University High School - Jordannus Yearbook (Bloomington, IN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 78

 

University High School - Jordannus Yearbook (Bloomington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1940 volume:

the 1940 JDRDANNUS ANNE HENDRICKS Editor JOHN MURRAY DOROTHY JUT1E HUrtlPHRElJS Co Business Itlanagers Indianapolis Engrauinq Company Engrauing Indiana Uniuersitu. Extension Diuision Photography Cfhe Benton Reuieip Shop Printing Dedication Most of us, when we leaue something of which we are ueru, fond ' tend to look back. We look and perhaps wish that we miqht trauel aqain some of the paths down which we haue wandered. And uet, at the same time, we look forward with a tingle of antici- pation to what lies around the next bend in our road. Therefore, we dedicate this second Jordannus of the Uniuersitu School to Future — to the days ahead of us. — to the uears that stretch before our school, its students, and its teachers — and to the centuries that will make our country great. Page five Preuues Reel 1 Today at 8:20 [Full length feature] Reel 2 Eues and Ears of the Sports IPorld Reel 3 Selected Short Subjects Reel 4 Preuues of Coming Attractions Script for Today at 8:20 Fade In: long shot of students entering the University School Building. Sound of happy young voices. School has begun. Cut To: dancing at the first social event of the year — the Fall Fun Frolic sponsored by the Senior Class. Change To: audience applauding advance showing ot " Spring Fever " on November 30 and December 1, as the Seniors present Glen Hughes ' play. Close up of excited fans shouting at the first interscholastic basketball game which U. H. S. plays. Long shot of students voting for their favorite of the five songs selected by the music aepartment in the school song contest sponsored by the Quad. Enthusiastic ap- plause as the winning pep song, written by three Seniors, is announced. Fade to: distant view of the Christmas tree in the hall on the first floor. Sound of Carols. On the dimly lit stage of the auditorium, " The Light of the Star " , the Christ- mas play. Balloons bobbing in the gym as the Christmas party sponsored by the Student Council gets into full swing. The Grand March, as the party-goers make the school song thunder among the rafters. The locale changes: at Terre Haute the Thespians present " Peggy " , which wins the highest possible award with three students from the University School winning Honorable Mention: Cut to: close up of a barker as he cries the wares of his booth; this scene followed by the cold, grey light of early morning breaking over the bent forms of Seniors wearily wielding the janitors ' tools the next day. Slowly fade to brisk activity on the morn of April 13 as the Cliocrats play host to the Indiana junior Historical Society in the first state-wide, student convention to be heLdrat the University School. Distant shot of " Little Women " , the play presented bgr the Dramatic Club as the audience re- sponds to the homely story of a mother ind her d j ghters. The reel draws to a close as the Juniors honor the Senior Class) w$h a banquet and dance leading up to the climax of the year — graduatia) F de ou : as the quiet of summer settles over the school building. j V Miss Alexander Sponsor Anne Hendricks Editor Mr. Barkes Sponsor Dorothy June Humphreys Co-Business Manager John Murray Co-Business Manager Patty Lou Wingert Assistant Bus. Manager Mary Lou Carmichael Activities Editor Louise Cookson Activities Editor Bob May Sports Editor Alan Dunlap Photography Jim Fluck Snapshots J. B. Black Snapshots Susie Cavit Class Editor Anne Kinsey Class Editor Margaret Tower Literary Editor Jean Robertson Typist Mildred Flynn Typist Jack Fowler Artist Jorclarmus Staff Page ten Cheer up Mary Lou, chemistry can ' t be that bad .... heated game of musical chair with Reid, Prickett, and J. B. playing hard as Patty Lou studies .... an art class .... the camera seems to have caught Lulu off guard .... Mr. Thurston debates some deep prob- lems .... Cauble decorating a window sill .... My, Jim, what big hands you have! . . . . either the sun or the cameraman promised too much for you, didn ' t it? ... . some of the grades .... that must be an interesting speech Tom is giving .... our version of " Cone With The Wind " , attagirl Cline .... our mighty U. H. Sers, as they were in the good old days .... goblins .... Baker and Cauble .... careful now, Miss Follick, that mud looks rather gooey. Page eleven C O. Ddhle Principal of Indiana Uni- versity School Bemidji State Teachers College University of Iowa H. L Smith Dean, School of Education Indiana University — A.B., 1898 A.M., 1899 Columbia University — A.M., 1910 Ph.D., 1920 Page twelve The University School is an experimental school, a part of the School of Education of Indiana University, and at the same time a part of the public school system of Blooming- ton. It is primarily a school in which Indiana University students planning to teach can do their required semester of practice wbrk. DR. W. W. WRIGHT Director of Supervised Teach- ing in Elementary School MR. H. E. BINFORD Superintendent of City Schools DR. L. 0. ANDREWS Director of Supervised Teach- ing in High School DR. RUTH STRICKLAND Asst. Director of Supervised Teaching in Elementary School MR. H. E. MOORE Director of Bureau of Teacher Recommendations Page thirteen Row I ( left to right) : Miss Boettjer, Miss Follick, Mr. Overton, physical education; Mrs. Bridges, secretary. Row II: Mr. Barkes, indus trial arts; Miss McCoy, nurse; Mr. Murray, Miss Engelbrecht, commercial; Mr. Long, music. Row III: Mr. Miller, science ; Miss Noble, home economics; Mr. Dahle, principal; Miss Crumrine, art; Mr. Miner, sci- ence; Miss Miner, music. Row I: Mr. Michael, mathe- matics; Mrs. Spray, speech; Miss Nellenbogen, mathema- tics; Mr. Trisler, social science. Row II: Miss Foster, second grade; Mr. Crabill, English; Miss Mensing, kindergarten; Miss Wellons, English; Miss Alexander, Latin. Row III: Miss Sagl, fourth grade; Mr. Thurston, social science; Mrs. Wilderick, sixth grade; Mr. Shaw, social science; Miss Fraley, fifth grade; Miss Schemel, French. Page fourteen Miss Sagl lends a helping hand to a few of her fourth graders . . . now, Ralph, it isn ' t natural to look so studios . . . Great heavens! Two schools? Guess it ' s only a mirage . . . keep your hands off those cokes, Susie Cauble, and don ' t expect Jose and Anna Jane to keep a look-out for you much longer . . . Mr. Trisler tells another anecdote . . . The Senior lounge . . . snap out of it, George; it can ' t be that bad . . . Jose being assisted out of some difficulties by Miss Alexander . . . Phil gives a person (or persons) unknown, a mean look. Page fifteen Autographs All IDho Can Boast That Their Turpitude Is Contumelious Sign Here All IDho Deprecate The Fact That They Are Homines Sapientes Sign Here Page sixteen The Senior Class Officers RALPH PRICKETT Academic President of Class 3, 4; Bas- ketball; Thespians; Vice-Presi- dent of Hi-Y; Science Club; Archery Club; School Handball Champ; " Spring Fever " . BILL LEONARD Academic Vice-President cf Senior Class; Thespians; President of Hi-Y; Cliocrat Club; Science Club; Yell Leader; " Spring Fev- er " . MARILYN SEWARD Academic Secretary of Senior Class; National Honor Society; Stu- dent Council; Thespian; Quad Sl-aff; Girl Reserves; President of Dramatics Club; " Spring Fever " ; " Peggy " . SANDERS cademic Treasurer of Senior Class; Thespian; Quad Staff; " Spring Fever " . Page seventeen Seniors MARY LOU BARRETT Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Science Club; Home Economics Club; Glee Club. JAMES BECK Industrial BERT BELDON Academic Track; Wrestl ine. J. B. BLACK Academic Jordannus Staff; Bas- ketball, Senior Manager; Thespians; Hi-Y; Science Club; Mixed Chorus; Or- chestra; " Spring Fever " ; " Peggy " . JOHN BOLLENBACHER Academic Hi-Y. MARY LOU CARMICHAEL Academic Jordannus Staff; Stu- dent Council; Student Council Committee; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Cli- ocrat Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Speed Ball Champs; " Spring Fever " . LOUISE COOKSON Academic Jordannus Staff; Dis- cipline Committee; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Cli- ocrat Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Stage Staff. GEORGE DAVIS Academic Science Club; Mixed Chorus. ALAN DUNLAP Academic Jordannus Staff; Na- tional Honor Society; Basketball Manager; Stu- dent Council, 3; Thes- pians; Hi-Y; Cliocrat Club; Science Club; " Peggy " . MARY FRANCES FARIS Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Cliocrat Club; Science Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; " Spring Fever " . Page eighteen MARY ROMAYNE FIKE Academic Girl Reserves; Science Club; Home Economics Club. JIM FLUCK Academic Jordannus Staff, Bas- ketball; Hi-Y; Cliocrat Club; Science Club; Track. MILDRED FLYNN General Jordannus Staff; Girl Reserves; Home Econom- ics Club. JACK FOWLER Academic Jordannus Staff; Quad Staff; Dramatics Club; Science Club. HEYDON FRANZEN General Student Council; Safe- ty Patrol; Track; Stage Staff. HELEN FULTON Academic SUSANNE GAVIT Academic Jordannus Staff; Thes- pians; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Cliocrat Club; Dramatics Club; " Spring Fever " ; Junior Prom Queen; National Honor Society. CARIDOYNE GRAY Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Dramatics Club; Science Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Glee Club. ANNE HENDRICKS Academic Jordannus (Editor-in- Chief) ; National Honor Society; Thespians; Girl Reserves; Cliocrat Club; Bicycle Club; Speed Ball Champs; " Spring Fever " ; Quad Staff. MARY ANN HENSLY Academic Seniors Page nineteen JUDY HETTLE Academic Girl ' s Basketball; Archery ; Speed Ball Champs; Girl Reserves. HELEN HOLLAND Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Home Economics Club. DOROTHY JUNE HUMPHREYS Academic Jordannus (Bus. Man- ager) ; National Honor Society; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Cliocrat Club; Home Economics Club. ANNE KINSEY Academic Jordannus Staff; Na- tional Honor Society; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Cliocrat Club; Science Club. ROSALIE LLOYD Academic Girl Reserves; Drama- tics Club; Cliocrat Club; Home Economics Club; Speed Ball Champs. BETTY JANE LUSK Academic Thespians; Girl Re- serves; Dramatics Club; Cliocrat Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. BOB MAY Academic Vice President Class, 3; Jordannus Staff; Trea- surer Hi-Y Club, 3, 4; Dramatics Club; Cliocrat Club; President Science Club, 4; Quad Staff; Yell Leader; Stage Staff. GENE MARSHALL Genera! Page twenty Seniors DOROTHY PEARSON Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Cliocrat Club. BETTY REEDER Commercial Quad Staff; Bicycle Club; Glee Club. BOB REID Academic President Student Council; Thespians; Dra- matics Club; Cliocrat Club; Science Club. JEAN ROBERTSON Academic Jordannus Staff; Quad Staff; Girl Reserves; Home Economics Club. JIM ROGERS Academic Varsity Basketball; Cli- ocrat Club; Science Club. BOB ROGERS Academic Stage Staff; Glee Club. BETTY SKIRVIN Academic Quad Staff; Girl Re- serves; Home Economics Club; Archery Club. BILL STIGALL General BOB SULLIVAN Academic Student Council; Presi- dent of Thespians; Hi-Y; Cliocrat Club; " Spring Fever " ; Track. MARGARET TOWER Academic Jordannus Staff; Na- tional Honor Society; Girl Reserves; Dramatics Club; Cliocrat Club; Science Club. Page twenty-one Seniors BOB TURFLI NCER General Stage Staff. PATTY LOU WINCERT Academic Jordannus Staff; National Honor Society; Student Council Committee; Thespians; Quad Staff; President Girl Reserves, 4; President Dramatics Club, 3; " Spring Fever " . ROBERT WYATT Academic Basketball; Cliocrat Club; Cadet Teacher. Early in the spring of their junior year, nearly fifty students began to make plans for their senior year ' s activities by electing the following leaders: Ralph Prickett, President; Bill Leonard, Vice-President; Marilyn Seward, Sec- retary; Bill Sanders, Treasurer; Mrs. Spray, Mr. Murray, and Miss Alexander sponsors; Anne Hendricks and John Murray, editor and business manager of the Jordannus. To honor the outgoing class of ' 39 the juniors staged in the gym the " Adios " , the highlight of which was the announcement of the Junior Prom Queen, Susanne Cavit. The class of ' 40 elected Mr. Barkes as sponsor upon the resignations of Mrs. Spray and Mr. Murray. Several social affairs followed, and the plans for the jordannus got un- der-way. Offering the school a new high in comedy, the class of ' 40 presented " Spring Fever " , a three-act farce, on November 30 and December 1 . Shortly afterwards, the Jordannus subscription campaign was launched by a convocation. Also, about this time the class cooperated in a magazine- selling campaign to raise necessary funds. In March the class gave a carnival. The numerous booths attracted many people, and the project proved well worth the time. The month of May saw many events come and go — the annual Junior-Senior banquet and prom, the unforgettable Class Day exercises, and the distribution of the long awaited Jordannus. The school year 1940 was climaxed by the solemn Baccalaureate services and the distribution of the diplomas, the crowning event of four active and industrious high school years. Page twenty-two Autographs Everyone wishing to announce his candidacy for President of the United States, please sign here. Democrats Republicans { All Others Page twenty-three Juniors JA j Row I (left to right) : Jea wether, Henry Lucas, Mary FrancTs Row II: Ruby Graebe, Leon Hea Eddie Hamilton, Peggy McDonald, La Row III: Warren Aynes, Dot Moor Emig, Phillip Foley, Mable Ruth Poster, JT Row I: Virginia Shertzer, Bill Wesner Belty Sundermeir, Charles Weatherwax, Mary Robbins, Tom Harbaugh, Marie Sarber, Jack Hettle, Audrey Belle Young. Row II: Anna Lee Rogers, Jim Whaley, Margaret Noland, Darrel Warren, Dorothy Woodward, Prank Zeller, Marianne Wiseman, Carl Pearson, Joe Poling. Row III: Maxine Price, Jennings Stiles, Mary Virginia Turner, David Swa ' rtz, Henrietta Parrish, Dick Stull, Charles Henry, Barbara Pless, Jimmy Woolery. Page twenty-jour .4 Junior Class 1940 found the activities in Studio 11 off to a flying start with the following cast: President, Henrietta Parrish; Vice-President, Dick Stuil; Secretary, David Swartz; Treas- urer, Charles Henry; and Sergeant-at-Arms, Jennings Stiles. At the same time Miss Nellenbogen became sponsor of the class. The plot of the play produced was as follows: after one of the basketball games the Junior Class sponsored an all school dance which was quite a success. Later in the year the class had the honor of bringing the first orchestra to the Uni- versity School for an all school tea dance. The student body showed its approval by turning out almost en masse. One of the biggest events the class undertook was the Junior-Senior dance and banquet held in the spring. The play ended when, with the future in mind, the class discussed senior jewelry, and varipus members drew model crests which were to be given further consideration. Page twenty-five Row I: Jane Ruble, Jeanne Stone, Betty Stigall, Joseph Ryors, Helen Trent, Phillip Pennington, Virginia Winniger, Betty Rose, Monica Wilkins, Patsy Parks. Row XI: Rosalie Tomey, Bob Ratchford, Emma Sinex, Joe Whaley, Barbara Presley, Jack Slinkard, Mary Sue Taylor, Bob Staats, Catherine Smith, Watson Pearson. Row III: Peggy Peters, Louthan VanMeter, Pauline Reeder, Pat Siddons, Peggy Stephens, Edwin Hiekam, Mai-yella Wilson, Myron Adamson, Sara Jo Ranard. Row I: Bonnie Clipp, Marjorie Gray, Hugh Berndt, Juanita Graebe, Frank Halligan, Anna Jane Buskirk, Sammy Goodman, Elizabeth Cole, Wayne Clark, Beverly Colglazier. Row II: Sis LaMaster, Jimmie Havens, Mary King, Dick Jellema, Mira Murray, Claude Easton, Mary Lou Harris, Wayne Aynes, Alice Brummet, Ray Howard. Row III: Joanne Easton, Harold Atkinson, Marjorie Benckart, Douglas Moffat, Margaret Gillispie, Wayne Marquis, Wilma Nell Keck, Arthur Leible, Natalie Henley. Page twenty-six Sophomores The Sophomore students are not organized as a class; but, since they are divided into two home rooms, they are or- ganized within the home rooms. The Sophomore girls hold the intramural basketball championship, and several sophomore boys are on the reserve athletic teams. This class is represented in all the extra-curricular clubs, and some of the sophomores went to the annual contest for commercial students which is held at Danville. Since this Sophomore ciass will be, upon graduation, the first class to have completed four years at the University School, it will be the first true graduating class. Freshmen The ninth grade was organized by home rooms, and not as a class. Officers were elected who carried on the home room business. In their freshman year the students had their first chance to join the numerous high school organizations and to participate in the extra-curricular activities. Several joint home room parties were held during the year, and the home rooms attended several movies and enjoyed a picnic at McCormick ' s Creek in the spring. Page twenty-seven Row I (left to right) : Barbara Binford, Mary Ann Alexander, Susie Cauble, Harriett Hopper, Martha Feltus, Brice Baker, Harriett Haas, Joanne Booze, Betty King, Joan Kinsey, Margaret Ann Fisher. Bow II: Ann Lee Carter, Bob Kinser, Margaret Cavin, Harold Hacker, Wilma Graber, Jerry French, Betty Johnson, Irvin Headley, Mary Lou Beard, Junior Foster. Row III: John Milligan, Anita May Beyers, Fred Graf, Evelyn Dobson, Harold Livingston, Norma Decker, Bill McClain, Bette Lambert, Ed Jeffery, Jean Franklin. Row IV: Rita Mercille, Junior Hines, Patty Miller, Dick Ingram, Barbara Burns, Jerry Hun- sucker, Helen Hoadley, Philip Morrison, Rilla Cox, James Klink. Row I: Juanita Richardson, Nancy Seward, Mary Cunningham, Bill Stogsdill, Betty Porter, Cath- erine Lunn, Betty Trueblood. Row II: Bernard Goodman, Beverly Palmer, James Skirvin, Norma Sinclair, Bill Overman, Carolyn Weir, Bud Pearson, Anna Jean O ' Harrow, George Huntington, Helen Fotter. Row III: Betty Eads, Bill Tennell, Alice Gilmore, Joe Rogers, Carolyn Cline, Groyer Walters, Norma Richardson, Robert Stout, Laura Jean Stefke. Row IT: Marilyn Van Nieuwenhuyze, Bob Temple, Jean Wright, Preston Lewis, Alice Naker, Jack Welpott, Irene Mitchell, William Elliott, Harriett May, Richard Turner. Page twenty-eight Autographs All Seniors Who Want To Be War Horses But Who Are Just Broken- Down Plugs Please Sign Here All Who Believe That Spark Plugs Need Cleaning Too, Sign Here -of Page twenty-nine Eighth Qracle 8A Row I (left to right) : Paul Beck. Wanda Joliff, Bill Reed, Helen Barger, Dick Kanakis. Virginia Stevenson, Mark Williams, Phylis Harrell, Mac Gavit, Bob Chaille. Row II: Bill Adams, Helen Cantrill, Harold Conard, Doris Brummet, Richard Hickam, Mary bchlabach, Carey Colpitis, Sally Leonard, Archie Reinhardt, Wanda Zeller. 8B Row I (left to right) : Richard Murray, Norma Jo Hanson, David Haring, Alice Mishler, Callison Simon, Ann Woodward, Philip Harmon, Dorothy Taylor, Carl Stapleton, Doris Walters, Prank Poore. Gay Jellema. Row II: Vivian Gilmore, Jimmy Stone, Helen Davis, Rill Cleveland, Katheryne Cookson, Robert Gilmore, Barbara Swartz, Jim Hector, Paula Bollenhachcr, Nathan Abbot, Gleda Starr, Charlie Win- ters, Irma Graebe. Row III: Peggy Woodward, Fred Gregory, Jean Hunsuker, Ivan Headley, Elizabeth Hines, Charles Murray, Betty Hicks, Charles Staats, Jewell Pagan, Bob Lunn, Elizabeth Leible, Bob Pennington, Jacqueline Murphy. Row IV: Tom Walker, Pamela Cagle, Bob Love, Marjorie Starr, Harold Aynes, Dorothy Edwards, Bob Rogers, Ruth Douglas, Edwin Estele, Wanda Weimer, Jack Cook. Page thirty 7A Row I (left to right) : John Huntington, Maxine Roby, Malcom Clayton, Bobby Duncan, Bobbie Lee Duncan, Marion Gregory,. Jim Snodtly. Row II : John Humphreys, Charles Sundermier, Joan Carter, Clyde Hare, Patsy Hanson, Walter Goodwin, Georgianna French, Donald Herrman. Row III : Max Porter, Betty Weimer, Paul Thompson, Georgia Costas, Donald Long, Stella Graebe. Dick Jackson. TB Row I (left to right) : Richard Simon, Keith Van Nieuwenhuyze, Pierce Hodnette, Junior Cox, Henry Ross, Wilbur Graber, Robert King, Forrest Branam, Bob Colpitts. Row II: Clifford Hunter, James Patton, Gerald Brummett, Bertha Ann Carter, Jack Lewis, Zetta Ann Franklin, Jack Rogers, Vera Fagan, Jack Branam, Dick Bartley. Row III: Bob Natt, Max F ' erree, Nancy Dobson, Homer Dyer, Patsy Osbern, Philip Trueblood, Patsy Winniger, David Rowland, Shirley Moore, Richard Mills, Virginia Hoadley. Row IV : Wylie Boyer, Barbara Potter, Richard Franzen, Madalyn Warren, Justin Jones, Peggy Parham, Bob Stigall, Dorothy White, Cleo Hacker, Barbara Lusk. Seuenth Qrade Page thirty-one Worm ' s eye view of Miss Engelbrecht . . . Study, study, little studes . . . interesting material, eh, Nancy . . . That come-hither look of Pearson ' s . . . The " drag me " (or something) starring Jim Wells and Brice Baker ... Let us in on it, too, Wesner . . . Brotherly love with Black, Melton, Siddons, and Fluck . . . The prize winning snap shot taken by Jose Dosamantes — need we mention that the two young ladies are the Misses Buskirk and Cole? . . . Car- michael, Prickett, Emig peer out at the snow . . . More brotherly love this time with Henry, Marquis, and Rogers . . . Bevy of beauties from left to right, Gavit, Seward, Letsinger, Kinsey, and Humphreys . . . Pearson, Munn, and Hendricks hold a conference . . . Don ' t tell us you work that industriously all the time, Helen! CThe Eyes and Ears of the Sport IP oriel The eyes and ears of the students of the University School were focused this year on the newly organized interscholastic basketball team. The Guinea Pigs won five out of ten starts in their first season of play. The Piglets, reserve team, defeated all but one of their opponents and set an enviable record for future Piglets. Wrestling made its appearance this year, the Grunters entering the State Wrestling Meet. The girls ' basketball intramurals were hotly contested with three teams trying for first place. Co-educational volley ball tournaments caught the interest of many home rooms, as did speedball, longbase, and captain ball. The sports year was full of breath- taking games, full of excitement, and full of enjoyment for both participants and spectators. Page thirty-four Mr. Overtoil Frank Overton began his first work- outs with the candidates for the bas- ketball team about the middle of No- vember. Although the Guinea Pig squad was inexperienced, the coach did well with his team during the first sea- son of an interscholastic basketball team at U. H. S. Coach Overton has given University School a basketball team which has made a remarkably successful record, not only in wins and losses, but also in sportsmanship. Thus reel one of the University School basketball team has come to a close. Reuieip of the basketball Season Dec. 2 Un versity School 7 Smithville 24 Here Dec. 9 Un versity School 23 Unionville 26 There Dec. 18 Un versity School 23 Heltonville 19 Here Dec. 22 Un versity School 18 Paragon 23 There Jan. 5 Un versity School 27 Nashville 25 Here Jan. 26 Un iversity School 16 Unionville (overtime) 18 Here Feb. 2 Un versity School 50 Quincy 18 Here Feb. 9 Un versity School 32 Paragon 30 Here Feb. 17 Un versity School 37 Solsberry 34 Here Feb. 24 Un versity School 24 Kokomo ( Reserves) 32 Here Page thirty-five Top (left to right) : Berndt, Poling, Goodman, Atkinson, Fluck, Staats, Wesner, Black, Warren, Prickett, Hamilton, Hettle, Dunlap, Wyatt, Stull, VanMeter, Mr. Overton, Rogers, Stiles, Murray. Bottom : Darrel Warren, Jack Hettle, Loudy VanMeter, John Murray, Jim Rogers, B ob Wvatt, Jennings Stiles, Dick Stull, Ralph Prickett, Ed Hamilton. Basketball On December 2, the University School opened its basketball schedule by drop- ping a well played game to Smithville with the score of 24-7. The next game marked the first appearance of the University School team on a foreign floor. We lost to Unionville after a second half rally, the final score being 26-23. We had the first taste of the " fruits of victory " when Heltonville lost on our own hardwood 23-19. Four nights later, our Guinea Pigs made their second and final trip of the season to Paragon, where they lost 23-18. Our first game following the Christmas holidays was on the night of January 5, when we won a close, exciting game from Nashville by a score of 27-25. During the next three weeks there were no games because our schedule had been made late. The next game was a thrilling over-time game lost to Unionville by 18-16. Page thirty-six Basketball On February 2, Quincy was defeated by the largest score of the season, 50 to 1 8. The following week, we Guinea Pigs got our first revenge when we defeated Par- agon in a return game 32 to 30. A very much improved ball-team won its third con- secutive victory by defeating Solsberry 37-34. In the final game of the season, U. H. S. lost to Kokomo (reserves) after leading three-quarters of the game. The score was 32-34. Those boys who received major awards for athletics were : Murray, Wyatt, Rog- ers, and Prickett who have played their last game for the University School, and Stull, Hettle, Stiles, and Hamilton. Goodman, Atkinson, Wesner, Poling, and Staats re- ceived minor awards; and Black and Dunbp received student manager awards. Page thirty-seven Intramurals Under the direction of Mr. Overton and Miss Follick another successful year of Intramural games has drawn to a close. In this year ' s array of boys ' champions we have three home rooms tied for first in the fall softball tournament: 201, 307, and 306 in the senior high division. Home Room 307 also won the six-man football championship. In the basketball tourna- ment Home Rooms 21 0 and 201 combined to win first place. In the junior high divi- sion Home Room 322 won the fall softball title. Home Room 202 was junior high champion in both basketball and six-man football. i Page thirty-eight Top (left to right) : Natalie Henley, Peggy Peters, Master, Bonnie Clipp, Helen Trent, Virginia Wininger, Betty Bottom (left to right) : Mary Schlabach, Doris Brummett, Zeller, Peggy Woodward, Virginia Stevenson, Elizabeth Leible, laryella Wilson, Barbara Presley, Kay Smith, Dolores La- Rose, Irma Graebe, Ruby Graebe. Marjorie Starr, Barbara Swartz, Phyllis Harrell, Wanda Intramurals From early fall until late spring the girls have a variety of sports in which they participate under the direction of Miss Follick. These sports are organized into tourna- ments, and ribbons are awarded to the winners in each. The winning team in speedball was composed of sophomores and captained by Ruby Graebe. Longbase, the other fall sport, was played by the junior high girls, who worked up a tremendous amount of enthusiasm for it. The eighth grade won this tournament with a team which had both size and speed. During the winter, the girl ' s intramural program was continued in the form of a round-robin basketball tourna- ment. The sophomores, with Mary King as their captain, won in the playoff. Cap- tainball, another junior high sport, was won by Home Room 322. Page thirty-nine BASKETBALL CHAMPS Keck, King, Meriweather, Cole, Buskirk, Duncan, Peters, Brummett. BALL CHAMPS Edwards, Graebe, Gilmore, Davis, P. Woorward, A. Woodward, Starr, Weimer, Hicks Swartz. Intramurals The spring intramural program consisted of co-education tournaments of volley ball and tennis, and of separate softball games. Track, too, was offered. Mr. Overton designated it as an interscholastic sport. The following boys participated in the work-outs at the University fieldhouse: Bob Sullivan, Jim Fluck, Alan Dunlap, Ralph Prickert, Heydon Franzen, Joe Poling, Mau- rice Beck, Bill Wesner, and Louthan Van Meter. Page forty Page forty-one Cot a good hand, Marilyn? . . . with a " Hi-de-ho! " from the Chandler twins, Senior party gets under way . . . Faris checking attendance in library . . . and just what are you doing in the library, Miss Engelbrecht? . . . does the camera lie? Fowler looks as though he were actually working! ... try explaining it again, Larry — maybe Cunningham and Lusk will get the point . the kindergarten celebrating . . . Bobby May seems to find a good picture on the bulletin board ... tea dance ... a typing class . . . " Bo " at last year ' s May Day with May and Prickett in the background chuckling over something . . . George striving earnestly over some tough subject. Page forty -two REEL 3 Selected Short Subjects Through every student ' s school life runs something more than studies and work. There is a more pleasant side to life — the clubs where girls and boys meet to work on the things which interest them most. The athletically inclined gatherafter school to play games of various sorts; the potential actors and actresses stage their plays; those interested in helping others have an opportunity to do so through the service clubs ; future news reporters nose through the corridors seeking items for the weekly paper; camera fiends learn how to de- velop their own pictures — ev- ery one has a chance to join a group of students who have the same interests that he does. Rational Honor Society The National Honor Society group was elected in April. Members were chosen from the upper third of the class on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. The following nine received this distinction: Alan Dunlap, Susanne Cavit, Anne Hendricks, Dorothy June Humphreys, Anne Kin- sey, John Murray, Marilyn Seward, Margaret Tower, Patricia Wingert. The officers were: Patty Lou Wingert, President; Anne Kinsey, Vice-President; Margaret Tower, Secretary; and Alan Dunlap, Treasurer. Student Council The Student Council was organized for the purpose of governing the stu- dent body in as democratic a manner as possible. Each home room is repre- sented by a boy or a girl, who is elected as representative. The Council meets every Friday, while the committees meet on alternate Mondays. The regular functioning committees are: Safety Council, which sponsors the Safety Court and Patrol ; Social and Calendar, which schedules club meet- ings and social events in order to avoid conflict; Discipline, which handles problems of wayward children; Home Room Organizations, which makes sug- gestions as to interesting and educational programs; Auditorium, which plans all assembly programs; Hospitality, which welcomes all visitors and sends condolence cards to the convalescents. During the year the Social and Calendar committee planned and executed an all-school Christmas party which is to become traditional. A special com- mittee was appointed to edit a handbook for the incoming freshmen and transfer students. Officers for 1939-40: President, Bob Reid; Vice-President, Nancy Has- kett; Secretary, Mary Sue Taylor; Treasurer, Jim Havens; Sponsor, Miss Fol- lick. Row I (left to right): Jeanne Stone, Mary Lou Beard, Bud Pearson, Beverly Palmer, Bill McLain, Mary Ellen Bob- bins, John Murray, Bob Gilmore, Mary Ann Alexander, Mary Lou Carmichael. Row II: Marilyn Seward, Richard Mills, Patsy Hanson, Carl Pearson, Wilma Nell Keck, Ray Howard, Evelyn Dobson, Fred Graf, Nancy Dobson. Row III: Norma Jo Hanson. Bob Chaille, Phyllis Harrell, Jim Havens, Mary Sue Taylor, Bob Reid, Betty Emig, Max Porter. Page forty -six Row I (left to right) : Ann Lee Rogers, Barbara Pless, Caridoyne Gray, Dorothy June Humphreys, Jack Fowler, Bill Stigall, Gene Marshall, Helen Meriwether, Patty Lou Wingert, Betty Skirvin, Mary Lou Barrett. Row II: Jeanne Stone, Dorothy Pearson, Anne Munn, Jean Robertson, Miss Engelbrecht, Gladys Morrison, Betty Reeder, Betty Jane Lusk, Jane Ruble. Row III: Mary Paris, Audrey Young, Anne Hendricks, Margaret Tower, George Davis, Louise Cookson, LaVonne Duncan, Marjorie Gray. The Quad, the newspaper of the University School, is published weekly by the advanced typing class under the direction of Miss Engelbrecht. The purpose is to bring before the student body an accurate account of each week ' s happenings in a permanent form. It is a paper for each and every person attending the University School. The first semester the co-editors were Margaret Tower and George Davis, who supervised a fortnightly paper. The second semester the editor was Margaret Tower, who put out a weekly paper with an extra edition now and then. Each week the reporters supply the city newspapers with accounts of school happenings. The Quad also has a large exchange with other mimeographed papers. CThe Quad Page forty-seven Senior Qirl Reserues The Senior Girl Reserves, a junior branch of the Y. W. C. A., was organized for sopho- more, junior, and senior girls. Its purpose is primarily that of service to the school and com- munity in ways that will better conditions. President, Patty Lou Wingert; Vice-President, Anne Kinsey; Secretary, Nancy Haskett; Treasurer, Peggy McDonald; Sponsor, Miss Alex- ander. Row I (left to right) : Mary King, Helen Holland, Jean Robertson, Maxine Price, Betty Jane Lusk, Betty Emig, Mari- anne Wiseman, Dotlie Woodward, Susie Gavit, Jean Holland, Phyllis Johnson, Sarah Jo Ranard, Mary Ann Hensley. Natalie Henley, Margaret Cunningham, Gladys Morrison. Row II: Rosalie Lloyd, Margaret Tower, Wilma Nell Keck, ' Mary E. Rpbbins, Helen Meriwether, Anna Jane Buskirk, Elizabeth Cole, Mary Faris, Marilyn Seward, Dot -Pearson, Virginia Shertzer, Mira Murray, Marie Sarber, Juanita Graebe, Jane Ruble, Mary Sue Taylor. Row III: Mary Marshall, Betty Sundermier, Mary Lou Barrett, Audrey Young, Caridoyne Gray, Marjorie Beukart, Joan Easton, Beverly Coglazier, Doloris La Master, Mary Fike, Betty Skiryin, Barbara Pless, Margaret Noland, Anna Lee Rogers, Jeanne Stone, Barbara Pressley. Row IV: Ann Munii, Marv Miller, Ruby Graebe, Dorothy June Humphreys, Henrietta Parrish, Peggy McDonald, Anne Kinsey, Miss Alexander, ■ Patty Lou Wingert, Nancy Haskett, Mary Lou Carmichael, Louise Cookson, Marjorie Gray, Anne Hendricks, Mildred Flynn. Row V: Dot Moore, Peggy Stephens, Bonnie Clipp, Betty Rose, Virginia Winnegar, Helen Trent, Kay Smith, Maryella Wilson, Alice Brummett, Mary Lou Harris. Page forty-eight Bow I (left to right) : Fred Graf, Jack Welpot, Wayne Marquis, Ed Hamilton, Ralph Prickett, Pat Siddons, Dick Stull, Philip Foley. Row II: Ray Howard, Bob Temple, John Murray, Brice Baker, Bob Sullivan, Larry McFaddin, Allen Buskirk, Bob Staats. Row III: Jim Fluck, Alan Dunlap, Charles Henry, Mr. Overton, David Swartz, Bob May, Bill Leonard, J. B. Black. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. This year the club has assisted the Senior Girl Reserves in filling Thanksgiving baskets, sponsored an all school dance, held sev- eral basketball parties, and has held a formal initiation banquet. The programs consisted of interesting speakers and movies. President, Dick Stull; Vice-President, Alien Buskirk; Secretary, Philip Foley; Treasurer, Bob May; Sponsors, Mr. Overton — Active; Mr. Dahle — Honorary. The Junior Girl Reserves is connected with the Y. W. C. A. in the same capacity as is the Senior Girl Reserves. Membership for the junior club comes from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Miss Nellenbogen sponsors this group which has taken part in various service activities. Row I (left to right) : Rilla Cox, Gay Jellema, Irma Graebe, Jewell Fagan, Peggy Wood- ward, Helen Davis, Martha Feltus, Beverly Palmer, Patsy Hanson, Marion Gregory, Joan Kinsey, Row II: Rita Mereille, Jean Wright, Zetta Ann Franklin, Georgianna French, Patty Miller, Ann Lee Carter, Mary Cunningham, Barbara Binford, Laura Jean Stepke, Mary Lou Beard, Alice Baker. Row III: Stella Graebe, Betty Lambert, Nancy Seward, Caroline Cline, Miss Nellenbogen, Sue Cauble, Betty Porter, Betty Johnson, Caroline Weir, Mary Ann Alexander, Anna J. O ' Harrow. Junior Qirl Reserues Cfhespians Although this troupe was organized only this year, it brought to U. H. S. an " Oscar " for the excellent play it produced at the annual Speech Art Festival at Terre Haute. The play, " Peggy " , was awarded superior rating at this convention and several of the cast were given honorable mention for individual performances. AV Dramatics Club The Dramatics Club was organized early in the ' ■rail of the school ' s first year. This year the club produced several one-act plays and one three-act play. The members of the club are divided into groups which are sponsored and directed by a Thespian. mmammmauammmmtm Bill Sanders .William Leonard, Bob Sullivn. Bob Reid, Wiseman. Nancy Haskett, Margaret Cunningham, Ralph Prick Wingert, Marilyn Seward, J. B. Black, Pres., Bob Sullivan; Mrs. Spray. Row I (left to right): Betty Jane Lusk. Jean Holland, Jane 0 ' Harrow, Barbara Rogers, Beverly Palmer, Mary Lou Row II: Martha Peltus, Patty Lou Wingert, Mark Will Alan Dunlap, Ralph Prickett, Margaret Cunningham, Halbert ginia Stephenson. Row III: Margaret Tower, Bob Sullivan, Jane Ruble, Mrs. Spray, Susanne Gavit, Caridoyne Gray, Rita Mercille, Vice-Pres., Susanne Gavit; Sec, Maxine Price; Treas., Larry Betty Jane Lusk, Susanne Gavit, Maxine Price, Marianne ett, David Swartz, Anne Hendricks, Alan Dunlap, Patty Lou Vice-Pres., Marianne Wiseman; Sec, Maxine Price; Sponsor. Joan Easton, Charles Weatherwax, Maryella Wilson, Anna Beard, Betty Porter, Mabel Ruth Foster, Rosalie Lloyd. iams, Marianne Wiseman, Bill Overman, Dottie Woodward, Kunz, Natalie .Henley, Nancy Seward, Nancy Haskett, Vir- David Swartz, Maxine Price, Larry McFaddin, Marilyn Seward, Betty Lambert, Mary Prances Miller. Pres., Marilyn Seward ; McFaddin; Sponsor, Mrs. Spray. Page fifty Row 1 (left to right) : Carolyn Cline, Sarah Jo Ranard, Rosalie Lloyd, Mary Lou Carmichael, Dotty Woodward, Marianne Wiseman, Sue Gavit, Jean Holland, Henrietta Prrrish, Mary Sue Taylor, Louise Cookson, Anne Kinsey, Betty Por- ter. I. Row II: Barbara Pressley, Ruby Graebe, Charlie Henry, Dot Pear- son. Anne Munn, Betty Jane Lusk, Margaret Tower. Betty Emig, Nancy Haskett, Barbara Binford, Martha P ' eltus, Joan Kinsey, Henry Lucas, Elizabeth Cole. Row III : Jim Woolery, Rita Mercille, Dick Stull, Beverly Pal- mer, Charles May, Mira Murray. Philip Foley, Nancy Seward, Ed Hamilton. Dorothy June Humph- reys, Ralph Prickett, Anne Hen- dricks, Mary Paris, Jim Fluck. Row IV: Caroline Weir, Bob May. Anna Jean 0 ' Harrow, Alan Dunlap, Sue Cauble, Larry Mc- Faddin, John Murray, Mr. Shaw, Ma.ry Ann Alexander, Jim Rogers, Anna Jane Buskirk, Bob Reid, Betty Johnson, Bob Sullivan. Row I : Margaret Noland, John Murray, Jim Fluck, J. B. Black, Alan Dunlap, Jim Rogers. Floyd Malott, Ralph Prickett, Bill Leon- ard, Caridoyne Gray, Helen Hoad- ley, Ruby Graebe. Row II (left to right) : Mary Fike, Bob Reid, Mary Ann Hensley, Carl Pearson, Mary Frances Faris, Bob May, Mr. Miner, Ray Howard, Mary Lou Barrett, George Davis. Cliocrat Club TheCliocrat Club is the history club. Its original purpose was to teach parliamentary procedure, but gradually it has become a history club only. The club sponsored a convocation in the form of a trial ; and on April 1 3, the club was host to the annual convention of the Indiana Junior Historical Society. President, Henrietta Parrish; Vice-President, Mary Ann Alexander; Secretary- Treasurer, Margie Wylie; Sponsor, Mr. Shaw. Science Club The University School Science Club, which is affiliated with the Indiana Junior Academy of Science, is composed of about twenty active members. The club has been divided into three groups according to interest; Photog- raphy, developing films and printing negatives; Astronomy, making a tele- scope; Radio, building small radios. President, Bob May; Vice-President, Bill Leonard; Secretary-Treasurer, Ray Howard; Sponsor, Mr. Miner. Page fifty-one i. Row I (left to right) : Mary Francis Faris, Mary Fike , Mary Frances Miller, Miss Noble, Helen Holland, Rosalie Lloyd, Mary Lou Barrett, Mary Ann Hensley. Row II: Betty Jane Lu.sk, Ruby Graebe, Mildred Flynn, Louise Cookson, Margaret Noland, Caridoyne Gray, Mira Murray, Anna Lee Rog- ers, Dot Moore, Mary Lou Carniichael. Row III: Margie Gray. Ann Munn, Dorothy -Tune Humphreys, Mary Ellen Robbins, Jean Robertson, Betty Skirvin, Juanita Graebe, Helen Trent. Home Economic Club The Home Economics club was organized for those girls who are interested in develop- ing their interest in running a home efficiently. For their meetings the girls planned pro- grams of speakers or plays which would help them understand such procedure. President, Helen Holland; Vice-President, Mary Frances Miller; Secretary-Treasurer, Rosalie Lloyd; Sponsor, Miss Noble. Ttlath Club Script: " Let ' s bisect this plane. " " No, let ' s chart the course of the Ursa Major. " Thus went the meetings of the Math Club, where the students had divided them- selves into two groups, one to study the plane tables, and one to study astronomy. Presi- dent, Bill Wesner; Vice-President, Ray Howard; Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Hoadley; Sponsor, Mr. Michael. Page fifty-two Row I (left to right) : Pierce Hodnette, Clifford Hunter, Jose Dosamantes, Floyd Malott, Mr. Crabill, Allen Buskirk, Wayne Mar- quis, Philip Foley. Row II: Pamela Cagle, Mary Lou Beard, Junior Cox, Mary Cunningham. Ralph Prickett, Arthur Lie- ble. Helen Fulton, Max Feree, Marilyn Van Nieu wenhuyze. Archery Club The meetings of the archery club were held every Friday afternoon in the archery room, at which time the members constructed their own equipment so that they might gain prac- tice not only in shooting, but also in constructing bows and arrows. The club is planning to participate in games and tournaments to be held in the state parks. President, Allen Buskirk; Vice-President, Wayne Marquis; Secretary-Treas- urer, Jose Dosamantes; Sergeant-at-arms, Floyd Malott; Spon- sor, Mr. Crabill. Page fifty-three The Art Qroups Under the direction of Miss Crumrine, the members of the art craft group have learned how to make many objets d ' art which, for lack of materials, they could not have made at home. Some of the handiworks done were plaster carving, raffia and reed weaving, wood carving, wood burning, and serpentine work. Page fifty-four Mixed Chorus Three times each week the mixed chorus meet to prepare such programs as that of carols which they sang at Christmas time, and to give singing aid such as that given when they learned all the songs entered in the contest for a school song. This group took a field trip to the District Music Fest ival which was held in Bedford on April 19. Orchestra In Hollywood, symphony orchestra provide atmosphere music to the accompani- ment of which stars emote. At the University School Mr. Long has a talented group which provides atmosphere for the plays and various programs which are presented. Its repertoire is varied and it is an indispensable part of school life. The or- chestra meets cn Tuesday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 and practices for an hour. Row I (left to right) : Margaret Fisher, Mary Lou Barrett, Helen Holland, Norma Sinclair, Betty Reeder, La Vonne Duncan, Caridoyne Gray, Betty Miller, Jane MeElhinney, Mary Lou Harris. Rosalie Tomey. Row II: Norma Deckard, Betty Lambert, Dot Moore. Margaret Cavin, Junior Foster, Jimmy Klink, David Swartz, Myron Adamson, Ed Hickam, Charles W " «therwax, George Davis, Bob Staats, Helen Potter. Row III: Betty Stigall, Rilla Cox, Mary Lou Beard, Mary Francis Miller, Harriett Hopper, Norma Richard- son, Miss Miner, Marjorie Gray, Catherine Lunn, Mary Virginia Turner, Phillis Johnson, Kay Smith. ORCHESTRA Flute, Dick Bartley, Barbara Swartz, Charles May: Clarinet, Harold Conard, Bill Tenell, William Elliott, Gene Wells; Saxophone, Charles Winter, Vivian Gilmore, Myron Adamson; Trumpet, Junior Foster, Irvin Head- ley, Bob Gilmore, Leon Headley, Dick Buskirk, Max Porter, Bob Ratchford; Trombone, Frank Zeller, Charles Staats; Baritone, Bill Wesner; Drum, Gerald Burns; Violin, Elizabeth Leible, Donald Long, Joseph Whaley, Darrell Warren. Bill Overman, Barbara Potter, Ruth Foster, Mary Virginia Turner, Jo Ann Southern, Barbara Burns; Cello, Mary Schlatach ; Piano, Margaret Cunningham. Maxiiie Price. Senior Play By giving the play " Spring Fever " , the senior class showed that it was far ahead of any other group, because it dared to present such a subject on the first of December. The play was directed by Mrs. Evelyn Spray. The cast was as follo ws: Professor, Bill Leonard; Anne Purcell, Marlyn Seward; Vic Lewis, Bob Sullivan; Lou Herron, Susanne Cavit; Ed Burns, Bob Reid; Phoebe Purcell, Anne Hendricks; Henry Purcell, J. B. Black; Mrs. Spangler, Mary Lou Carmichael ; Professor Virgil Bean, Bill Sanders; Maude Corey, Patty Lou Wingert; Howard Brant, Ralph Prickett; Vivian George, Mary Francis Faris. Those of the cast found bridge was a popular game for whiling away the time off stage. The climax of the enterprise was a party for the cast and crew thrown by one of the members of the cast. The cast regained their strength by filling up on hamburgers and cokes. Page fifty-six Row I (left to right) : Grover Walters, Bill Stogsdill, Richard Hickam, Carl Stapleton, Dick Kanakis, Dick Jackson. Row II: Junior Cox, Jack Cook, Charles Staats, Ivan Headley, Bill Reed. Bill Adams. Safety Patrol " The Rains Came " , and the snow, ice, wind, and (sometimes) the sun came also, but through it all we see the safety patrol boys who have volunteered to protect the lives of the student body. Through all kinds of weather these boys are on duty before and at the close of school sessions. They patrol the main intersections and assist school children in safely crossing the streets. The patrol boys serve as traffic regulators in emergencies such as conferences and conventions that are held at the school building. Page fifty-seven Autographs Any Flotsam And Jetsam Left Sign Here Page fifty-eight REEL 4 REEL 4 REEL 4 Preuues of Coming Attractions We are proud to present the siars of the future, those intrepid youngsters of the kindergarten and the elementary grades. See the kindergarten strive toward stardom! Watch the children make models of boats, give plays, and learn songs! Behold their rooms decorated by their own handiwork! There are two hundred twenty-four of these young heroes and heroines of the future with seven tecchers to guide them on their way. Each day they spend part of their time in work and part in rest and play. Page sixty Sl ' " Xth Pride Work in Studio VI this year has centered around oral read- uHAALl mLclUO the presentat j on G f numerous unmemorized plays. Ex- perience in writing plays was afforded when Little Tony in Italy was adapted to play form by the children. Separate committees rewrote each chapter, and then presented their work for group criticism. The play was produced entirely by the students after they had completed the rewriting. As another project, problems of current interest were read and discussed each week, and Young America, a weekly maga- zine, was used as a source material. Row I (left to right) : Joan Burch, Mrs. Wildrick, James Correll, Ina Jolliff, James Ferguson, Evelyn Noel, Don Harris, Robert Butler. Row II: Bruce Kinsey, Jean Burch, Jack Fike, Mary Swartz. Row III: Philip Rogers, Marks Becovitz, Charles Pruett. Donald Baxter, Mar- garet Brummett. Row IV: Jeanne Long, Richard Franklin, Betty Patton. Page sixty-one The development of our continent served as the basis of the r . , .. research which went on in Studio V this year. Indian life of rlJlQ C rdClC Mexico from the most primitive to the highly civilized was stud- ied, at the same time, animal life of North America was dis- cussed, with emphasis placed on the conservation of this life. Later the Indians of Indiana were studied, and this research was supplemented by trips to nearby historical places. Scenery and costumes of early settlers were made, leading the way to the study of later developments of our country. Row I (left to right) : Janet Bartley, Janice Dillon, Steven Harden, Walter Teague, Martha Weimer. Row II: Marguerite Thompson, Donna Stapleton, Jimmy Lane, Charlotte Farris, Billy Adams. Row III: Patsy Wylie, Betty Richardson, Roy Aders, Louise Hubhard, Charles Walls, Tommy Potter, Wallace Cleveland. Row IV: Joyce Adams, Philip Owens, Marjorie Haas, Betty Edwards, Ernest Evans, Ralph Smallwood. Row V: Mary Havens, Helen Rudolph, Jo Ann Southern, Gene Wells, Joe May, Dick Hanson, Nellie Henderson, Tommy Hoadley, Billy Franklin, Harry Douglas. (Mr Page sixty-two Fourth Qrade In the fourth grade several months were spent studying astronomy. Art period became a time to draw stars and planets such as those seen in the picture below. Poems about the uni- verse were written and plays of family life on Mars were pro- duced. For their study of mountainous regions, the children se- lected Norway and Sweden. Holland was typical of a low coun- try. To become acquainted with a low hot country, the children studied tropical jungles. Under the guidance of leaders chosen every month the citi- zenship club met weekly to determine the policies and regulate the discipline of the group. Side Back: D. D. Foster, Mary Edith Wampler, Robert Dyer, Sara Correll, Patsy McDonald, Earl Estle, Frank Holland, Jim Ross. Side Front: Elwyn Franklin, Marjorie Stout, Doris Pennington, Janet Sue Van Dyke, Joyce Moore, Shirley Mills, Rebecca Robertson, Tom Cook, Bill Pedro. Back Row: Richard Evans, Hannah Hare, Marvin Mitchell, Catharin Briscoe, Donna Lee Simon, Tom Moore. Virginia Neal. Back Front: Harold Hartgraves, John Maxwell, Fay Stigall, Tom Ison, Bud Stapleton, Jim Farris, Charles Hawkins. Page sixty-three Script : Third Qrade Give me the Acoma — they I like the Zuni. " But I like the Hopi. " Aw, they can ' t do much, make pretty pottery. " This scene is the third grade room. During this school year, the pupils of the third grade have been studying the life of the American Indians. The students have learned many Indian signs, have woven rugs in the manner of the Indian, have made pottery from clay, and have learned how to parch corn. These third graders worked out rhythms with the tom-tom, and for their mothers they gave a program of dances which they created. Row I (left to right) : Georgia Alice Mitchell, Carolyn Ann Becovitz, Margaret Hallagan, Lee Sonneborn, Jewel Jones, Janet Vint, Frank Rogers. Row II: Virginia Workman, Clinton Hawkins, Julia Ann Brunei ' , Donna Mae Burns, Patricia. Barger, Shirley Ann Hadley, Jeanette Mitchell, Jane Walden. Row III: George Heighway, Helen Jolliff, Carol Reed, Philip Douglas, Jean Robinson, Richard Hinkle, Dean Duncan, Mary Shryock. | 1 Page sixty-four n ] The carpenters at Studio II have been working feverishly uCCVJllU. t n j s year on the construction of a grocery store. In connection Grddc wit t ' neir stLJ dy of life in a home community, the students in grade two visited a grocery, and came back with the idea of building a miniature store, themselves. Other trips which were taken to acquaint them with the world around them were those to the bakery and to the creamery. The students found their studies much more interesting when supplemented with these trips. They also worked out new projects in finger painting. Page sixty-five A black and white guinea pig, a bird, and see, even a fish! • All these, not to mention the numerous plants and bulbs, tend to FuSl v FqCIC make the first grade room an interesting place in which to study. However, during this year, the students were not content to stay in one place; therefore trips were taken to see other pets and flower gardens, to see the fire and police stations, the post office, and the public library. These trips were taken that the students might become more familiar with their community. The class gave a reading party for their mothers during the year, preparing the cakes and cookies, which were served from decorated tables. Row I: Betty Burris, John Rudolph, Wanda Watkins, John Christenson, John Cleveland, P atricia Stone, John Mitchell, Janet Field, Dovie Dyer, Charles Teaser, Kit Hodley, John Wilson, Richard Louttit, Deanna Hardin, Harry Henderson, Melvin Hawkins. Row II: Jean Rogers, Marcia Wells, Allan Long, Marsha Borton, Roselene Sarber, Marjorie Stigall, Billie Jellema, Richard Hawkins, Nancy Lou Etnier, Janet Sue Evans. Louise Hoard, Ruth Anne Ross, Richard Pedro, Billy Spriggs, Roberta Pell, Mark Beymer, Donald Owens, Russell Gilbert, Joann Vint. Page sixty-six CThe Headleij School The Headley School is the rural training school for the students majoring in education at Indiana University. Every effort has been made in planning the yearly program to provide activities that will enable each child to develop into a wholesome well-rounded personality. A very careful study of the needs and interests of each child has been made; consequently it has been necessary to engage in many different kinds of activities. There are activities which cen- ter around a common student interest, which appeal to a small group with a special interest, which provide for the functional use of such abilities as read- ing, and which provide for individual needs in the skilled arts. Page sixty-seven Kindergarten Mary Jo Andrews, Michael Artin, Bobbie Lee Blottie, Billy Bowen, Hobart Cook, Robert Donelson, Carol Hagen, Royal Hagerty, Nancy Holland, Shirley Kellogg, Aria May Locke, David McCracken, Denny Miller, Bill Robinson, Timothy Sanders, Eleanor Shrvock, Patty Slessenger, June Lee VanDamet, Barbara Aim, Richard Bray, Billy Childs, Russell Noyes, Peter Peel, Larry Ruddick, Carol Jane Taylor, Tommy Totter, Nugent McMillan, Evalin White. The main production from Studio K this year concerned transportation. The plot centered around the history of various modes of transportation from carts down (or up) to airplanes. Part of the play took place in a roundhouse, where the children had gone to become acquainted with the railroad; and the last scene was shot in a transport plane which the members of the kinder- garten had constructed. This plane carried passengers, baggage, and two pilots. Page sixty-eight Our mathematically inclined vice-president, Mr. Leonard, counts his toes industriously .... Helen, our little butter-ball .... Heyden, camera shy but photogenic .... Fike-the little flirt — ain ' t she coy, though? .... " Flash " sows the seeds of learning or something .... Carmichael about to rush an unknown adversary .... Munn concentrating for once .... Barrett, " Un- accustomed as I am to public speaking " .... Our secretary, Little Miss Priss .... Sanders had that wide awake look even there .... Lookie, lookie, here comes Cookie .... There was a little girl who had a little curl — Miss Flynn, to you .... Our Editor-in-Chief playing Indian in the wilds of Wyoming . . . . Alan finds his place in the sun .... Margaret, ingenue with curls .... Those big " Cray " eyes .... Lusk ' s dimples were just as prominent before she and the light post met .... Great oaks from little acorns grow, Joseph Burton. Page sixty-nine Time Marches On Page seventy Finis


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University High School - Jordannus Yearbook (Bloomington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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