University High School - Jordannus Yearbook (Bloomington, IN)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1950 volume:
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We of thc senior class dedicate this, our yearbook, to the memory of Miss
Mary Frances Mead, who died on October 15, 1949.
Miss Mead was a member of the University School faculty from 1947-1949.
She did not limit her interest to the classroom, but also gave her time unsparingly
to the classes she sponsored and to the Jordannus of which she was literary
A close friend of Miss Mead summed up her philosophy of teaching by saying:
'4lVliss Mead was a truly gracious person. She gave willingly of her time and
sacrificed her personal interests for those of others." Her work at University
High is in itself a living memorial to her.
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A YEAR OF FUN
The first of our many senior activities was an all-school dance. After this we
started trying out for the senior play, The Divine Flora. Even though it took
many hours of rehearsals and hard work, we all look back on it as a most enjoyable
activity. All students in the school enjoyed the senior dances after the basketball
games. Our last activities as a class were the many unforgettable parties that
were held during Senior Week.
COUPERA 7 ION
Looking ut the more serious siclc of our high school activities, we see that ihu
ain reason for their success was due to the cooperation of each mexulwr. Only
through cooperation could the Junior Carnival, Junior-Senior Banquet, uml
Junior Prom have been so S1101-cssful.
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H1-1'4-alt University Svhool thvrr- urv many uri-us in which wo IIZIVU un opportunity
to vxvvl. Thvrc are many ficlcls in whivh wc huvc' an vlizlllvs- to pul'Ii0ipnlv. Ui'
1-ourso. lhv first obj:-1-lixc of all stlulvllls is to uvhicvc high s4'l10lm'ship. Ulhvr
inte-rvsls wllivll follow urv flrumutir-s, ullilvtivs, musiv. journalism. and sa-ivllvv.
As nn imw-ntivv for hiQ1ill'l' 2ll'ilil'VOIlll'lli svvcrul of Ilia-sv 0l'f1lllliZllIi0llS oifvr
lll0IIliN'I'Silill to honorary sorfivtivs.
Many lasting fricnflships have been acquired at llnivcrsity School llll'0llQlll
the cxtensive activities program. Through social events and classroom partici-
pation tlm students and faculty have matle lasting friemlships. This is mutle
possible mainly because University School has a small cnrollmcnt.
0 BE REMEMBERED
hut thrill of wearing your cords for the first time to have fllltlll signed will
u 'uys lm rcrncnlllcrcll. Also in your memory will lic tho hours of work spout
n k' I a SIICCCSS of the carnival, banquet, prom, class plav, and the Jordannus.
max Co IIN nt 1 ment
- cn1c111l1e1'cd for the longest time, howcver, will lm Senior Week
Left to Right: Otto Hughes, Principalg and Dean W. W.
Row One: Mnrlha Jane Risser. Otto Hughes, and Ruth
Row Two: A. llale Allen, Virgil S4-hooler, E. Wayne
Cross, and lVlark Murlin.
Left to Right: Roller! Schaerer, Marilyn WHSHlulh, and
A DMINISTRA T ION
The Z1lllIliI1lSlI'Z1t0I'S of a school must hc
thoroughly educated in thc art of managing
the many prohlcnis which occur in the cvcry-
clay school life. Because of our alhninis-
tration's ahility to solvc these pl'Olll0IllS anil
hceause of its xlesirc to co-operate with the
students, many improvements in the school
life were Lli'7f'0lllllllSll0ll during the past year.
'W' '-Ox 'N . 'nr' "
Besides showing great efficiency in its
work, our olfice staff displays the friend-
liness which characterizes the rest of the
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Under the direction of Miss Nancy Nun-
nally, the nursery school provides a pattern
of social behavior for all the youngsters.
They not only learn to live and play to-
gether, cooperating and sharing, hut they
also acquire a chance to learn from others'
experiences. For the first time, they have
a chance to share experiences with others
their own age.
To prepare the child for his first grade
in school is perhaps the hasic goal of kinder-
garten. Under the supervision and guidance
of Mrs. Frances Aldrich these youngsters
shape good hahits of self-control and dis-
cipline. Through group conversation they
learn to express their ideas and hroaden
their vocabulary and language use.
First grade life is very interesting to this
group of thirty-nine hoys and girls. With
the assistance of Mrs. Margaret Mcrcille not
only do they learn to read and write, hut
also they spend many thrilling tin1es in
a gadget center, a science area, and an
arithmetic workshop. Building things for
the doll house and constructing a good
puppet theater occupies many hours in the
morning work period.
This year the seeond grade room was
transformed into a great zoo filled with
hotll wild and domestieated animals, which
the lvoys and girls made out of paper lIli1Clll1.
Along with readin', 'riting, and 'rithmetic
they have enjoyed many interesting trips
provided for them hy lVliss Dorothy Olson.
They visited the Nlonon Railway Station
in eonneetion with their study of trains,
and they also made a visit to the dairy and
the l. U. Uhservatory.
Mrs. Sara Phillips led the third grade
in an extensive study of transportationg
and as an added feature to this unit, they
made toy trains and hoats. They took a
hus-train trip to Martinsville and lnaelcg they
also visited the local airport, radio station,
and newspaper office. Harvey, a white pet
rahhit, oeeupied the seat of attraetion dur-
ing their free periods.
This industrious group of hoys and girls
started the year off with a hang hy studying
the topie of astronomy. Aided hy Mrs.
Angela Beatty they wrote many interest-
ing plays, stories, and poems ahout the
stars and planets. These were eompiled and
put into a serapliook for all to see. They
also made a study of the earth and its
people: and with the aid of films and their
imaginations, they took an imaginary trip
to many foreign lands in order to learn the
hahits and eustoms of these people.
The fifth graders, under the leader-
ship of Miss Ruth Runke, formed
various interest groups which they
supplemented to their regular studies.
They took many t1'ips when they
studied a unit on education lxased on
the theme "Willy Do We Go To
Sehoolfi They also diseussed a unit on
food and conservation.
The sixth graders. preparing for junior high.,
approaehed the prohlems of seienee from a new
and untried way. With the help of lVl rs. Caroline
Wlildrieli they formed l'Olllllliflt'0SZ, and through
devious types ol' research and methods of study,
they gave oral reports to the elass on their find-
ings. Another topie for diseussion was uHow Can
Vile Make This Vtlorld A Better Plaee To Live
ln." They traeed the growth of a youngster from
the first grade through high sehool and eollege
to eity life. pointing out in eaeh instance how
he or she eould make this world a hetter plaee
to live in.
The seventh grade leaders of tomorrow par-
ticipated in an experimental social living class.
The students spent two hours each day in this
class which was a combination of English and
soeial studies. They spent a very eventful year
learning to get acquainted with themselves, their
school, and their classmates. Many teachers and
students spoke to the class about high school
activities and affairs. This group of boys and
girls had many entertaining parties this year.
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as EIGHT!-I GRADE
At the beginning of the year the eighth grade
boys played a football game during the half of
a senior high game. The basketball team, while
not winning all the games, showed good spirit
and cooperation in their playing. The four yell-
leaders, Judy Figg, Susie Fender, Diane Abram,
and Beverly Riggs, led the team supporters dur-
ing the season. The Girl Scouts and thc basket-
ball team sponsored many parties. On the merit
of their accomplishments this year the eighth
graders are looking forward to a good freshman
class of ,50-'51,
First Row: Allen, Arvon, Allen, Francie, Andrews, Fred, Andrews, John,
Donald, Crouch, Barbara Lee, Dodds, Patricia, Fell, Arthur.
Second Row: Fisher, Janis, Fleetwood, Wilber, Fox, Roberta, Gilmore,
Leo, Hall, Weir, Hawkins, Shirley, Hicks, Jane, Hilliker, Harlene.
Bonney, Paul, Bradley, Paul, Brown,
Robert, Gloria, Marilyn, Haganman,
Third Row: Hodges, Aline, Honeycutt, Norma Jean, Hopf, Barbara, Hudelson, Eddie, Keck, Suzanne, Kinser,
James, Kinser, Paul, Knapp, Bill, Krueger, Fritz, Lewacks, Jamra.
Fourth Row: Long, Zoma, McCammon, Luella, Moore, Kathy, Nichols, Gaylen, Peel, Peter, Pennington
Marvin, Penrose, Loulli, Prince, Phyllis, Ratcliff, Cecil, Ream, Billy.
Fifth Row: Rich, Phyllis, Richardson, Kenneth, Richardson, Warren, Rickert, Jon, Riley, Charles, Roberts,
Helen, Robinson, Dave, Ross, Judy, Runden, John, Sarber, Carol.
Sixth Row: Sinn, Carol, Smith, John, Sonneborn, David, South, Walter, Spangler, George, Stapleton, Anita,
Stidd, Bill, Tregilgus, Sandra, Trinkle, Gilbert, Turley, Russell.
Seventh Raw: Waldrip, Janet, Walker, Beatrice, Weymouth, George, White, Betty, White, Dorothy, Wilson
Eddie, Wilson, Mary.
Not Pictured: Rairdon, Richard, Butcher, Leah, Patton, Gloria, Breedlove, Charles, McCammon, Ernie, Walker,
The freshman Class spent most of the year getting organizvd. 'Hwy had several
SlIl'CCSSflll parties. The freshman boys went all out for sports, and thc support
the Class gave them helped to account for the good rcvord the tc-am avhivvc-d
in haskethall. Leading the fans were the two yell-leaders, Anita Stapleton and
Roberta Fox. The freshmen also made a start in the field of scivncc. They organized
a Biology Club which during the year made an iron lung and with it presented
a convocation. Good luck, freshmen! Yolfvc made a niet- start!
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The 1-lass of '52 got the school your unclorwuy hy oloviing an sophomore' council.
This vounvil is Illilllf' up ol' lwo roprosonlalivcs from ouch homo room: Alive
Ann Hart, Dave Griffith, Ann Poolilsan, Donna Ph-ss, Burl Wyliv, and Cvorgv
McClain. Tho main project for thc your was thc plan lo orclor thu-ir junior
class rings at lho and of the S0llll0lIl0l'l' yr-ar. Tha' wovial an-vin' was not lvll nn-
Iouvliml villn-rg the-y sponsored a school llillll'0 anfl had a vlass pivnir.
Firs! Ilmv: Adams. Carylg Alm. Ilarlmrag
Andrews, Bill: Bailey, Dan: Baird. Donnag
livartl. llirlxg licrgevin, Barlmrag Bowen.
Bill: Cadien, Ted: Cason, Diane.
Seroml Row: Cassidy, l"ranre5g Chamliera.
Carl: Craig, Mary Loug Crider, ,lolmaihonz
lh-cluxrfl. Laura Mayg Devejian, Gregg
lloflfls. Ruth: Donelson, Bob, lionham,
Dong Elll1l0lNlS0l1., Margaret.
Third Razr: Engledoxs. Markg Fagznn.
Kathleen: Fowler. Dir-kg Fielfler, Evelyn:
Fleelwooll. Jaxvk: Franznnnm, Hill: Fullz,
livtlyg Gray. Fern, Griffith, Daveg Grndd,
Fuurlh Row: Hagan, Carolg Hardin.
Pvggy: Hart, Alice Ann, Hawkins, Ann:
Hillikvr, Nancy: Holland, Nanvyg Hook-ey,
Pal: Hulblrarnl. .lavlxg Hughes. ,lerryg Hunl-
Fifllz Razr: Johnson, Nanvyg Kellogg,
Shirlcyg Kent, Joseph, Kflnt, Vernon,
Krvntler, Judyg Lane. .loellag lVlvlllain,
George, Mm-Crzu-ken, Dawg Mills, Ronald:
Sixlh Row: Montgonlery, Pat: Moorman,
Tn-cl: Mull, Bob: Mullis. Honniug Mullis,
Delmar: Neal, Johng Nelson, Ralph: Noyes.
Rnssvllg Ooley. Harold: Pless, Donna.
Svrcnllz Row: P0gllP., Rallpllg Poling. Pal:
Poolitsan. Ann: l'rit1'llal'1l, Vonna .log
l'rucll. Frank: Rau-liff, Gvralrlincg Robin- Q
son. Bill: Rose, Kennclhg Spangler. Philg
Eighllz How: Sunnnilt, Paul, Taylor,
Carolyng Taylor. lfraxn-esg Taylor, Jaynif-1
Thomas. Tracy: Tiemann. Eslherg Trinkle,
Earlg Trunlpy. Jameg Trotter, Tom, Turley,
Ninllz Row: Winningcr, Tim, Winter,
Nanryg W'oole-ry, Shirley: Vlfyliv, Bull.
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Their first big social event was a picnic at Spring Mill State Park., where they
ate, played games, hiked, and had a wonderful time.
The highlight of their activities was the Junior Penny Carnival based on the
theme of a circus. Among the many outstanding features of the carnival was
a stage show musical review and the coronation of the King and Queen. To
top off this successful year, they sponsored the second annual hanquet for the
seniors and the ,lunior-Senior Prom.
First Row: Adams, Paul, Allman, Bill,
Ayres, Phyllis, Bailey, Martha, Baker, Dick,
Barger, Dick, Beatty, Max, Berndt, Tom,
Second Row: Boyd, Marge, Brown, Betty,
Brown, Bud, Brummitt, Paul, Burch, Ray,
Butcher, Edward, Chitwood, Irma, Conley,
Jack, Copeland, Beth. c
Third Row: Cox, Bob, Craig, John,
Crouch, Marilyn, Davis, Kit, Distelhorst,
Patty, Dollens, Barbara, Douglas, George,
Duke, Harvey, Ellis, Charles.
Fourth Row: Ellis, Nancy, Emry, Stuart,
Etnier, Nancy, Farmer, Virginia, Fee, Car-
olyn, Fell, Roberta, Feltus, Paula, Field,
Janet, Fox, Sue.
Fifth Row: Cobert, Naola, Coby, Kay
Wynn, Greenwood, Bud, Hamman, Jack,
Hardin, Deanne, Hearn, John, Hoadley,
Margaret, Hughes, Maurice, Hunsaker,
Sixth Row: Jenkin, Joan, Johnson, Buth,
Kingsbury, Bryant, Kunz, Bert, Lanam,
Pat, Langley, Willis, Legier, Peggy, Men-
go, Bill, Pierson, Zeke.
Seventh Row: Poling, Harvey, Poolitsan,
Barbara, Reed, Betty Jo, Rey, Buddie,
Rogers, Jean, Sarber, Roselene, Scroggins,
Betty, Sietsma, Shirley.
Eighth Row: Simpson, Carol, Smith, Joan,
Spangler, Ann, Stapleton, Mary Beth, Tal-
bot, Nancy, Turley, Leona, Turner, Rod,
Wallace, Carl, Wallace, Susie.
Ninth Row: Windsor, Dave, Wells,
Not Pictured: Mahan. Jeanne, Spangler,
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ADAMS, JOHN T.
Chorus 1, 2, Projectors Club 1, 3, 4,
Music Club 2, Student Council 1, 3,
U-Men"s Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4,
Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Varsity
Football 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 4, Varsity
Basketball 3, 4, The Divine Flora.
BALDRIDGE, SUE MARILYN
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1,
Blue Tri 2, The Divine Flora.
BOUVIER, ROBERT MAURICE
Chorus 2, Varsity Football 3, 4, Chess
Club 3, Music Club 4, U-Men's Club 4.
BRICKNER, B. WAYNE
Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, U-Men's Club
BURCH, JULIA ANN
Music Club 2, 3, Chorus 3, 4, Student
Council 4, C. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive
Council 3, 4, Games Club 4, Jordannus
Stali, Senior Class Vice-president.
BUTCHER, DOROTHY LOUISE
Future Homemakers of. America 14.
AXSOM, JANICE J0
Music Club 1, 2, 3, The Divine Flora,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, C. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Games Club
4, Junior Class Secretary.
Chorus 1, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive
Council 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Vice-
president, Quad Staif 3, 4, Page Editor
3, Editor 4, Iordannus Staff , Drama
Night 3, 4, Jordan Iesters 3, 4, The
Divine Flo .
BRICKNER, DUANE CLARE
Hi-Y 1, Chorus 3, F. F. A. 3, Varsity
Football 2, 3, 4, U-Men's Club 4, Track
3, Library Club 4, President 4.
BRISCOE, ROBERT HERMAN
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-president
3, Music Club 3, 4, Senior Class Presi-
dent, Varsity Football 3, Varsity Bas-
ketball,3, U-Men's Club 3, 4, Policy
Music Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Jordan
.Testers 4, G. A. A. 3, 4, Executive
Council 4, Drama Night 1, 2, The
CAULEY, PEYTON DABNEY
Student Council 3, Treasurer 3, Chorus
2, 3, Science Club 2, Varsity Basket-
ball Manager 3, Varsity Football 3, 4,
Track 4, Jordannus Staff 3, 4, Editor 4,
The Divine Fl a.
Varsity Track 3, 43 Varsity Football
3, 43 Quad Staff 3, 43 Science Club
1, 2, 43 The Divine Flora3 Quad Sports
Editor 4g Jordannus Staff.
COATNEY, RICHARD E.
Projectors Club 13 Band 13 Varsity
Track 23 Varsity Football 2g Varsity
Football Manager 3, 43 Varsity Basket-
ball Manager 4.
COLGLAZIER, NANCY ELOISE
Freshman and Sophomore Councils3
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 C. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-president 3, Executive Council 3,
43 Quad Staff 2, 3, 4, Page Editor 43
The Divine Florag Quill and Scroll 3, 4,
President 43 Guinea Pig Tales Editor
43 Student Council 1, 3, 4, Vice-presi-
dent 43 Policy Council 43 Jordannus
Staifg Music Club 1, 23 Drama Night 13
Co-editor of Student Handbook 4.
DES JARDINS, MARGUERITE ANN
Art Club 13 G. A. A. 43 Music Club 3g
Jordannus Stagg Journalism Club 4.
DUNN, C. H. CPETEJ JR.
Treasurer of Junior and Senior Classesg
Freshman and Sophomore Councils3
Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43 Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 3, 43 U-Men's Club 23 3, 4g Music
Club 3, 4g Projectors Club 1, 23 Jor-
dannus Slang Student Council 1.
Future Farmers of America 3, 4.
CLEVELAND, JOHN H.
Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president
13 Discussion Club 1, 2, 3g Chess Club
2, 33 The Divine Florag Journalism
Club 4g Quad Staff 4, Sports Editor 4g
Guinea Pig Tales Staff 4, Business
Manager 4g Jordannus Staff.
COLGLAZIER, BARBARA J.
Chorus 23 Library Science 2, 33 Choral
Club 43 G. A. A. 4.
CREED, CAROL LEE
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive Council
2, 3, 4, President 3, 43 Student Council
2, 3, 4, President 43 Policy Council 3, 43
Games Club 43 Quad Stan' 43 Jordannus
Literary Editor 43 National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4g Co-editor of Student Hand-
book 43 Chorus 1.
C. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive Council 43
Chorus 43 Quad Staff 2, 3, 4, Page
Editor 3, 43 The Div-ine Florag Jordan
Jesters 3, 43 Drama Night 3, 4.
EADS, PHILLIP DUANE
Projectors Club 13 Typing Club 33
Agriculture Club 4.
FER ANCES .
F J a tage
C a 3 a Night 2g
. A. 1 , 2, 3, 43 Music
FOSTER, CAROLYN SUE
Blue Tri 2, 33 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Music
Club 4, Treasurer 43 F. H. A. 13 G. A. A.
FOX, BOYD ALFRED
Hi-Y 2g Projectors Club 33 F. F. A. 4.
GIBSON, WILMA JEAN
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Executive Council 3g
Student Council 1, 2, 43 Chorus 13
Games Club 43 National Honor Society
3, 4, Secretary 33 Jordannus Staff.
Varsity Track 3, 43 Cross Country 3, 4,
Captain 43 Hi-Y 13 Projectors Club 2,
3, 43 U-Men's Club 2, 3, 4.
HARING, ROBERT CHARLES
U-Men's Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 43
Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity Golf
1, 2, 3, 43 Games Club 43 Chess Club 3.
FOSTER, DONALD L.
.Iordan Jesters 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3g
U-Men's Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3,
President 43 Jordannus Business Man-
agerg Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Co-
captain 43 Drama Night 2, 3, 43 Student
FRENCH, LEWIS GAITHER
Varsity Basketball 3, 43 The Divine
Florag Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2,
GOLDSMITH, JOHN MARTIN
Hi-Y lg Penny Carnival Chairman 33
Photo Club 3, President 33 Quad Staff
HALLAGAN, GEORGE R.
Student Council 1, 23 Chorus 2, 33
Music Club 33 Band 3.
Transferred in junior year from Mis
souri. Jordan Jesters 3, 4.
Hi-Y 13 Projectors Club 2', 3.
Chorus 1, 3, Music Club 2, 33 Varsity
HYDE, JERRY LEE
Projectors Club 1, 2, 4g F. F. A. 3.
Music Club 2, 33 Chorus 4, Games
Club 4g Jordannus Staff.
MCCREARY, WALLACE TED
Transferred during senior year from
Flagstaff, Arizona. Journalism Club 4,
U-Men's Club 43 Varsity Football 4.
NEEL, PAUL ARNOLD
Music Club 3g Fencing Club 4g Jordan-
nus Staff, Projectors Club 4.
F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
HOLMAN, BETTY ANNE
Transferred during senior year from
Birmingham, Alabama. Chorus 43
Music Club 4g Fencing Club 4.
'Slhft o. '-
LANAM, BARBARA J.
5. A. 2g Chorus l, 2, 35 Music Club
MCCORD, RICHARD OWEN
Projectors Club 1, 2, 3, Drama Night lg
Games Club 4.
Transferred during junior year from
Martinsville, Indiana. Jordan Jesters
3, 4, Vice-president 4.
NEWKIRK, BARBARA JEAN
Music Club 3g Chorus 3, 4g Jordan
.lesters 45 Drama Night 4.
PACE, PAUL E.
Hi-Y lg Projectors Club 2, 3g Jordan
.lesters 3, 4, Treasurer 45 The Divine
Florag Agriculture Club 3.
PATE, DAVEY L.
F. F. A. 3, 4g Gymnastics Club 4.
PRESLEY, NORMA LOU
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2, 35
Staff 4g Quill and Scroll 4, Music
2, 33 Journalism Club 35 Games ub
4g Jordannus Staff.
PRYOR, ROBERT E.
Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Varsit Fo -
ball 2, 3, 4, Music Club 3, 3 P
'ectors Club 1, 2, Chorus 2, 3, -Men
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, ,f ecutive Council 4,
Chorus 2, 43 Ba I., I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
2, 33 Music uh. 1 2, 3, Games Club 4,
The Divine " if Drama Night 1.
ROBINSON, ROBERT GENE
Chess Club 3, Games Club 45 Aero-
nautics Club 2.
SPANGLER, EVELYN MARIAN
Transferred from Middlesex Valley
Central School during sophomore year.
F. H. A. 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 2,
G. A. A. 3, 4g Music Club 3g Band
2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Student Director of The Divine Flora.
C. A. A. 1, ' Executive Council 2,
C or s 1, , 3, 45 Jordan Jesters 2, 35
ra t 3, 43 The Divine Flora,
eshm and Sophomore Councils.
REEVES, BETTY JANE
Student Council 1, 2, C. . A. 1, 2, 3,
Music Club 33 s Club 43 Home
Economics lg Quad Staff 4.
Quad Staff 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3,
Managing Editor 3, 4, Editor 45 Quill
and Scroll 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Treas-
urer 4g Student Council 2, 3, 4, Policy
Council 4, Junior Class President,
Jordan Jesters 3, 4g The Divine Flora,
Varsity Basketball 35 Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4.
Jordannus Staff, Art Editor, Quad Staff
4, Art Editor 43 Guinea Pig Tales Staff
4, Art Editor 4g Science Club 3, 4, Vice-
president 3g Orchestra 1, 2, Chorus lg
Blue Tri 2, Music Club 23 The Divine
Flora, Jordan Jesters 3, 4.
SMITH, JACKIE LEE
Home Economics Club lg Music Club
2, Jordan Jesters 3, 4, Secretary 4g
Chorus 2, 3, 4g G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
Executive Council 4, The Divine Florai
STEPHAN, CURTIS DAVID
Discussion Club 33 Science Club 3, 4,
Journalism Club 45 Quad Staff 4, Pho-
tography Editor 4g Jordan Jesters 4.
STONE, MARY LYNN
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Music Club 33 Games
Club 43 Quad Staff 43 Chorus 43 The
Divine F lora3 Secretary Senior Classg
Junior Prom Queen.
TIEMANN, ELAINE ESTER
G. A. A. 3, 43 Jordan Jesters 2, 43 Band
Majorette 4g Jordannus Staff 4g Quad
Staff 4, Circulation Editor 43 The
Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2,
3, 43 Arsenic and Old Lace 23 Jordan
Jesters 1, 2, 3, 43 U-Men's Club 2, 3, 4g
Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43
Student Council 4.
G. A. A. 3, 43 Quad Staff 43 Jordan
Jesters 3, 43 'Treasurer of Student Coun-
YOUNG, W. JOSEPH '
Music Club 3, 43 U-Men's Club 3, 4,
Treasurer 4g Varsity Football 2, 3, 43
Varsitylliasketball 3, 43 Varsity Track
1,, 2, 3, 43 Projectors Club lg The
Divine F lorag Jordannus Staffg Student
TENNELL, GLORIA M.
Transferred from Bloomington High
during sophomore year. Drama Night
23 Blue Tri 2, 33 Music Club 4.
TROTTER, KAY LA VONNE
Music Club 1, 23 The Divine Florag
G. A. A. 1, 23 Chorus 2, 33 Jordan
Jesters 3, 4, Business Manager 43 Drama
Night 2, 3, 4.
Music Club 2, 33 F. H. A. 1, 23 Games
Club 43 Blue Tri 13 Graduated in Jan-
WEIMER, JAMES L.
Gymnastics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2g
ZINN, LOIS MURIEL
Transferred from Royal Oak, Mich-
igan during Senior year. G. A. A. 43
Jordan .lesters 43 The Divine Flora3
Chorus 43 Fencing Club 4.
LIAKAKOS, TAKI E.
Chorus 23 Chess Club 23 Projectors
Club 33 Hi-Y 3, 43 Science Club 4.
"JUST A MEMORY"
School days all over again-but with a
new slant. We were SENIOBS!!
Senior play rehearsal . . . Laughs, tears,
Senior play rehearsal.
Stage set erected-Hooray! a'Quick! Grah
a paint brush. This doesn't show up!"
Dress rehearsal . . . 'aBut, Doc V' 6aWhere,s
my play hook?" "You were supposed to
The Divine Flora-matinee 1:30g eve-
ning performance 8:00. 'gLook and see if
my n1other's out there." L'Where's my
shoes?" "Hey! Where's my makeup?,'
5'Tell the prologue kids to hurry up. Doc
wants to talk to the cast" . . . Talent
Galore . . .
8:00 evening performance. The Divine
Flora . . . ult's all over!! Hooray! . . ."
"They really liked it?,' uCould you hear
that line l fluhhcd?" . . . Cast party at
Phyllis Dohson's house. A wonderful
time was had by all . . .
Mooresville g3HlC-'WCll, we almost won!
First senior dance of the year . . . Big
O i' ' 'WN
t of is
.1 -Q, Ya'
Franklin game--another hearthreaker-
Senior dance! !!
Stinesville game-Hooray! . . . We WON!
Senior victory dance.
G.A.A. award tea . . . Seniors received
high awards . . .
Seniors sponsor all school dance!
Senior Day! The timc's drawing near and
the seniors spent their last day cele-
brating . . .
Soft lights, dreamy music, tuxs and
orchids amid a hcautifully decorated gym
marked our last Junior Prom . . .
B.H.S. and U.H.S. seniors united forces
for the last time at the traditional hac-
Senior Week! !-Censored! !
Commencement . . . Seniors for the last
time! . . . Happiness tinged with sadness
and regret . . .
I. Mr. Shetler's trig' Class . . . 1 -f- 1 : 2 5. Busy workers!!
2. Miss Knufisen and Dr. Borland. 6. The hunt and peek system
3. Student teacher experts. 7. Cafeteria line.
4. Miss Hendersonis shorthand Class . . .
How'd you like one of these for a secre-
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This year, as in the last several years, the
Student Council has continued supporting
Truus, a war orphan. Since the recreation
room is rather new, many improvements
were needed. Redccoration was started and
new games were purchased for the enter-
tainment of all. Upon recommendation of
the Council, the faculty sponsored an all-
school party, which may become an annual
ln eo-operation with the Quad, the Stu-
dent Council sponsored a school-wide clean-
up program. This program featured better
janitorial service and more co-operation
from the student body.
After spending the past two years dis-
cussing plans to revise the constitution, it
was rewritten this year.
Other accomplishments of the Student
Council were getting permission for longer
pep sessions, selling concessions at the foot-
hall games, recommending a Mayday to he
sponsored hy the Parent-Teacher associa-
tion, suggesting that there he a new activi-
ties schedule, and getting a greater variety
of foods in the cafeteria.
The artists of our miniature world.
Futura Inig shots in thc business world.
Wcvrc those w0r4I sharks aIIiIi0tv1I Iry
writer's cramps! I I
'I'I10 ABCE of advertising,
The export salesmen of tomorrow.
The hand, under the direction of Maurice Shadlcy, has performed at con-
vocations, pep sessions, all home football and haskethall games, and P.T.A.
meetings. The aims of the work in the hand and thc orchestra are: an increased
appreciation of music, development of techniques in music, and musicianship.
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STRING EN EMBZE
'l'ln- 0l'l'lll'Sll'il is voniposvml of outstanding IllllSil5iIlllS from tho lmncl anal ilu-
string 1-nscinlmlv. It luis pluyml for Illillly funvtions, in1'lu1ling an spring convvrt.
1-vvning ll0l'l'0l'lllilIll'l'S of plays. und the seniors' bacvalaurvutc annul 1'0llllIl0IlC'C'IIl1'Ill
GIRZS' GZEE Cllll?
'l'l1is ym-ur an Girls' Ulm- Clnlr look ilu' plum! ol' tlw Nlixccl Chorus. llnilvr lln-
aule-pl guiilumu- ol' Wlr. lVllllll'll't' Slunllvy it gun' Illllll1'l'0llS lN'l'li0I'lllillll't'S for l'.'l'.A.
im-vtings unfl spvviul 1-onvovulions. lt prvsvlltval ll spring1'0m'vri of R0llllDPl'gl lllllSi1'
llllll Sllllfl lOl' lllc' lHl1'l'2llillIl'K'ill4' llllll l'0Illllll'lll'l'lll1'Ill l'X4'l'l'iS!'S.
Again this year the annual dramatic
production, Drama Night, brougbt en-
tertainment to a crowded auditorium.
The Jordan .lesters Club divided itself
into the three groups4Heelers, regu-
lar members, and 'llhespians-and pre-
sented three one-act plays. With a
membership of fifty-six students, this
dramatics club has exceeded the mem-
bership of any previous year of its
existence. ln the spring of the year,
the club presented the three-act play,
Whlzt a Life, which was one of the first
Henry Aldrich plays published. To
increase efficiency and to facilitate the
production of plays, the dramaties
class, club, and Thespians have eo-
JZ I I,
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41 Q ii
Witll the eluh hoasting a nlenlher-
ship of over thirty-five hoys, one eau
readily see the advanx-4-ment athleties
has made in our sehool in the last few
years. This eluh was formed in an ef-
fort to promote good sportsmanship
and to develop athletic' ahility among
MUSIC Cl UB
Learning to appreciate music was
the chief aim of this yearis Musie Cluh.
ln an effort to aeeoniplish this goal,
most aetivity periods were spent listen-
ing to nlusie, both elassiral and mod-
ern. Mr. Mauriee Shadley, hetter
known as "Shad" to all, makes certain
that eaeh IIlf'llliN'I' of the eluh has an
enjoyable and profitable experienve.
TYPING Cl UB
The fundamental purpose of this
4-luh is to teach interested students
the elementary exercises in typing.
Beeause of infrequent meetings, rapid
progress could not he the goalg hut
the experience which the students did
reeeive will henefit them throughout
This ycar's annual Thanksgiving
drive, sponsored by the Blue Tri, was
a huge success. Enough food, money,
and canned goods were collected to
fill six haskets for needy people around
Bloomington. In addition to that drive
the Blue Tri also gathered together
food, clothing, and toys to make a
hrighter Christmas for one of the less
fortunate families of our school. Une
of the Red Cross projects that they
completed was the making of stuffed
animals for European children.
The sale of Christmas and all-
oecasion cards helped cover the ex-
penses of the Future Honieniakers of
America. A style show for convocation,
sponsored by the Vogue, and a style
show, put on by thc home economics
department, displayed the new spring
modes. A chili supper and an initiation
tea attended hy the members of the
junior and senior divisions of the
F. H. A. and their mothers highlighted
the social events of this cluli.
By concentrating their study in the
Helds of dairying, poultry, and garden-
ing, the hoys in thc Future Farmers
of America have profited hy their
membership in this club. Plus explor-
ing these fields through hooks and
actual experiences, the boys attended
the National Dairying Exposition at
FUTURE TEA GI-IERS'
The stutlcnts il1 tht- Future 'll0ilI'llCl'S
of AlIlQ'l'll'il Cluh spcnt nlost of the year
discussing the high poi11ts which
makc up a good tcachcr. They lllilllll a
survcy of tht- county school systcnls
antl ohscrvcll an l. U. class to further
their knowlcxlgc of this profcssion.
They also tliscussccl thc many quali-
fications which onc must have to oh-
tain l1is tcacheris liccnsc.
'l'hc Quail playctl an activc role ill
o11r school livcs this ycar. With the
Stutlcnt Council tht-y co-sponsorccl a
school-witlc clean-up tlrivc. Their
school clancc, 'l'hc Hczullincr, was a
great succcss. Thc staff, untlcr the cfli-
torship of Bcvcrly Bartlctt anfl fVlar-
shall Rcavis, puhlishcfl l-0lll'll'l,'Il o11t-
stanlling issucs. 'l'hcy rcceivcfl the
First Place Award given hy Quill and
Scroll, tht- intcrnational journalistic
socicty. Their ai111 this ycar has hccn
for tho still higher goal, All-Anicrican.
THE JOURNAUSM Cl UB
The j0lll'IlLlllSIll cluh scrvcs as a
training ground for all students who
are intcrcstecl ill future newspaper
work or who wish to ohtain a position
011 the Quad. Thcsc applicants serve
as cuh rcporters whilc tl1ey carn
enough points to warrant staff appoint-
PROJECTORS Cl UB
ln orilcr Io hzivc conipclcnl niovic
projcction scrvicc for thc school. il
cluh was fornicfl to train lnoys for this
joh. As part of thc training. lhcsc hoys
opcraicil thc niovic Ill'0j1'l'l0l' for scv-
crul junior high school l'0IlV0i'2lllOllS.
As un mlilcil scrvicc lo thc school, cuch
qllulilicd hoy is zlssigncil lo work in
thc projcclion room onc pcriocl cuch
GAMES Cl UB
Bccuusc ol' popular clcniunil, Nliss
Ruth Hllcxmnlci' fornicil an gzuncs cluh.
During calch activity pcrioll forty slu-
flcnts huvo husicd thcnlsclvcs playing
hriilgc, czmuslu. chcss, chcckcrs. :incl
many olhcr ganncs. Bcsiilcs having an
cnjoyuhlc timc. thcsc hoys unil girls
huvc lcurnccl to play gunlcs which thcy
will continuc to play long uftcr ilwir
school nlays cnfl.
A photography dark rooni was the
nizlin projccl of thc Scicncc Cluh. ln
zulclition, thc lll1'Illllf'l'S niaulc u liclcl
lrip to I. U. lo scc thc cyclotron, unil
scnt dclcgalcs to the Junior Acaulcniy
of Scicncc Convcntion ut Wuhush Col-
lcgc. Scicntilic ilcnionstrutions wcrc
givcn ut many nicctings.
ln am ollqort to ohtuin an t'lv11l'm' von-
vvption l'0lll'l'l'lllIlQL ilu' li't'utnu'nt of
polio, ilu' nu-mlwrs of tlu' Biology
Lluh 4-onstriu'tm-ml an iron lung as tluf
Yt'ill'!S projvvl. The 1-hit-f hope ol' this
orgunizattion is to llllllil' il moviv von-
t't'l'IllllgI this vital lDl'0llll'Ill.
'l'lu- tl1'Vt'l0lllll4'Ill of lillllllllllltilllill
skills in l'l'Ill'lllg has lwvn strt'sst'1l in
all lIll'l'llIlgjS ol' this vluh. 'l'lu' oh-foci
ol' this work is to olrtuin Q,Il'ilt't'l'lllIll'SS
in tlu- hotly move-mvnts that airv ust-tl
in ilu' art ol' l'l'll1'llllLI.
BOOK Cl UB
lntt-rt-st of tlu' Hook Cluh lllt'llllN'l'S
has hm-n hvlul hy intvrvicws with
lll'0lllilN'lll authors. hook rovivws, Lllltl
otlu'r litvrury uctivitic-s. Allll0llQIll it
was impossihlv to huvv ilu' author,
Stt-plivn Wlmulm-r, at tlu- sr-hool, mem-
luirs of this vluh nuulv at rvvortling ol'
an intvrvivw which thvy haul with him.
This l'0l'0l'tllllQ was pluyt-tl in ilu'
lihrury lu-forc uiul uftvr school mul
tluring Imth llIlll'll hours for oiu' clay.
MLW .. N.
Tha- Wloodworking Cluh, newly
formed this year, has spent its time
constructing picket fenves, hird-feed-
ers, and many other useful items. Mr.
Edgar Stahl has stressed the idea of
making things whivh have practieal
The aetivities of this eluh, under
the guidance of iVll'. W. W. Gray, have
heen highlighted hy udvamwvtl tum-
hling projects. Work on the parallel
hars, rings, and ropes has increased
the efheiellvy and the athletic ability
of the hoys who helong to this organ-
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5 ft. 10 in.g 155 lbs 6 fl. l in.g 175 lbs.
A 5 BRICKNER
F XL 5 ft. 11 ill.: 140 lbs.
5 ft. 8 in., 165 lbs.
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We-1 6 fr., 1 in.g 180 1115.
f. ...', Fulllwfk
6 ff.: 210 1111.
s-" al,-loydn 5
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mfiss 'A 6 ft.: 155 lbs.
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' t. 7 in.g 140 lbs.
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YOUNG HINKLE VVAGNER HARlNG
Quarterback Taelile Halfbavk Hnlfbavk
5 ft. 8 in.g 160 lbs. 5 ft. 11 in.g 225 lbs. 5 ft. 11 i11.g 152 lbs. 5 ft. Ill in.g 151 lbs.
"Justin "Boogie Bill" "Wings, "Lefty"
University Sehoolls football team plowed tl1ro11gl1 its third and lll0Sl
sueeessful season tllis year, sinee its meager beginnings in the fall of 1947.
.Although the llnivees were still without a Held of their own and were
playing their home games on the Bloomington High gridiron, several
firsts were recorded during the third year of football eompetition. lt
was their first year to play in new uniforms purchased by tl1e Atl1letie
Department. It was also the first season that programs and season books
were used at the home ga111es.
As usual, the sweat and hard work began 011 August 15, more than
three weeks before sehool opened its doors to returning students. Under
the Careful direetion of Coach WZlllCl' Gray and Assistant Coaeh Glen
Bonsett, the boys were shaped into a liard-serapping football squad. The
grid season opened for the Univees when they elashed with Dugger.
Even though Dugger ran away with University on the scoreboard, the
game was Closely played on the field. The Univee offense was good, but
defensively they could not l1old the heavier, more powerful Dugger squad.
Bouncing back the following week against the Greensburg Pirates, tl1e
Graymen won their first home game, holding the favored Pirates scoreless.
Highlight of the game was l-laring's intereeption of a Greensburg late1'al
for the first Univee touchdown. Next, the Univees inet the mighty Wash-
ington Hatehets and tasted defeat onee again. The U.H.S. gridders out-
played Zlllll outscored the Hatehets until stopped by injuries. Don Foster,
Bill Andrews, and Pete Dunn were among the easualties. The lVlitehell
Blue .laekets were next on the schedule. This ti1ne the Univees went
right to work, building 11p a 13-0 lead i11 the first half, and lllCll eoasted
in the rest of the way for the win. Bedford won over Olll' gridders the
if FINE TEAMWORK
Down he goes! The Univee gridders demonstrate some of their tight defensive teamwork
that Contributed to such splendid season reeord.
1 f"L"a , sugfj' ' na'-' f 5, X 4,
? 1 J s 8
-v r ' , 3 C
' : ggi at F i X 5 1
P l " I BRICKNER BOUVIER BEATTY EMERY CRAIG
End Guard Fullback Halfbaek End End
6 ft.g 140 lbs. 5 ft. 4 in.:, 129 lbs. 5 ft. 10 in., 175 lbs. 5 ft. 7 in.g 135 lbs. 5 ft. 10 in.g 150 lbs. 6 ft. 1 in., 155 lbs.
'6Bones" "Brutus,' 5'Battlin' Bob" "Stacks,, 'LBig Stew" L'llcmon"
following week after being outplayed for three quarters. The Stone- HAMMANN
cutters scored all 9 points in the fourth quarter as the Univee defense Cwef V
, . . . . 5 ft. 10 in., 155 lbs. X
gave way. The Graymen returned to the victory trail, Winning over uBuHd0gv
.lasonville the next week. The outstanding play was a punt return by tl ,
Max Beatty for a touchdown. The Univees played what was probably in t '
their best game against Martinsville when they walloped them 20-7. "
Martinsville's only score came on a disputed sleeper play. Dunn and
Bouvier were the big guns, breaking through off tackle for large gains. .
North Vernon downed the locals in the last game by a 28-20 count. The f sf,
exciting and closely fought contest was the second in five days for the MENCO
Graymen. After the season it was learned that North Vernon had used Tllvkle
an ineligible player, which caused them to forfeit all their games. 6fEig1??2dlIS'
Chosen as co-captains for the season were linemen John 'GTut" Adams x E St I
and Don Foster, who receive much of the credit for the fine showing
made by this year's team. 5 4
194.9 FOOTBALL RECOBD Q
University ......... .............. D ugger ........... ....... 3 3 ' Q!-
Univcrsity ......... ........ 1 3 Greensburg ...... ...,... 0 CRIFFITH 'f
University ,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, W ashington ,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 8 f Hiflfbilvli
University ......... ....,,,, 1 3 Mitchell ...,,.... ,...... 7 5 t' 16356129 lbs' " 3'
University ......... ........ B edford ..,v.. ..,..,. 9 y .5
University ........ ......... 1 3 Jasonville ..... ....... 0 .
University ........ ......... 2 0 Martinsville ....... ....... 7 Q '
University ......... ..... l North Vernon s..,. ....... 0 X 0
fWon 5, Lost 31 In ,
"" 5 ft. 10 in.g 130 lbs. J ,., t g
S5Red HOU, i Q Y'
5 1 fi
5 '. .5
ANDREWS U 9
5 ft. 9 in.g 148 lbs. 2
"Married Mann '
RESERVE SQUAD , lsfwfii CWS
Standing: Dave Sonneborn, Joe Kent, Frank Pruett, Jack Conl Coach Glen Bonsett, up ypqy A x
John Crider, Greg Devejian, Arthur Fell, Paul Kinser. Coach Wa Gray, John Smith,
Fred Andrews. Manager Maurice Hughes. tt
Kneeling: Paul Adams, Charles Ellis, Roalf Turley, George Mmflain, Ronald M'll , , , j Q-
Eddie Wilson, Bill Allman, Ditto Nelson. I S CUAFNEY 353.1
VARSITY BASKFITRfll,li TEAM
Standing: Max Beatty. Bolt Pryor, Lewis l"reneh. Paul llrummelt. Uielx Fender. .lolln Adams.
Bill Andrew s.
Kneeling: Joe Young. Pele Dunn, Glen llonsell. Coat-hz
Although the University haskelhall sea-
son was not sueeessful statislieally, the
eagers, eoaehed hy Glen Bonsett, provided
the home fans with many thrills and plenty
of exeitemenl. Une of the most outstanding
games was the early season eontest with
ltlllettsville, in whieh the llnivees matched
their opponents point for point until late
in the fourth quarter. They were finally
dropped, 40-36, hy a strong Eagle tive whieh
later won hoth the Sec-tional and Regional
tourneys. Also not to he forgotten hy either
players or fans were the two one-point
losses in midseason to Bloomfield and
Franklin. The two games were praetieally
identical. Eaeh time the l'nivees had a slim
one point lead with less than a minute
remaining, and eaeh time a last-seeond
desperation shot from the middle of the
floor snatehed away what looked like a sure
I nge forty-eight'
Paul Adams. John Craig.
Toward the end of the season the team
switehed from the Seeond Street. gym to
their own Hoot' to play their last three
games. Back "home" onee again, the Uni-
vees finished strong, winning two games,
while losing only to powerful Shortridge of
Indianapolis. However. upon ehanging haek
to the B.H.S. gym for the Seetional, the
loeals did not fare so wt-ll. They were de-
feated in their first game hy Stinesville.
At the elose of the season major letters
were awarded to nine players: Lewis
French, Boll Pryor. Paul Adams, Max
Beatty, ,lohn Craig, ,loe Young, Pete Dunn,
John Adams, Diek Fender, and Manager
Dick Coatney. Lewis Freneh was also sc-
leeled as team eaptain and winner of the
John Barnard trophy. Reserve Coach Wal-
ter Qray also announced that the following
boys had qualified for minor awards: Bill
Allman, Ted Cadieu, Dave Griffith, Tim
Winninger, Bud Wylie, Ted Moorman, Bill
Mengo, ,lack Hammann, Bill Andrews, Paul
Brummett, and Maurice Hughes, manager.
Numerals, awarded for participation in
freshman haskethall, went to: Eddie Hudel-
son, Warren Richardson, Arvon Allen, John
Andrews, Paul Kinscr, John Smith, Dave
Rohinson, Eddie Wilson, and Manager Fritz
VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD 1949-50
University .,,,,,,, Worthington .............. 54-
University ,,,,,.,. Ellettsville ,,,,.............. 11-0
University ,,...... State of Terre Haute,.39
University ,,,,.,.. J asonville ......,,............ 36
University ........ 25 Oolitic ........ ....... 4 8
University ........ Bloomfield .,.,. .,.,... 2 9
University .,,,,,,, 36 Spencer .,,...... ....... 3 2
University ,,,,,... Bloomington .... ....... 4- 7
University ......., Speedway ....... ......, 3 4
University Mooresville ,.,,,, ,...... 4 6
University ...,,,,, Martinsville ...... ....,.. 6 6
University ...,..., Franklin .........,...,......,. 39
Back Row: Walter Cray,
University 33 Shortridge .,,,, ..,,,,, A 15
University ..,,.,., 40 Ellettsville ., ., ,,,,,, ,51-
University 37 Stinesville ,,,.,,, ,,,..., 3 3
CHRISTMAS TOURNEY AT SULLIVAN
University ,,...,., 38 Petersburg ,,,,,,..,....,,,,, 55
University ..,,,,.. 25 Bicknell ,,,,.. ,,,,,., 5 5
University ..,,,,.. 41 Stinesville ,, H A17
fWon 33 Lost 161
Coach, Jack Hammann, Ronald
Mills, Dave McCracken, Bill
Mengo, Ted Cadieu. Kit Davis,
Maurice Hughes, manager.
Front Row: Ted Moorman,
Bud Wylie, Dan Bailey, Jack
Conley, Tim Winninger, Dave
Griffith, Bill Allman.
Fritz Krueger, manager, Ar-
von Allen, Eddie Wilson, Eddie
Hudelson, .lon Rickert, Warren
Richardson, John Andrews, Paul
Weymouth, David Sonneborn,
John Runden, Dave Robinson,
John Smith, Paul Kinser.
Standing: Coach Walter Cray, .Ioe Young, Bud Reavis, Ted Moorman, John Cleveland, Bryant
Kingsbury Bert Kunz, Coach Virgil Srhooler.
Kneeling: Bill Wagner, Bob Goodwin, John Christenson, Pete Dunn, Tex Cauley.
Sporting a full schedule, the cindermen
opened their season by participating in the
Howe invitational relays at the I.U. field-
house on March 24. The rest of the schedule
consisted of dual meets with Mitchell, Short-
ridge, Columbus, and competition in the
Linton Relays. Participation in the Sec-
tional on May 14 finished out the regular
John Christenson, Bill Robinson, Bill Wagner, Joe Young,
On the basis of preliminary workouts the
members of the team were placed in the
following events in the early-season lineups:
Joe Young, Bud Beavis, Dave Griffith,
Bill Wagner, Ted Moorman, Jack Conley,
Bud Reavis, Stuart Emry, Tex Cauley,
Bill Robinson, .lack Conley, Dan Bailey,
Tim Winninger, Bill Robinson,
Joe Young, Paul Adams, John Craig
Dave Gridith, Jack Hammann,
Bill Wagner, John Craig
Dick Fender, Paul Adams, John Craig,
SHOT PUT g
Ted McCreary., Pete Dunn, Bill Mengo
Bob Goodwin, John Smith
,I i' if
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
Bill Nllman, John Adams, Coach Frank Smith. Bob Haring. Standing: Bill Robinson, Kit Davis, Dave Mt'Crac-ken. and
Dick Fender. B011 G00dWiN-
Coached by Frank Smith, this season's golf
team made one of its strongest showings in recent
years. The team was paced by three returning
lettermen: John Adams, Bill Allman, and Bob
Haring. Further providing valuable support was
Dick Fender, a reserve letterman last year. Also
strengthening the squad were newcomers Rod
Turner, Bob Bouvier, Greg Devrjian, Harvey
Poling, Ted Cadieu, and Bob Robinson.
The Cascades course was used for all practice
sessions and home meets. This year's schedule
consisted of ten meets on a home and home
basis with five foes: Columbus, Bedford, Bloom-
ington, Terre Haute Garfield, and Terre Haute
Gerstmeyer. The golfers rounded out the season
by competing in the State Sectional on May 19.
K xi' I
s wam L
22 X '15 1 T SN-r
Kneeling: Tim Winninger, Bryant Kingsbury. Bud Wylie-
Ted Moorman, Dave Robinson, Dan Bailey.
The University School cross country team,
under the expert guidance of Chuck Peters and
Ed Bernauer, had the most successful season in
its history this year. Considering also that this
is only the second season that cross country has
been organized as a major interscholastic sport,
the teamls performance was particularly encour-
aging, especially in view of the fact that only
one member of this year's squad, Captain Bob
Goodwin, is a senior.
Major letters were awarded to six boys: Tim
Winninger, Bill Robinson, Ted Moorman, Bob
Goodwin, Bryant Kingsbury, and Dan Bailey.
Reserve letters went to: Ted Cadieu, Kit Davis,
Bud Wylie, Dave Robinson, Patil Brummctt, and
Dave McCracken. Bill Robinson and Tim Win-
ninger were also chosen by their teammates as
eo-captains for next year.
1950 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD
University .................... 29 Concannon ..,,......., 26
University ........ ...... 3 0 Columbus ,,,.,.. ..,.r, 2 7
University ........... ..,,.. 3 l Bloomington ,,,.,.,.,, 24
University .................... 32 Brazil 35, Hymera 53
University 46w, Concannon 56M2, Brazil 57,
Gerstmeyer 66, Hymera 99
SECTIONAL: University, Sixth
fWon 2, Lost
Tense moments such as the one shown
here were common sights cluring the volley-
hull season in G. A. A. 'l'eehniques of volley-
hall, such as, spiking and over-hanfl serves,
were practiced anal perfeetetl in these
Although the girls only engage in sports
sueh as haskcthall for enjoyment, the form
of the girls in this pieture seems to inclicate
a thorough development of skill.
VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM
Last year the girls' hockey team met the
girls from Anchorage, Kentucky, for a game.
Although the UHS girls playecl an outstanfl-
ing game, the more experienced Anehorage
team pulled through the competition with
a 4-3 victory. This year Anchorage was un-
able to compete with us, hut a game was
scheflulell with Tudor Hall.
Front Row: Wilma Gibson. Pat Distelhorst, Bev-
erly Bartlett, Bucldie Rey.
Bark Row: Suzie Waillz11'e. Nancy Colglazier, Julia
Burr-h, Jean Rogers. Carol Lee Creed. Marcin Wells.
Under the expert guidance of Mrs. Doris Stew- Plus the sports, there have also been monthly
S-,PV fn' .
, Q e
XL' , .
art, the Girls' Athletic Association now boasts
a membership of over fifty-five girls and twenty-
A wide variety of sports has been offered to
the girls for intramural competition. Some of
these are: hockey, softball, basketball, bowling,
track, archery, and tumbling. This sports pro-
gram has been carried on entirely after school.
Row One: Mary Beth Stapleton, Bea Rey, Jackie Smith,
Shirley W'oolery, Beverly Bartlett.
Row Two: Julia Burch, Ester Tiemann, Ann Burke, .lean
Rogers, Margaret Headley.
Row Three: Nancy Colglazier. Pat Dislelhorst, Carol Lee
Creed, Mrs. Doris W. Stewart, Judy Krentler.
social meetings. This year the members and
pledges have enjoyed picnics, Christmas, Hallo-
ween, eard and slumber parties, an .initiation
ceremony, and a banquet in honor of the seniors.
By the first of the second semester this year,
live seniors and one junior had already achieved
the gold key, the highest award given by this
club. Several others received their key on Honor
Day in the spring.
RKI G TRO BLES7
Go shopping with the
satisfaction of a m ple
space for the o'I family
MARKET frees you from
parking worries. You can
always find Quality
Meats, Fancy Groceries,
Fresh Fruits and Vege-
Q' C. R. B RTLETT
1310 East Third 2-2197
Across Third From University School
Bunk A airs
DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO.
17th and College
SMITH - ALsoP
PAINT 81 WALLPAPER
North Side Square
"The Place To Go
For The Brands
Clothiers for 83 Years
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
RAPID FILM SERVICE"
507 E. Kirkwood
KODAKS - ARGUS CAMERAS
GRAFLEX CAMERAS - ANSCO
CAMERAS - CHEMICALS, AND
8g BLDG. C0.
BRUMMETT S PHARMACY
AIN - cosmsncs Wig is
W WW WWW ff
fy QQ W
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WYWWW - OWP
Nm' Mia Q fo-f'Tmf'Z'ffeaf
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WIBLE 8. ADAMS
"Bloomingfon's Newesf Men's Shop"
Toilor Mode Clothing
429 East Kirkwood
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THE SARKES TARZIAN STATIONS
Jw off ff
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AND TELEVISION CENTER
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THE SARKES TARZIAN STATIO
"""""""' """" 3 """" ' """'"'""'"""""""""""""'
eafiir' g Nationally
Ladies or Children
118 West Sixth Street
,lt "6""'T Ecole,
: HERB'S CAFE
Across from U-School
,1 ' li.
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E L L I S
304 East Fifth
1 A QU! U E "lt Pays To Play"
'S U71 , ' fy -
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cushions for Young fygm
Women "your specialist in sports"
East Side Square : GQODS STORE
B1 ' t .
J Oommg on wp 113 E. Fifth - Phone 6093
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Insurance A 5?
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Pfy9Q'Your Next Car 7 zf,ga6d1:A'S
QW 9? MARATHON, SERVICE
,J X ' f KAISER- FRAZER 55. 'R' f E N
M al IU at your Friendly K-F-D 1 Whfel XB51-ancing
Tb, A' X -B2itteries' ,.E,,
N PAUL BROWN A . 1 Mi31ef' Tifes
QM Moron SALES iff E Wawg
V ' 5.9! ' X? 'I-Lubrication
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E SINCE 1912
We wish to express our oppreciotion to
Horry I. Killion 8QSons for individual closs pic-
tures, Volrsity Studios for Senior Closs cmd
group pictures ond to oll who hove odver-
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