his voite lo the chorus une lovely, spring morning when he was in .i singing mootl. He fountl thtit he leiirnetl it lot 'ilwout music in just that one hour of singing with the seventeen other students. After tiillting with the eight student teiieli- ers, Peter was toltl tlmt the chorus sang in the ,Mcl.e.in County Musie Festival iintl presented the progiuiin for it PTA meeting. Miirthii Ten liyck plays the pi.ino for the group. lS.icl4 Row-K. Cluts, O. Cluts, J. Neff, H. rlohnston, bl. Miihiin, B. jenriings, D. Turner. ll. Bleiivins, H. Peithnmn, li. Rolley, R. Ayers, B. Wliitc-llii Seeeiiil Row--Mr. Kuntz, P. liiily. li. Unziclxer. S. Antlerson, M. Hoyt, M. Fuster, -I, Olsen. li. Lowell. ll. Phillips, M. Tenliyck, K. Bliikney, S. Dannenherger, J. Rice. liiist Row -M. Seliwurtz, QI. Me.ins, rl. Smith, A. Ciinertly, M. l.ee, li. lNlorrison, li. Nyheig. XV. Wflieiting, lj. Schnehly. liltxfon GirVs thmuglm tIw snImuI. Pctcl Iuund tha' c.1usv. It was the C I1Ul'llN. -u'l'vt.11'y. uk Row A. DUIIWI IF I'1Ix ID "L .w1nL..'X. I--u-.III, I XIX, I.f'-I mp.lnI, I. Iv11II,S.I.wl1.lI'1u, M, 5cIm.nr1 limp! Rnv, IXI, 'IL':lI'y'nIx, I, NIINI-Q, ID I'I.INII'. I II.lv11lu, ,I Iiruwnl, IA IXIAIIII-I, N. IXII X'lI.I1 II. hllvlllxl Il. IIMIX R.,-,I rl. lfhllllpx, XXQ XX'Iunt111g, IXI. IXIu1l.1y. Ii. IIIUICI, A. IIILINII, K .IiI.1Icm'y, I. W4'st, ' Iilllllf. M-xx I. I-IU'.IuIIm. HI. Smvllm. ul, 'I IlIIlI1t'I, II, Clmulm. QI. Ulwn. M, I'IlllIIlIhlIN, I.. Ru-II. I5 CmftxnI1.IIIx, INI, SLIIHIU, IXI. Ifuxtu, Chorus, .. I'L'Icu IIN' I'1o"L'cr LIISCIIVCI- UI :Iwi tlwlc ucrc mam' um1siL.lI.lat1x1tlcx.ltII.High, I'w'l'y ,lth Imul on TL1usnI.ly .lmI IIAIIIIIMIJI' In' I1L'.lrxI girls vngnng vniws c L' I1 U i n 'Ll IlII'I1L'lI LIL-tvctlvc .md soon ICILLIIJI' PI.ll'Ilk'i' of thu Girls This yuan' Pctcr mt in un IH' .INSUIIIIWIY Plllgllllli that - .r-. I'IL'LI1 QI IW Nw wmu aIL"'.i'I L"'I1 II"' c.III'lNI'T'.I5 I"w"z"'1' t u IN' 'IL-'n Cvun- lug I .u 1' nm' t v.'Ig tw Svwnvvg If-I -l- 1-II t'fc Hucc.1I.11m.-- .lic M'I'YIL'L'S tI1't wcrc I1cILI III thc xprlng u'uIcr the Jircc- txfn vf Mr, I,uwcII Kuntl. I'I1c utfxncrs uf thc dmorus f-- Iwi- Ru-II. pwsinluxmtg M.u'tI1.1 'II-nliyck, vicc presi- Ilcntg .md AIm.l Luu Fowcll, U c: r Q ti . 0 ., Pile! L 'NL' I' "' .ill-selimil party in the tall and heaitl t"5:hr' hc-ys li'i'n'uiiizir1g rm Cffuey lslantl Iiahyf' Hr' Iil'el them sri xxell he inf quired .intl luu'wl nut they we L the hnys' Uctet Bruce uluhnstun, Harlin Peithman, llill hlennings, Keith Cluts. Den Turner, Teal Vlnrtlan, slim Neff, .ii-tl lllmuntls Rul- ley have furnied twe tit l.. Highs newest vuzal groups, They first appeared at a i 3" 'll-A lftnl ixiity at N C ll S Yi" 1- the-:' they have e"tertainetl 't many all- vjlwwl parties, A few of their speeialties are Tell Mt- XVhy." Hllluml lmliguf' antl "D.'tlily Get Your Bahy Ont ul' l.lil." Vl. Nerf, H. Peithman, li. Rulley, D. Tirner, T. -lrvrrlan, ll. Vlennings. li, jrwlinstnii. K. Ciluts. O 0 Q Peter stopped to see what the girls were doing in the way nf musif at U. High. He tfund 'nt that a sexte. had heen atltletl to the musical activities. :hr sevtet was frxi'i"etl this year untler the direction of Mr, laiwell Kuntz. The 1"e'uhers ire: Mzirilvn Hung- ham, Marilyn Huyt, Kay Teter. Luis Reed, Glenna Howard, and Margery Foster. Their first appearance was during the Hum' show uf the senior sponsored all-school party. Their seleftion was "Dry Bones." The girls lmpetl tn gn to the Spring Festival anrl then on to the State this year. ln future years tu wine this group should rise to he one of the leading musical organizations in University High School. K, Teter. M. Huyt, L. Reed, G, Howard, M, Fnster, ahsent, M. Hnugham. llllwllilir 4 Happy Hun'Hng Groun ds Coaches Mr. Heldt In his second year of coaching at U. High, Coach Harlan Farnsworth again proved his capability. He comes from Grant, Michigan, where he coached basketball and track in addition to teaching .biology and chemistry. He coached Grant, Michigan High School to Newaygl Athletic Conference championships in ,both basketball and track dur- ing his two year stay there. Mr. Farnsworth's hrst baseball team made a fine show- ing last year by winning tl of 15 games. During the past fall he coached Fresh-Soph football, but had little success in the win department as they dropped 6 straight games. This was mainly due to inexperience at key positions. He took over as head ,basketball coach this year and succeeded in winning 8 while losing 16. Many of the losses suffered were by five points or less and would have gone either way with a few breaks. He did an especially fine job of setting up a defense to stall strong Chenoa as the Pioneers lost by a mere 9 points in the regional tournament. Coach Farnsworth is a fine coachg we appreciate this work, and want to wish him the best of luck in all his future coaching here at U. High. U. High is deeply indebted to Mr. Carl Heldt who did such a masterful job of coaching U. High teams this year in the absence of Coach Burton O'Connor who took a year off to work on an advanced degree. Coach Heldt was an All-Conference tackle at Purdue and captained their football squad in 1934. He also played two years of pro-football with the Brooklyn Dodgers of the NFL after graduation. Before coming to U. High, Mr. Heldt coached high school teams and last year was freshman football and bas- ketball coach at the University of Oregon. He also served four years with the Navy in the last war. Coach Heldt's Pioneer football team after losing three straight, hnished the season with five straight wins and a tie. They also captured the Corn Belt trophy for the third successive year. Next year Mr. Heldt moves over to ISNU as line coach and physical education teacher. We, the students of U. High, in appreciation of Mr. Heldt's fine coaching of U. High teams this year, would like to wish him good luck in his new position. Mr, Farnsworth Fiftyllivz Varsity Football . . . Fllxyfsix Hack Row j. Harm-5, -I. Galhly, VI. Iiast, Capt. P. Brush, W. Schultz, D. Blair, R Mnwxeix Mi Heat Yvfuinl Rim" R. 'Ruhinwiy I'il'xt Rim S. Downs, XV R. Swaym-. D. Gipson, B. Bu-hc, Glrnn Annicrsirn, C, Wilbliln B In r. Ililhuin, G, I:l'.II'IICIIk'y, 'I'. Smith. Gaylord Andi-rwn 7 IUEH I"UU'l'IlAI.I. RIIFORIB lf I' High 0 Hall 26 ii II High ll Itluntiu-IIiw IS ll II. High 6 BHS ll IH II. High li Clinton 7 Ali l'. High IR NCHS ' S6 II, High ll Dwight O 68 I' High li Pimntiaf " 82 U. High 48 Fairhury 6 IZO ll High O Trinity U IZO INDIVIDUAL SCORING TD IJATIJ Ii. I'Iu'Iw IU I H, KJLIIU -I 1 I. cl.l4IaIy . ll Ci. AIIQILTNAHII I I K. WIIIITIIIII I U R. Swaym- I U fix, Amlclsim 0 I I. Hain:-x 0 1 High Opp. 26 R0 5I 58 65 65 72 78 'X TI JTAI. 61 26 12 7 6 6 l 1 Football Review U. High O-Spring Valley 26 U. High, under their new coach, Carl Heldt, opened the season by losing to a strong Spring Vall-ey team 26-0. The Green and Gold played without several first stringers and it might have been a dif- ferent game had they been there. Paul Brush and Dick Blair turned in good games for the Pioneers. U. High 12-Monticello 13 Monticello temporarily postponed U. High's thoughts of their first victory by turning on some second half power to tip the Pioneers 13 to 12. Bob Kadlec dashed 48 yards in the fourth quarter for a touchdown and with Bill Beebe led an 83 yard thrust in the second quarter with Beebe getting credit for the touchdown. The extra conversions were bad which partly accounts for the loss. U. High 6-B.H.s. 12 ln a penalty marked game the Raiders defeated the Pioneers 12 to 6. Kenny Miller and Tom Scott were thorns in the side of the Green and Gold all evening. Again Capt. Brush turned in an outstanding game for the Pioneers. Bill Beebe smashed over for the Pioneers' only touchdown in the final quarter. With a few breaks U. High could have upset the Purple Raiders. U High 25-Clinton 7 For their first win of the year the Pioneers upset a heavily favored Clinton "ll," 25 to 7 in the home- coming game. Bill Beebe raced for three touchdowns while turning in a remarkable defensive game. Most of the reserves saw action in the McCormick Field till' with Bob Kadlec and john East turning in out- standing performances. U. High 13 -Normal 7 The Green and Gold upset a slightly favored Normal "ll" in this one. They were led by Bill Beebe who scored one TD on a ten yard run and Ray Swayne who made a quarterback sneak over from the six inch line. Corbett Humphrey, a 215 pound full- back, made a 45 yard jaunt for Normal's only score and a 13-7 U. High win. U. High 12-Dwight 0 Knocking Dwight from the undefeated ranks the Pioneers whitewashed their opponents. 12 to 0. Bobby Kadlec proved to be the main difference be- tween the teams as he scored both touchdowns for the Pioneers in the first half, one coming on a 49 yard end run. The game ended with Dwight deep in U. High territory. U. High 14-Pontiac 7 U. High took a .big step toward its third succes- sive Corn Belt championship by defeating the pre- viously undefeated Indians 14-7. A bad pass from center by Pontiac netted- the tirst Pioneer touchdown when Gaddy fell on it in the end zone. Pitcher took a pass and raced 70 yards to score for Pontiac in the second quarter. Beebe scored the winning touch- down for U. High while Kadlec added both extra points on line plunges. Pontiac netted only 14 yards by rushing. U. High 38-Fairbury 6 U. High scored five of its six touchdowns on plays ranging from 30 to 80 yards as they tromped Fairbury 38 to 6 to clinch a tie for first place in the Corn Belt. Bill Beebe, who played a sensational game, scored on runs of 75 yards and 80 yards in the night tilt at Fairbury. The Tartars made a game of it only for the first half as they were only losing 13-0 at halftime. U. High O-Trinity o In a muddy game played at McCormick Field the Pioneers managed to gain a scoreless tie from a stubborn Trinity eleven to win their third consecutive conference championship. Capt. Paul Brush, playing his last game for the Green and Gold, turned in a remarkable defensive game. A Trinity touchdown by Bonny was nullined by a penalty. Bonny and Kraft were on the Pioneers much of the time. Both teams played good games. Fiftrsev Fresh-Soph Football liack Row-lNlgr. K. Cluts, j. Agner, j. Howard, R. Gooding, j. Green, W. Wiichter, Al- exander. lf. Mt'Re-ynolds, K. Burnett, W. Sinclair. St-runtl Row- B. Truesdell, S. -lennings, F. Fissel, nl. Turpin, R. Ayers, T. Nichols, Adams, -I. Clrosenhafli, Mr. Farnsworth. First Row li. Amacher, D. Clampbell, ll. Frye, .I. llerrington. F. Marsh, S. lNlCCiormiCk, Ps. llailtlv. H. Burnett. F. W'iIIiaius. U. High's undertlassmen had a disastrous time this year due to inexperience at key positions. The varsity was weak in reserves this year so some of the top prospects for the fresh-soph team had to be utilized by the varsity. The team was weakest at the backfield and end positions. The middle ot' the Pioneer line win strongest as guards Steve Meflormiek and Rithard W1lt'l1lCf and tatkle Bob Caddy stamped themselves as good prospects for next year's varsity ir-un by turning in well played games all season. Kenny llurnett was the top backlield perform- er .uid with .1 little more help from some ol the liillv-nigh! others could have helped to win some of the games that were lost by close margins. All in all Coach Farnsworth did the best with what material he had and with a few more experiemed players he would have had a better SCHSOTI, ll. High ll. High ll, High ll. High ll. High ll. High Normal Bloomington Trinity Normal Bloomington Trinity 25 l 3 6 26 26 up Wtiii tl lost 6 Fresh-Soph Basketball Back Row-P. Goetz, M. Michalski, S. Jennings, R. Robinson, j. Green, j. Alexander, R. Good- ing, Mr. Heldt. Front Row-J. Mahan, K. Fry, j. Herrington, H. Frye, B. Amucher, S. McCtui'inick, F. Mtirsh, II. Turpin. This yeAr's fresh-soph basketball tetim, like the football team, had ii "rough" year as f.ir as winning was concerned. They won six while drop- ping eighteen. The boys who started most of the games were "Mike" Michulski, Steve McCormick and Sidney jennings at forwardsg Roy Robinson or joe Green at center, and the two Andersons, 'Iohn and Glen, at guards. They were coached by Mr. Carl Heldt. The high points of the season were their two wins over Gibson City, one over Pontiac and ll one point victory in it thriller over Springfield Lamphier. The scores of all fresh-soph games this season are its follows: High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High High v v ill 77 s6 26 ltl lfl 19 li ll 22 ll Zil S5 21 il 3-l li Sei H 29 .ZR .ill ll lleyuoith Antlinr l..inphier Pontiac Fiiirbury Trinity Gibson City Henry Hlomningtoii tfrj Blooinington trej Noriniil Normal Mooselieurt Trinity Peoriil WRitPtll'llH. Fai rbu ry Gihsnn City Clinton Nornml tfrj Normal trol Bloomington tlil Bloumingtmi l.Qtnphiei' Pontiac 5l 15 56 il IH I-. ll 59 il SU 59 'li Nl A18 Stl ii il ll! 65 61 '55 lw 'ill -ll iiii arsit Basketball. . . Led by Capt. Ted jordan the Pioneers bas- REGULAR SCHEDULE ketball squad enjoyed an average season winning eight and losing sixteen. In the absence of Burton O'Connor, Coach Harlan Farnsworth continued the rebuilding that O'Connor had started a year before. Although there were many losses, it wasn't because every boy on the team didn't try to make it a winning team. Many of the losses were by less than five points and could have gone either way with a few breaks. One of the interesting facts to note about this year's team is that the opposition averaged only four points more than did the Pioneers. Capt. Ted jordan led the Pioneers in scoring with 274 points. We annexed the Corn Belt scor- ing crown with a total of 96 points and were sec- ond in the Intercity scoring race with 77 points. Probably one of the better games the Pioneers played this year was in the Lexington Regional against a strong Chenoa team. Prospects are pretty good for next year since the only regular lost will be Ted jordan and re- serve center jacl-: Steigelmeier. STANDINGS IN CONIfIiRIiNClj CORNBELT W I. Trinity "5Il Pontiac 750 U. HIGH 500 Normal 500 Fairbury .000 INTERCITY W Bloomington 6 000 Trinity Soo Normal 250 U. HIGH 167 U. High 51 Heyworth 42 U. High Al-I Anchor -I6 U. High S9 Lanphiei' lSpringlieltll 51 U. High Stl Pontiac -lv U. High -I7 Fairbury 4 'Ill U. High -Isl Trinity VI5 U. High 58 Gibson City 57 U. High 55 Henry 56 U. High 37 Bloomington -I6 U. High -15 Normal 51 U. High 58 Mooseheart 61 U. High 45 Trinity 5l U. High 51 Peoria WOtldl'UfT 53 U. High -16 Fairbury 57 U. High 56 Gibson City -S2 U. High .13 Clinton -IS U. High 47 Normal Al-I U, High 59 Bloomington 65 U. High 50 Lanphier 67 U. High 59 Pontiac 52 PONTIAC HOLIDAY TOURNAMENT U. High 50 Austin tChicagoj 53 U. High -18 LaGrange 52 LEXINGTON REGIONAL TOURNAMENT U. High 6-1 Colfax 40 U. High 55 Chenoa 62 INDIVIDUAL SCORING FG I"I' Tl' jordan 104 66 274 Gaddy 105 60 266 Davis 62 il 158 Beebe -12 25 107 Smith 58 I-I 90 Barnes 57 Ill 88 Johnston 16 25 57 Steigelmeier 10 3 25 Gipson 8 2 IS Schramm 5 2 8 Zinser 2 0 4 Tick 0 I I Anderson, J. 0 1 I Totals -125 1-I5 1095 Top Row-Capt. T. jordan, T. Smith, B. Beebe, B. ,lol'nston.i Middle Row-D. Davis, II. Stiegelmeier, j. Barnes, B. Zinser. Bottom Row-J. Gaddy, D. Gipson, D. Schramm, Mgr. H. Braylield. Sixtymm. Baseball. . . x llatls Row Mgr, K. Cfluts. ll. Ileehe, QI. liroll. R hxx'.'y've, I, Diinahue, CQ l.aslL'iwslLi, Il I urn li. Iolurston, l. Ufainnell, l. Ieliersou, l. liiush, lltiipsi-11. Nr. ITIIINXYIYIIII. l'ient Row nl. Mrtlialslxi. li. lxadlet. I. Vlortlan, XV. Sthultf. Fl. Slut-ns. li. Jlnilersuii, 5, Nt- c.UI'llllkIi. N. Wfiltler, XX". Sinrlair. 'l'he IV IS edition ot' U. High lvasehall started otl' with gt hang hy winning their lirst :zeven games in a row. They eventually ended the season with .t ietord ol' eleven wins and four losses. Two of the losses were dealt hy a tough Clin- ton "'l." The 8-6 loss intlicted on us hy El Paso was due to the lack of starting pitchers. Charles Lawskowski was the top Pioneer moundsman win- ning tive games with only one loss, Ray Swayne and Don Clamphell each were credited with there wins and a single defeat, The top pertormante ot' the year was Lawskowskis one hitter against Normal in whith Spang beat out an infield roller to lieebe. Three regularly stheduled games with Bloom- inigton were rained out last year and the tirst dis- trict game ended in a 2-2 tie because ot' rain. In the reply of the rained out tie game U. High ran into too much Bill Butler as he threw a no-hitter at them and knocked them out of the district to win a tlose store of Z-l. I lx tw Th ' e Pioneers lost suth top men as iliarle. I.iwsltowal4i, l3'll Dorn, Don Campbell, .lark Don- ahue and Uezt 0'CQonnell off lart ye.1r's team. They do have good prospeets for another tine season this year sinte such returning lettermen as Ray flwayne, Bill Beehe, .Iohn Stevens. Bob Kadlet, Paul Brush and Dave Gipson are hack to leat ye.ir's term. Apt il April April April April April April Am il Aidy May May P1 ry Miy SCQHPDL? l.li 0 lil lasfw "-ll ltl lXlinonlt I6-5 15 Fairlwury lt-I I6 Danveis 'J-tl ll Trinity I I-S 'S Iklinonlx 9-Im I Clinton N-l tl-S ZH Nt!I'llIilI "-tl t Danvers I l-5 I filirvton I-1 5 Ptlsn 6-N S Nornwal 6-2 ' Trinity '-tt District Hliruiniiigtiiri Bloornington 2-2 Hlowningtnn l-2 Disairict Tournament flillooniingtnnj l this wr NV NY ' W' XV W W - I . W XV I . I . XV W T i e I. Track and Field . The Pioneer trackfzters opened thefr season by beating a surprisingly weak Gridley team 79-59. In the Normal Relays whiuh Decatur and Pelen dominated, U. Iligli failed to get il point. In their nerct tlual mtet w.tl1 Bloomington they were etlgetl out 63-Si wl.en they lost t"e lizial event, the S4340 ytl. :el.iy. In the District Meet heltl at Urbana the Pi- oneer.: tlitln't plate: anyone in tlze State Meet largely oegtugze of inexperfence. In the Interfity Meet heltl untler the lights .it Normal in a light rain, Bloomington tool: first wlth GSVJ points, Normal was sctontl with .1 total of 49 5-IO points and U. I-Iigh finished third with 53 9-IO. Pontiac with 95V3 points was again an easy winner in the Corn Belt Meet xxhich was also heltl at Normal untiei the arcs. Normal took second with SIVZ to U. IIigh's 37Vl. Carol Mowers antl john Gatltly bothishowed much improvement in the hurdles last year, and with a Hne fresh-soph relay team moving up to the varsity, this year's llionexr track team should be greatly improved. Among the notable losses off last year's team are IIo.vard Schwar z, Charles Lawslzowaki, Bill Rolley anal john MatAnelly who has movetl to Des Mones, Iowa. li.1'l' Row-l'xll'. I,f.lll1'l3I'. I-I. Brrxtii-lil, D. IIi'u:.ei', R Mowt-VS, Ii. 'Rulley, I'rai'ne:', Cf. las- lwwski, Al. Galtltly, B. Dorn, VI. M11CAnelly, B. Rolley. Front Ro-.'-H. Scott, Il. W.iClttt-i', B. IX'Ioui'e, C, XVlll7IlI'Il, G. Fearheiley, li. McKinley, D. Turner. Il. Jennings, 'l', Smith, lf. Hunter, I.. Thomson, I., Nnrtline. l Sixrvfrlirrr Club 11118 YL'.l1' 11717 t11v 1lI'N1 Illlll' 111 1w11 y1-.11x 11lc' lf f,1lI1'l w.1x .1111v1-. 1..1xt 11.11 1111- 111111-11111-11'x 111111 w.1x 111.1111x1' 11111 11.111 1111 1111-1.'11111gx. l'n11 1111 xp 1 11115111 AK' ' UISUN1 f.11.1K1l fll1 H1'111t 1111' l 1.11113 w.1x 11-111'41g.1111l1'11 .l1Il1 1111111-lx wvlv 1'1rL1c11. ,1.1lL'SL' 1l1l1l1l11't1 '1'c11 ,I111'11.111, pr1-x1- 41L'I11Q 1711111 1i1'11x11, NIkt'-plL'Nl- t1L'il1Q Duck 111.111, xg-n11't.111y. In 1'Q'151ll.ll'y 1111- lf CQ11111 xp1111x111'c11 A111 .111,x11111111 party 111 11111111 lIlL'I1l1Wl'IAN1l1 1111- L1l111 .1x w1'11 .1x 11111 1.ltL111Y 11111 11'l .1 1111111x11mx' Nk'11lk11 w.1x 1lI1l1l1l1.:1l1K't1 by .1 111111l1x IHU. Ax 1-.1111 hwy xx111x .1 1l'1fl'1', 111- .Il1I1lIll.l1IL.I111' 111-1111111-x .1 1111-111111-1' 111 1111' 1111q.1111L.1111111, A 1'c1'11111 1111111x 111 .111 1l'11l'l' XNl1llll'l'N Ifl 1111' p.1x1 w.11x 11.18 111-1-11 1-wp! .IIIL1 IN 1111w 11-111.14 11 1 3111111111 1111111 11.111-. N1xls111111 H v 1. ga, jf if 1i.11'1x 111111 bl. 11.1x1, Al, 1Jl.llIlt'5, D. 151.111, lx. c.1lll5, 11. R1111l'y'. 1:1'111l1 Run l., 'I'1111111x1111, H. 111.ly11L'1x1, 111, McK11111'y. Cl. A11.1v1'x1111. l1.1ck R11w1f D. Gipxun, -I, G4111- 11y, 'If ,l111'111111, D, Turner. l'1'Ul1f Row--P, H r u s h, R. iwglyrw, XV. SC11ll1fZ, B. 551111. . .A... Peter the Pioneer felt rl little out of place when he found himself playing Center on one of the girls' basket- ' ' ball teams during a GAA meeting, But Peter wanted to take a complete tour of U. High and visit all the organizations, so a visit to W GAA was just part of the job. He found that the girls also take part in volley ball, table tennis, hikes and skat- ing parties during their reg' ulai' Tuesday and Friday meetings. The ll. High Girls' Ath- letic Association played host- ess to the other GAA's in the local high schools .rt a play day. They also attended one at Gibson City for all the high school GAA's in Central lllinois. A cluh business meeting is held the tirst Tuesday of every month conducted hy the officers, Dorthy Galvin, president: Pat lily, vice-president: and Marilyn Martens, secretary- tr'easur'er. Dr, Miriam Gray is the GAA sponsor. Y .L l .... ' l,l. lN'lcVrcar', P. lzaly, Miss i' Gray, D. Garvin, YI. Trrrnnell, Cheerleaders . . . M. Schwartf. Peter the Pioneer .tgreerl there was nothing quite so exciting as the modern day varsity foothall and hasker- hull games, and he also agreed that half the thrill of the game was the wild cheer- in" section. WR-'ve had some A-Number One cheer leaders to build up our school spirit at games this year, including the faithful tlrreesome, lois Reed, Mernie Hougham and Marilyn Nelson. A new- comer to the group this sea- son was poppy Mary Anne Hans. Bill 'Irurtt added the male interest to the group. Witli the l'elp of these vi- vacious leaders, Peter' and all the rest of us had .r velling good time ,tt all our games, l.. Reed, M. Hougham, ll. 'lru rtt, M. A. Hans, M. Nelson, Qlbfblll, VI. R. Fenton. Sixty-hvr in Qu Q ww 31 . gr -,, -1 , ' ai 'M-w R M' wish N at nik 1 Homecoming . . . llomewuliug in Me '-49 Slyle Peter the Pioneer continues his journey. The date is October first and this of course is Home- coming. The first thing on the program was the "Pep Session." This was led by the cheerleaders, Lois Reed, Mernie Hougham, Mary Anne Hans, Marilyn Nelson, Bill Truitt, and last but not least J. R. Fenton. This got everyone very excited about the game which was to follow soon after. Peter and his friends went over to McCormick field to see the Homecoming game, with Clinton. Peter got in his seat and watched the team practice when he heard some noise. Oh, yes, we forgot to mention -that the "Band" under the direction of Mr. Kuntz was going to play. So the game started. The first half ended 13 to 0, in favor of U. High. The band performed again and the queen was driven around the field-the queen being Lois Reed with Marilyn Hoyt and Elsa Roehm as her royal attendants. After all this the game finally got started again. When the last half ended the Pioneers come out with another victory, for they had won 25 to 0. After the game was over, the doughnut and cider reception for the Alumni began. This is an annual affair at Homecoming, and is an excellent way for everybody to see the kids they don't :ee ordinarily. The next and last thing is the Homecoming Dance, where the crowning of the queen takes place. Larry Lonnie's orchestra played while the couples danced. At 10:30 Lois Reed was crowned queen and Carol "Red" Mowers, king. Their at- tendants were jim Seyster and Elsa Roehm, Ted jordan and Marilyn Hoyt. The commitiees were headed by the following people: li11lertai11111e1zi'4King nm! Queen Mr. Almy, Harry Stillman, jo Ann Allan, and Harlan Peithman. In1"initio111-Rerrellitiolz Miss Stroud, joan Tate, and Mary Elston. Derorafiwzr Mr. Kuntz, Miss Kraft. Miss Parret, Mr. Hodge with Pat Orr, Marge Foster, Betsy Gottschalk, and Elsa Roehm. 'l'ia'kelfC'oaf and Hal Miss McDavitt, Charles Koehler and jessica Means. CICJII-lip Mr. Dalluge and the S t u d e nt Council members. Sixlyfscv im .K df . S -uw xv. Yvj., T' sm, ,K . l Wt. NI ww x mr gm N 6? -K---w.w..,., A Nx,X. 5 fifw X K .E A ,gi I .LM fav xfk, ..,, I ,.,. , Nz - X fbxf' Vwjfn 'W X 5 ts' 'S ' 'P Q -Q Q as ,,n! xv? .gms 0 ' .em f3"vf 'YF' " I- F 99 77 ---pw., 1 1 - Miscellaneous O O I Hi kids! Now that you think about it, did you ever see: To rbose among fm' "Little Beef" without Lorna? lli'bo mn a joke appreriale The library without noise? We, lbe Jlajf, flair defdfllllfflll "Candy" Canerdy without a big grin? Do follclly zlezfifdle. as 4: ae ri: ae As traditional as a Clarion itself, we've been won- deringHXVhat would U. High be without: Duane Dossett's suspenders? Loren Thomson's friendly greetings? The girls and their knitting? jack Stern's red corduroy pants? Don Turner's interest in NCHS? The Ko-Ko shop? Martha Ten Eyck and her music? il. R. Fenton's cheerleading? jack Hurless' loud mouth? Helen jefferson, Polly Powell, Donna Thom- son, and Lou Ann Unzicker's interest in BHS? flack of space limits this listlj Marilyn McVicar's interest in baseball? Mary Ann's Han's? Co-ed gym classes? The teams? flj The student teachers? john Gaddy without Marilyn Mecherle? Somebody without a joke? History without tests? Dave Gipson without an "A"? Par Orr without a good debate? A junior without a money-making scheme? XVe were looking through the newspaper the other WCICI night and saw some unusual advertisements. They Wanted: Higher history grades by Miss Alexander. Found: A sophomore boy, johnny, by a sophomore girl, Mary Ellen. For sale: History notes compiled .by Dave Gipson and john East. fworth a fortune. wc'd saylj job Opening: Cllarion editor's job left v.ie.mt by Marge Foster. av :if :ic as ae 'F 4' if 'l' 'lf If Iheize .iholzld be dllflfblfl' flood To Ibis' book IQ! fly junior: l'm studying hard to get ahead! For if all Ibis world were again .ilrbulergetl Senior: Heaven only knows you need one! Tlwiy book :would .vlill be dry. Si xtyfnm 1, 1 4 wi :J : fi ' L 4 ,, . L x - , I-W'f'v1 'F Y fi5f'F'Q1f? . , JN, Q U we f . - .3 - W , if- -J: 4 yr .. 'Q Aff It at.5'1557'u , .,-jf' 'uv " . '-,QQ'5f..: . ..-J., 4 tu- : ,. , . , ' , 1 , , , . . , ,', x 1 ' u , , 51, . - Aw, I. '1, J, .,, --L:--.Q-. '5 .13 "- ,zffgy ,gtk vi wk , . Hx .fm ' .' ., W V, ' nf mp, AN. . g , "fy ELT. ,,. I -J ., V-: L . I, ' w I ', ' 'Wm H 1 . .-A ., ,.l,,4 ,. x ,,, ,A Jw ', ,-,. N . Q , . ' - .L 'Q . A1 . Q, 14,1- if ff? 31513 .sw 'Q F32 .5 'r 1 5 Autographs Acknowledgements . . . We wish to show our sincere appreciation to the fol- lowing organizations for their assistance in making the I9-19 Clarion possible. Camera Craft Studio Kane Engraving Company The University Press Stappenbefk Bindery S y I A :- ' 'flaws f "a- .1 t.. Ji- fi: 4 Q. yn .a ul-,.1:. . , .il 'L 4. Li r 1053" F . wg g-, 94 M' 15'-fu. 'VD' x Y- .- . . My . - .!f.-ff ' '-'- A '1 .2 . f. ,fn:.--'11 1 . ' . ' - . .,-I ' df' f1.'.ef . Y . . , ..r-,L J nz "'-Lffrg"5Q3 'ah'-ri' X ' , ,. V cA.3?3v'?"f5' .' , , -" xfsggqg..-ffiglu '.-' - pf .531-' 1' x .Q . 3, E . mu ,.g , ,-f:,,5--,x,'.,- . "1f,,.a ' " 'LKQV' '95 f-'I' ' ' ,- Q...-,f-MW ELK. " if :,-.IN "2 ' df .V 1" J " f' 1.5 ' "ar - - p ,- .1 ' 4 . 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Suggestions in the University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) collection:

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.